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Convicted of Manslaughter Jury Renders Verdict After Deliberating an Hour and 35 Min.; Sentence From 10 to 15 Years Imposed j -_* | Prisoner Is Unemotional! Husband of Woman Who1 Killed Dr.TetlowCollapses | as Judgment Is Announced : Special Dispatch to The Tribune NORWICH, Conn., Oct. 22. -- Mrs. Mabel Kenyon to-day was found guilty of manslaughter for killing Dr. Her? bert Tetlow. The jury deliberated an hour and thirty-five minutes. Attended by her eldest son, her husband and her attorney, Mrs. Ken? yon showed no emotion when the fore? man stepped to the rail and said: "We find the defendant guilty as charged." Two hours later Justice Hinman sentenced Mrs. Kenyon to an inde? terminate term of not les3 than te.", nor more than fifteen years in the state piison at Wcthersneld. Mrs. Kenyon was taken immediately to the county jail at New London, and late to-morrow will be transferred to the penitentiary. Husband Breaks Down Mrs. Kenyon's hvsband, who had re- I mained at' her side throughout the' week's ordeal, broke down when the verdict was announced. A crowd of j neighbors and friends from Westerly, ? the town in which the Kenyons made their home and in which Dr. Tetlow ivas shot to hi? death, hurried to the jtricken man and tried to comfort him. Others went to the .-ule of Mrs Ken? yon and kissed her, extending their sympathy and words of encouragement. " Justice Hinman took an hour 7o de? liver his charge. He* warned the jury thai even if the shooting was accidental, as had been charged and apparently | prove?!, the twelve men could -till find Mrs. Kenyon guilty of manslaughter if she was engaged in the commission of a crime, or an unlawful act at or just before the moment of shooting. She had testified earliei in the week that she had purposely gone to Dr. Tetlow's apartment to commit suicide. Before the court's charge, Mrs. Ken yon's chief counsel, Herbert Kathbun, in his summing up, said to the jury: "Gentlemen, you are married men. All of you are middled aged. I ask you to remember the words of the Savior: 'He who is without sin among you, let him cast the first stone at her. Mr. Kathbun asked the jury to re? member that the only exact evidence of the shooting of Dr. Tetlow was fur? nished them by the accused woman and ! that the only evidence the state could! offer was as to what happened after j that fatal hour on June 11 last. He begged the men before him not to for- I get "the ghastly mistakes that had been made," and continued: Killed in His Own Home "Dr. Tetlow's death can be traced directly to his own acts. As men, I ask you in the course of life, whom do we find responsible for the wrecked homes and broken hearts of this world, the woman or the man?" District Attorney Hull, in closing, desciibed the case as "unusual," and added: "This case might have found its parallel in pagan Rome, or in the decadent nations of Europe in long past history. It was cold-blooded mur? der." Dr. Tel lew was a graduate of the Western Reserve University, but never practiced. Ho devoted his time to horticulture in Pawcatuck, across the river from Westerly, R. I., his native town. He had known Mrs. Kenyon from girlhood, and from direct testi? mony their friendship had been inti? mate. She was married three times, ihe last time thirteen years ago, and lias three children by her third mar? riage. On June 11, Dr. Tetlow was shot while in his own home, A revolver which had been discharged four times was turned over by Mrs. Kenyon to the police and she admitted firing it. Jeweler, Who Said He Was Robbed, Is Indieted Federal Grand Jury Charges He Concealed ?115.000 Assets in Bankruptcy Action Samuel Schonfeld, ?.'jeweler and dia? mond dealer, of tiie Schon fold Manu? facturing Company at 71 Nassau Street, who reported to the police on Juno 5 that he had been assaulted by two thieves who had thrown pepper in his eyes and got away with $115,000 worth of diamonds, was indicted yes? terday by the Federal Grand Jury for perjury and concealing his assets in bankruptcy proceedings. He was ar? raigned before Judge Rupert C. Fo?t?r in the United States District Court and held in $5,000. Four days after the alleged robbeiy creditors of the jewelry concern filed bankruptcy proceed'ngs against Schen feld and on June I'l he was adjudged a bankrupt. Arthur Y. Dalziel was ap? pointed trustee in bankruptcy. At a hearing before Seaman Miller, referee in bankruptcy, on August 1?) Schonfeld told of th?