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Boyd Says Dry
Ruling Won't Aid Thirsty Chief Declares for All Prac? tical Pnrpope? There Is No Liquor To Be Trans? ported for Private Use Locker Plan Gone Forever Official Doubt? Whether Wet Goods Seized Will Be Returned to Owners Th? recent decision of th? United States Supreme Court affecting the possession and transportation clauses of the Volstead act affords no relief from prohibition in New York except to a handful of persons who have icjuor stored 1n publie places and who heretofore have been refused permits to transport it to their homes. Liquor ?will flow no more freely than before, and probably none of that which has been ?eized will be returr.ocL Thfit is the interpretation of Frank T.. Boyd, prohibition enforcement ?u pervi*-or for this district. While liquor placed in public dorage for private uso is transportable under the decision, for all practical purposes there is no ? tich ?iqawr. according to Mr. Boyd. Furthermore, persons who own liquor ?n public storage cannot claim it has heen held for personal use unless they filed affidavits to that effect prior to last February 10. Almost all persons who did nie auch affidavit* dispVsed of ?heir liquor by sale under permit, as provided by th? law, then, be said. Only One Lot AfTe-cted Of the $1,600,000 worth of liquor <rued in the state the decision affects inly one lot, he said. It is probable that the owner of that lot can demand eti.ro of it. It was less than $200 worth of whisky which was being trans? ported frora a public storage place when seized, because the owner, who ???as not entitled to a permit under the Volstead law, was attempting to move i:quor without one. While no interpretation of the de ? ision has been received from Prohibi? tion Commissioner Kramer at Wnshing '?:, the local authorities Ray the per mit system will probably be continued, for the decision says that the adminis? trative power to regulate transporta? tion is undoubtedly in the hands of tha Internai Revenue Department. Another point in the. interpretation of the decision mada by the enforce ?lent authorities is that it does not mean a return to the old locker sys? tem. It does not mean thut liquor may be stored in club lockers by members who do not use the clubhense as a residence. They say a man cannot keep vet goods in a club locker and bring "? ? ei there and treat them un? less he lives at the club, but under ? cisi?n he, may transport tho liquor from tha establishment to hi3 home. Market Prie? Untouched The decision wonld have no effect upon the market price, it was said, as Ine large quantities of liquor were *-?? : ?'! bonded warehouses, p.nd were ted. Moreover, there appears to be no uniform wholesale price in and about New Vork. The prices paid for whisky brized recently varied from $.*"*" (o $60 a case. In a hundred saloons raided one day last wuek not a drop of genuine liquor was found. Tt waa all said to be alcohol artificially col? ored and flavored. barr?la and one case of whisky were confiscated in a urarehouse at 90 Cannon Street yesterday by prohibition agents, and ?, still ?nd 100 bottles of whisky were s-iied at 72 Baxter Street by the police. Bogus labels w?rre said to have been found in the lattor T-iIh.'P West Point Chief Causes Saloon Men s Arrest Tah.e of Drinking Parties of Cadets Send Dry Agents Into Aftion at Highland Fall? Brigadier General ]V>uglas A. Mac \ thur, commandant of West Point. Military Academy, recently heard tales concerning drinking parties in which cadets participated In the town of Highland Falls General MacArtnur informed Frank 1 Boyd, Supervisor of Prohibition En forcement, of the. matter, and three agents were sent to Highland Falls to ?-lean up. They v-ere Izzy Einstein and Moe Smith, who posed as cigar salca inen, and Henry Wittenberger, who wore his overseas ui.ifornii The latter's Job was to purchase liquor as a soldier. The agents visited the saloons of Weather Report Rnnrliaa... t -17 ?.ra.'Snn auf*... 4:4s j> m Moon rl?ea 6 29 ? i-i Moon ?at?.. 4.53 p.m. Tyor.-? Forecast, 1'?!-- ?n' mnch enldar to-day; * morrow fair and continued cold; ,,,.. tg i...?? ?nil northwest winds I ociil Official Record.-- Tha follovrln-r of ft. laJ record ahowa temperature? during- th* lH.?f twenty (our houra, In oomparl?