> theft of the dia? monds. The suspicion of the Federa' authorities was aroused and it is now charged after an investigation that there was no robberv and Schonfeld never lout $115,000 worth of diamonds. Assistant United States Attorney Louis Schwartz and Oscar A Lewis, at? torney for the trustee in bankruptcy, worked up the case against Schonft?d. Leader and 6 Others Held In Alleged Whisky Ring Seven men, one ?>f them said by Frank L. Boyd, Supervising Prohibition Agent, to be leader of the New York whisky ring, were taken into custody yesterday by local dry agents here. another of the seven ?a a de?*ective sergoant of the New York police. He is Morris Grossman, a first grade de? tective, attache?! to the F.ast Sixty seventh Street police station. The so-called leader described him? self to United States Commissioner Hitchcock, as Henry T. Sernel, president of the United States Distilling Com? pany, with offices at 358 West Forty third Street. This corporation was formed recently, it is said, to remove bonded whisky from government ware? houses for medicinal purposes oitiji'. The specific charges against Detective Grossman, as preferred by United States Attorney Peattie, are that he conspired to alter and forge counterfeit permits to withdraw liquor, A quan? tity of rubber stamps, made for the purpose. Was seized. When Seniors place was raided ves? t?! ?lay more than 865 cases of whisky were confiscated. Had the raid oc? curred two months ?go. Mr. Royd said, government agents would have found more than 30,000 case;. The others arrested were Alarico Velie. Dan Pollock, Max and Irving Worthman and Ferdinand Loeb. They wtra held in 11,000 bail. Longshoremen Walk Out, j Delay Ship's Passengers ! Baggage Handlers Quit When Foreman Is Discharged After Auto Falls Into Hold Passengers on the Munson liner Martha Washington, from South Amer? ica, were delayed in disembarking yes? terday because a foreman of long? shoremen had been dismissed from service. An automobile had fallen from a boom into the hold of another steamship. The foreman was held re? sponsible for the mishap. Meanwhile the gang under his super? vision struck. Another gang brought to Brooklyn from Manhattan to take their places also quit work when they j learned of the dismissal of the Brook- i lyn foreman. The passengers' bag? gage then was handled by '.ho office staff of the steamship company. Among the passengers on the Martha Washington were Miss Claudio Muzio, soprano of the Metropolitan Opera Company; Carlos Galeffli, barytone cf the Chicago Opera Company, and Henry H. Balch. American Consul at Aseun cion, Paraguay. Mrs. Joe Spanish Held in 31,000,000 Platinum Robbery Wife of Gunman Arrested a? Agent for Disposa! of Metal Stolen From Federal Plant at Nashville During War Florence Weiler, of 538 East 138th Street, the Bronx, was arrested by Federal detectives yesterday as the Flo j Weiler, wife of Joe Spanish, an East ) Sid?! gunman, who is accused of being I implicated in the theft of more than $1,000.000 worth of platinum. The platinum was stolen from a govern? ment explosives plant at Nashville. Tenn., during the war. The specific charge against the woman arrested is that she conspired to embezzle and dispose of $19,000 ? worth of platinum. She refused to ! discuss the charge against her and i was held in $25,000 bail by United States Commissioner Hitchcock for further examination. Joe Spanish was in the Tombs, awaiting trial fpr the shooting which later sent him to Clinton prison, wnen Flo Weiler became interested in platinum, according to the story told to George W. Taylor, Assistant United States Attorney. Mr. Taylor got his information from H. H. Brown, who also was in the Tombs at that time and since then has pleaded guilty to .stealing platinum from the govern? ment. In the Tombs, according to the story told by Brown, he met Joe Spanish, i who suggested that since platinum had | got him '.ito this fix it was up to i platinum to get him out again. Brown | saw the logic of this and fell in with a plan, which he said Joe Spanish pro- j posed, that Joe's wife should go to j Nashville and get enough platinum from the other conspirators to get Brown out on bail. Brown's bail was $25,000. The gunman's wife. Brown said, was sent to Nashville with a letter of in? troduction to H. B. Crone, an inspector : in the government plant, who was said to be in the conspiracy. That was the last that Brown saw of the feminine messenger. After he had got tired of waiting for bail to be furnished he ?pleaded guilty and turned state's evi? dence. Crone has been tried in Nashville for his alleged connection with the thefts, and the jury failed to agree. Joe Spanish's wife is under indictment in that city. Mr. Taylor said that after the thefts had been discovered through the arrest of Brown it was found that hundreds of tins at the munitions plant, which were believed to contain platinum had nothing in them but aluminum and clay. Murder Linked To Whisky Ring In This State _______________ Shot Said to Have Caused Buffalo Ex-Saloon Man's Car to Crash and Kill Him ; Wrr* on Way to This City Had Quarrel With Dealer -_ Made Him Return $8,000 at Point of Pistol Afler His Goods Were Seized Speeial Dispatch to The Tribune BUFFALO, Oct. 22.?Murder may be the latest crime credited to the whisky ring, according to a statement mnde by a high government official in this city to-day in response to queries regard ? ing a rumor that the activities of the ring were on tho verge of government I exposure. The murder, it is asserted, pertains to the death of Paddy Lavin, once a 1 Buffalo prize fighter and former saloon ! keeper, who was killed September 16 i when the automobile in which he was riding crashed into a ditch near Nas? sau, N. Y., ten miles from Albany. At the time of the accident death was attributed to injuries received when the machine left the road. But, according to information said to be in 1 the hands of the government, Lavin ; was shot a moment before the crash, and the swervine of the big car was due to a builct hole through his neck. Connect Lavin With Whisky Ring Members of the state constabulary, a few moments after the crash, foun?! eleven copper tanks with five-gallon capacities which it was asserted were being taken to New York to carry back a cargo of liquor to Buffalo. Lavin had $0,561 ill cash and a draft, for $5,000 in his pockets at the. time of the accident. Evidence connecting Lavin with the activities of whisky dealers in Canada I : and Pennsylvania is said to be in the hands of the government. According to a government official in this cit. , Lavin was engaged in a bitter quarrel with a Pennsylvania liquor dealer three ! hours before the accident wiich cost j his life. The. Pennsylvania dealer, it is ? said, sold Lavin $8,000 worth of whisky, and in less than two hours caused the I liquor to be seized from him as he at- j tempted to leave the state with it. Got Money at Pistol Point Lavin, according to rumor, went back j to the Pennsylvania dealer and de-1 manded his $8,000. When the dealer! refused to comply with the request Lavin is alleged to have drawn a re- ; volver and obtained the money by j force. All Lavih's dealings in Penn? sylvania are said to have been made ! through a warehouse near the state une, and certain n?mes are now in the hands of the government. Lavin at the time of his death pos? sessed more than $100,000 in cash and several thousand dollars worth of real | estate. All his wealth, it is asserted, was gained in illegal liquor traffic. Government officials are unable to] explain why no report of a bullet ] wound was made by the medical exam? iner who issued the certificate of acci? dental death. No announcement of what steps will be taken to ascertain the exact cause of death has been made. Other investigations of the whisky ring so far as Buffalo and Western New York are concerned are under way and startling announcements may be expected at any time. ?Oppose U. S. Film Censorship 1 The New England mayors who came j to New York to discuss motion pictures i adopted a resolution yesterday at their I final session at the Hotel Commodore ! opposing official government censor? ship of film plays. A voluntary review ? of plays like that given by the National ' Board of Review was praised. Bedtime Stories A Little Fellow Footls a Big One By Thornton W. Burgess A great mistake is hia who tries To judge another by his size. ?Whitefoot the Wood Mouse?. Whitefoot the Wood Mouse is one of j the smallest of the little people who live | in the Green Forest. Being so small, it ! is not surprising that he is very timid, 1 ready to run und hide at the least little ; sound. But it doesn't, follow that be I cause he ?r so very small and timid lie isn?t as smart as some of his larger neighbors. When you come to think of it, the proof that he is smart is the fact that he is alive, for there is no one who is hunted for night and day more persistently or by more hungry neighbors than little Whitefoot. No ] wonder ho jumps at the rustle of h ! leaf or a glimpse of a moving shadow. ! I am sure that were I in his place I I should want eyes in the back of my 1 head and on the top of my head, as well ; as where Mother Nature has placed ] them But Whitefoot has just the one pair ! of eyes and one pair of ears, and some? how he manages to make these do. But : he spends so much time darting into j holes and other hiding places that it is j something of a wonder that he manages ; to get enough to eat. He does, however. 1 In fact, almost always he is sleek and | plump, which is one reason his hungry neighbors are always hunting for him. ( It happened that late one afternoon as ; Whitefoot sat on the root of a tree washing his face, for Whitefoot is very neat, he heard heavy steps approaching. Whitefoot sat motionless, waiting. . Presently he saw Buster Bear shuffling ?long toward him. Now, compared with Whitefoot, Buster Bear is a perfectly enormous giant. I suspect, that if you , were to see a giant as much bigger than you as Buster Bear is bigger than Whitefoot the Wood Mouse you would almost die of fright. But Whitefoot didn't do anything like that. In fact, for a few minutes he , didn't do anything at all but sit per? fectly still. This shows how well he had learned to take care of himself. He . knew that Buster did not see him, but ? if ho should move Buster might se* ! him. If he didn't move Buster might '-. turn aside and never guess that he was anywhere about. So Whitefoot sat still and waited, hit little heart going pit-a-pat, pit-a-pat He was frighteneii. Of course. He wa? ] terribly frightened. But he didn't al i low his fright to lead him to do any : thing foolish. Buster was shuffling ! along slowly, with his nose to th< ground, sniffing at this and that. Tha1 was a bad sign. It meant that Bustei was looking for something to eat. Straight toward him Buster came until it was clear to Whitefoot that hi war, bound to be discovered. Then hi moved. He ran down that root anc dived Into a little round hole in thi ground. It was the doorway to one o: his tunnels. The instant he mov< Buster Bear ivas digging with all j his might on tiie other side of that tree Buster Bear saw him and sprang for him. But Buster was too late. White- ' foot was already running along that little tunnel underground. Buster sniffed at the doorway. The sme.l of fat Wood Mouse tickled his nose. Then R?ster set to work with his great claws tearing open the ground. How he did make the dirt fly! He knew that there was a tunnel there, and he knew that it was only a little way below the surface. You see, he knows a lot about Wood Mice. He in tended to dig this one out. To be sure, lie would make only a bite, but it would be a very delicious bite, quite worth the trouble. Now, when Whitefoot made that tun? nel he knew that just this thing might happen, so he had made several branch tunnels with doorways at the ends. Now he raced along one of these. It led around to the other side of that tree on the root of which he had been sitting. Cautiously he poked his head out. Buster Bear was digging with all his might on the other side of that tree. Whitefoot came out and swiftly climbed that tree, to a hole he knew of in a certain dead branch halfway up. Hus? ter was making such a racket that he didn't hear Whitefoot's little claws on the bark of thp tit".- ?'?; he climbed.] Once inside that hollow branch, White foot poked his head out, looked down and grinned to see how hard Buster j Bear was working ?'or nothing. He was ; no longer afraid. He had fooled great j big Buster Bear. (Copyright, 19:o. by T. W. Burgfss.) The next story: "Chatterer Makes Fun of Buster Bear." , $25,000 Gem Theft Caps Philadelphia Crime Orgy Mra. A. J. A. Devereaux Latest Society Victim; $500,000 Loot 1? Two Weeks* Record ?Special Dispatch to The Tribune PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 22. ? With Philadelphia facing one of the worst orgies of crime in its history and with sensational jewel thefts during the last two weeks totaling $500,000, a new chapter was added to-day when a pearl necklace and other jewels worth in the | neighborhood of $25,000 were stolen I from the home of Mrs. A. J. Antclo j Devereaux, a prominent society woman, at Orland, Pa. Thin, coming on top of the $.100,000 ? McFadden pearl theft and others, has j led crime experts to declaro that a i thief of international repute is respon- ? sible. Mrs. Devereaux at the time of her I marriage was one #of Philadelphia's ? i most beautiful women, daughter of i Mrs. Alexander Van Rensselaer and i heiress to more than $1,000,000. Mr. ! Devereaux is one of this city's leading' poloists and a prominent clubman. Mrs. Devcreaux last saw the neck- ? lace Monday. She missed it Tuesday ' morning. There had been no guests in i the house Monday night. It is believed ! a robber reached a window by mean? I of a ladder while a companion stood I guard. Tlie articles stolen included a dia? mond barpin worth $3,000, which Mrs. Devereaux once lost in Dark Harbor, I Me., but. later recovered. The stolen jewels had been in a bu- , reau drawer in Mrs. Devereaux's bed- ! room. There were no indications of I forcible entry about the home. -e Saratoga Jury Still Silent -'. Fails to Make Public Finds in | < Finn h i ?tur. Inquiry as Expected > ?pce^al Dispatch to The, Tribune SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y., Oct. 22. ? Contrary to expectation, the Extraor- j dinary Grand Jury, which has been ! investigating alleged gambling in Sara- ! toga County, by direction of Governor] Smith, for the last two months, did not make public, its findings to-day. Thir- j teen indictments were returned late j yesterday afternoon, at which time ! Deputy Attorney W. S. Bascom, *vho is ? conducting the inquiry into vu'e con- ? ditions, requested Supreme Court Jus-j tice Whitmyer to seal the indictments , until the defendants could be appre-I bended and arraigned. The court . granted the request. Since the jury began its investiga-] tion twenty-eight indictments have ! been found by the investigating body.j the majority being against alleged gamblers. It is understood, however, that the work of the jury has not been, completed and that the returns yester- | day represent only a partial report, j This is evidenced by the fact that adjournment was taken until October: 28. Steamer With Liquor Seized ! Move Begun to Break Up j Whiskv Running From Canada CLEVELAND, Ohio, Oct. 22.?The j freight steamer Lakeport, seized by ! customs officers at Conneaut to-day, | was released on bond to-night and al? lowed to proceed up the lake with a j cargo of coal. Seizure of the vessel, bound from Montreal, light, was declared by pro? hibition agents toi be the start of a clean-up of liquor running from Canada by steamers. Thirty-three ? quarts of whisky were said to have j been found in the cabin of a member of the crew. Steps were taken by United States | District Attorney Ed Wertz to libel the j Lakeport and obtain a court order to sell it at auction. The boat is 5,000 tons, with a capac- ! ity of 2,000 tons. It is owned by the j Lakes and St. Lawrence Navigation j Company. The owners and Captain T. | B. Greenway, the master, said they had j no knowledge of the liquor on board. \ -? Levy to Answer Charges High Court Holds Lower Tribu? nal Has Jurisdiction The Court of Appeals in Albany yes terday sustained the Appellate Divi- I sion of the First Department in refus- i ing to dismiss the charges presented ] against Justice Aaron J. Levy of the | Municipal Court and president of the Board of Municipal Court Justices. Several labor union officials had j charged that the justice was actively j interested in a business concern while ] a member of the bench, contrary to i the law. Justice Levy asked dismissal ! of the charges on the ground of lack : of jurisdiction. The Appellate Divi- j sion decided it had the necessary juris- i diction, which view is now sustained j by the Court of Appeals. This means , that Justice Levy will have to defend himself against the charges. -. Weather Report Bun rises... 6 .-16 a.m.'Sun sets... 6:06 p.m. Moon rises.. 2 :49 p.m.?Moon sets.. 1:58 a.m.' Note?-The ?hove figures are standard j time and not New York State time. I/oeal Forecast.?Fair to-day and to- j morrow: Eompwh.it cooler to-morrow; moderate to fres-li north to northeast j winds. Ix?e.il Offioliil Record.?The following of- ] f.clal record shows temperatures ?luring the '? lr.st twenty-four hours. In comparls?in with i the corresponding dato of last yeur: 190". 1919.1 1920. 1919. | 8 a. m.... 65 09! 3 p. m- 80 fio 6 a. in.... 65 68 6 p. m.... 75 59 9 a. m.... ?IS 69 9 p. m . . . . 70 57 12 noon. ... 70 62 10 p. m. ... 66 56 Highest. f0 degrees tat 3:00 p. m.) ; low? est. 64 (at 7 a. in); average, 72; average same date last year, 59; average same] date for thirty-three years, 50. Humidity 8 a- m... ?8 ! 1 p. m... 4?S 1 8 p. m... 61 Barometer Reading? $ a. m. .30.06 i 1 p. m. .23.96 ! 8 p. m. . 29.95 \ General Weather Conditions WASHINGTON, Oct. 22.?A disturbance of marked Intensity was centered over ; Newfoundland to-night and another over i North Dakota, while there wus a marked us?- in pressure over the northern Rocky Mountain unit plateau regions. It con- : tlnued high over th<> Pacific states and most sections east of the Mississippi Hiver ? ?vc.'Pt New England. Rain fell In the Florida peninsula and most sections be tween the .Mississippi River and the Rocky Mountains. Snow fell in northern Utah aii'l southeastern Idaho. The weather became cooler- to-day In New England, the interior of New York and the Northwestern states, but the tem? perature continued much above normal in n?'.irly all sections from the Missouri ami ! lower Mississippi valleys eastward. Sev- : eral stations In the southern lake region reported the hlght?st temperatures ever ? recorded at this time of the year. From the Rocky Mountain region west- ' ward temperatures continued considerably i below normal except In the Immediate i Pacific coast. The outiook is for showers Saturday and , Sunday in Michigan, Indiana, Mississippi, Florida, and in Ohio. Kentucky. Tennessee i and Alabama Sunday. The weather will probably continue fair in the Atlantic states and the Appalachian region until Sunday night. Temperatures will be some what lower In portions of the North At? lantic and Middle Atlantic Btntes Saturday and In Michigan, Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky , and Tennessee Sunday. District Forecasts. ?Eastern New York. Our to-day and to-morrow, somewhat cooler in extreme southern portion to-day. Southern New Rug?an. 1 fair to-dav and to-morrow, somewhat cooler to-day. Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersev and Delaware, fair to-day jind to-morrow, somewhat cooler to-day. Western Pennsylvania and western New . York, fair to-day; to-morrow increasing cloudiness, probably becoming unsettls?! bjr Eight. ??s t, ta paim. ran, Broadway at Ninth, Nerv York Telephone Stuyvcsant 4700 Store Hours 9 to 5 wasMnpto? ?re*. - ? What seems to be a full-grown man is often only an overgrown youth being mothered by a roble woman who has accepted her lot in the same way as she ac? cepted motherhood when she became willing to give her own life for another. In the rush of activities of life how little we realize the unsel? fishness and surrender of a whole selfhood to a single idea to make possible a chosen career. All day long that lonely light? house, bleached and battered by years of storm, stands firmly upon a bleak coast and makes no sign, but in the dark nights every other minute it flashes its clear light afar over the wild, angry sea. Brighter than the lighthouse service is the revelation of the love of a woman who lives her life through her man. This Store has its own life, and there was never a better time to show it than in these days, when, like a lighthouse, we shall burn an upright light to keep people off the rocks and the shifting sands of speculation and away from the dangers of the mismarking of prices in the face of a changing market. We could very well prove, if necessary, that we shall keep our friends by seeing to it that they shall not pay too much for what they buy. (Signed) I October 23, 1920. Dolls In the Auditorium To-day at 2:30 P. M. JULIUS C. RUBEN will tell the romantic story of 5,000 Years of Dolls. First Gallery, New Building. Sweets Charming New Lamp Shades and Pillows In the Frivolity Shop. AU QUATRIEME Week-end specials PEANUT BRITTLE, 50c pound. Made in our kitchen? pure, sweet, altogether deli? cious. CAMEE chocolate - covered strawberry jelly, $1.50 pound ?a more toothsome sweet it would be difficult to imagine. Eighth Gallery, New Bldg. The Frivolity Shot, has designed some un? usually smart little lamp shades of cream white taffeta, cross barred in squares with blue or pink, and made on oval frames with net ruffles at the. top and bottom. For a boudoir they are en? chanting. Price $12.50 each. Two very large shades of peach-col? ored gauze are almost drum shaped and are banded with tri-colorcd French ribbon. Price $35.00. Two little shades of paily checked, import? ed taffeta in yellow and ' rose and white have changeable taf? feta ribbon at the top and bottom. Price $20.00. Shades of putty col? ored taffeta with edges of mauve French ribbon. Price $25.00. Large oblong pillows of upholstery satin in rose and mauve and blue are finished with bows of French rib? bon. Price $25 each. A set of three very attractive pillows made of a coarse French woolen material are edged with looped-wool in scallops of blue and yellow and rose. Square pillows $12.75; large oblong center pillow $18.00. Fourth Fl? Old Bldg. Come along, everybody! There's no need for baiting any longer ALL our suits. Business suits. ing in the Wanamaker Store I - is at bottom prices? \ NOW ENTIRE stocks to choose from. * * ?? REGULAR stocks?not sale stocks. ALL our overcoats. if? ?Jf ?j? Dress suits. Golf suits. * v- # It has a flavor of the good old days to read that vou can buy Burlington Arcade suits and overcoats for $39.50 $44.50, $48.50, $54.50, $58.50. In May of this year (and for months afterwards) we were selling the same grades of suits and overcoats for $55 ?Lc $82.50. These new low prices are not the logical prices for this clothing. We and the manufacturers have made con? cessions?they in their price to us, we in our profits. We believe that some time between now and next season prices are coming down. So do you. You have been waiting for prices to come down. We couldn't wait, because we had to have clothing to sell to our customers who came in frorri day to day. And the prices at which we sold it were the logical prices. But we finally decided to anticipate the drop in prices. We conferred with our manufacturers. We canvassed the field thor? oughly. We believe we have cut our prices clown to the prices that will prevail next season. Many tell us we have gone BELOW any prices that can possibly prevail next season. No? body has told us the con? trary. /i/if.O^iC is whatever you want it to be?soothing, siimu JLvJL latin g, a foundation on which you may weave your dreams, an inspiration to accomplishment. The Music of the Piano is the Best Music for the Home We have given our profoundest thought to the development of good music-producing instruments, to the reasonable pricing of them, and to the arrangement of convenient terms of purchase. In order to do this right, we found it desirable .to go into the business of building pianos ; and today We Operate. Three Factories each producing instruments that are leaders in their particular classes? the SCHOMACKER, the EMERSON, and the LINDEMAN* We also sell other pianos? The MARSHALL & WENDELL, the AUTO PIANO. The J. C. Campbell, and the CELEBRATED KNABE. The famous little BRAMBACH grand. We encourage the development of ALL piano-building. We are sole New York agents for the CHICKERING piano, America's oldest, America's best. And we are one of but two houses in New York which have the honor of selling the AMPICO Reproducing Piano. No other house in the country has so large an assortment of good pianos, player-pianos, and Reproducing Pianos?more than 90 makes, styles, sizes and grades to choose from. Prices range from $4,35 to $3,500. Convenient terms. ASaleofNewPianoSjReduced To make room for new instruments of our standard makes, which are coming in daily for our great Christmas business, we have reduced the prices ?f sixty new upright pianos and player-pianos? Prices for the upright pianos begin at $395 Prices for player-pianos begin at $595 These prices show actual savings of $75 to $150, for though the instruments have been used in our Piano Salons and Music Roll Sec? tion for demonstration purposes, they are, in every respect, virtual? ly new instruments, and will be delivered in your home in perfect condition, and with our usual guaranty. Piano Salons, First Gallery, New Building. So you may choose today at $39.50 for suits and overcoats of May $55 grade $44.50 for suits and overcoats of May $60 grade $48.50 for suits and overcoats of May $67.50 grade $54.50 for suits and overcoats of May S72.50 grade $58.50 for suits and overcoats of May $82.50 grade This is all Burlingon Ar? cade (Main Store) clothing. Black and blue suits are now $44.50 up. Light weight fancy top? coats are $39.50 to $64.50. Heavy overcoats are $39.50 to $84.50. Dress and dinner suits are $74.50 to .$78..")'?. Cutaway suits are $48.50 to $63.50. Worsted and fancy trous? ers are $10 to $17.50. Dress waistcoats are $6.50 to $13.50. Kenneth Durward Lon? don overcoats are $49 to $89. Domestic golf suits are $88.50 and $42.50. Imported golf suits are $42.50. Burlington Arcade Floor, New Building.