-on with the corresponding data of lart year: ISrO. 1019.1 -$jfi. Isis ! ? >:l ... 41 PStI S J\. rn...., 40 (.*> R a, m.... 4*1 J3| 6 iv m..? s:? 4 7 '? ? m.. . 1-4 ill t p. lfi.,.. ?5 4; ? : noon.... M 4K 10 p. in.... 6S ? Hi-cheat, ?l da-nee? 1st 4 p. m.t| loweet 46 ut S a- m.), avara-re, 64 j avar-Ape earn? ? 'ate laat year, 47; ?vara-r*? Itttli da1? for thirty-three rears, 40. HnmldKy .1 a m . I| | 1 p. ni .. TT'? t?. m. , if, r1?mi-ne*>er Re*ottnrca S 4V. m ?'H'l ?. m .S?.M ' a p. TO..J?IS6 General TTe-ather Conditions WARM* Ni".TON, *t-t, 6?-The disturb ?nee that waa central Monday night our Minnesota moved rapldJ* ?aatwaj? und ln oreaaad In Intensity. Tueaday nicht It? ? ?enter ??? over the fit. t??r?i)no valley. .t has been attendait t>y west and north weal gale? and rain turning to ?now n the ? f tho i'reat T-aK-u and ratns In the and " iw KJn**)a r i Ntatna Tennessee, \ ri msaa an i ? n i loi al ani ?>.. In ? tie i , M \ . iey. ; ?? .. ? Ulasisairp ? ? - ???,? , ; " I lia moderate t ???ra I In the Bastorn -in? . stal 9 and on ihe Pacirl ? o ,-? warnln-ra remain displayed on t akea .. Erie and Ontario ?n,1 have been oi ? ?rrJ ' ?? the A'.lan.lo oo&at from Del? ?re ftronkwatar to Bastport, ai wave iw:??l?-M ara ?Usi'lav-e ' over th? ? ?? plains f.mtem, t>.m central Mlaala eippl and Ipt* Ohio vallsya, Ti ne northern -New l.n*rland anit axtr?ma i rch ern New Toi k, - ? ' ' la 'or generally ? ?'? ?i ? !.. y ,.:?..! 1 hursda) In : * ,(? the Mississippi River, I it ? flurries r.oai the ii*e?t Lakes M -, ovei d;-re.-'. ? - 1 Soul lieaatorti states lVedi ? ... ?j Mi.l.jie \V< Miatrlet Forecast?. Piastern N'?w 1 ''. - and ? ... -h co '.. today, i ' ?? . ? ;?. me ?: ' '?? pox Mon ?. ? moi row m and continue '. c< I ' Southern New Bngland- -FaX and ?rurh colder to-day, to-morrow fair and Oon tinned cold. Eaatern Peentylvanla, Kaw Jersey ?rid r.>?!a*vare-? Fair and moch colder to-day *o-rnoTTow fa', and continued cela. "Veatern *>'**? Tork?Partly elondy ?? h eolde iv-it^ pj-nbah': >-> ??_ .. ten-.oriow fair a*vJ John J. McDermott and ?Tohn J. Bissell, nnd allege they purchased whisky in both places. They then went to a restaurant owned by Alexander Stag ?iano and gained his confidence by sell ins: him a box of cigars bought at 25 centa each for 7 cents each. When the t'ea! had been transacted .Vittcnher^er appeared in bi-t uniform and bought a drink in their presence, they say. Th?* two saloonkeepers and ttie restaurant proprietor were arrested and held in $1,000 bail each in the United States Court at Newburgh yesterday. Polier (aptain McKeon Is KetirejjJ Under Ape Limit Police Captain Matthew McKeon, in command of the Kast 104th Street sta? tion, was retired last night from the department, having reached the age limit. Hia pension will be $2.000 a year for life. Prior to joining the Police Depart? ment on January 26, 1894, he was a mariner. On December 27, 1896, he was advanced to a sargeancy, and was pro? moted to a lieutenancy on December 2'A, 1902, and to captain on May 29, 1911. Guard Withdrawn From Mrs. Vanderbilt's Home The guaiil of detectives and uni? formed policemen that surrounded the apartment house at 988 Fifth Avenue, where Mrs. George Vanderbilt resides, Monday night, was withdrawn yester day morning. The tip received by the telephone operator of the apartment that, a bomb plot had been prepared against Mrs. Vanderbilt is beliered by t!ie police to have been a hoax. Mrs. Vanderbilt was out of town, it was paid at the apartment. Flihu Koot, Marry Guggenheim, Lewis L. Clark, Henry Goldman, Edson Rradlev, and Mrs. Elliott P. ?^hepard, a sister in-law of 'Mrs. Vanderbilt, are others who live at the apartment house. A. T. ?VToberg, superintendent of the house, employed an additional watch? man who went, on duty last night. The apartment is now guarded bv two watchmen at night, three hallmen and an operator for the servants' and de? livery elevator in the rear. Bedtime Stories Chatterer Becomes Uneasv By Thornton W, Burgess Suspicion ruins peace of mind. And at ils best is most unkind, ?Rusty the Fox Squirrel. Chattorer the Red Squirrel, racing back to the big hickory-tree which he claimed as his very own, was most un? easy in his mind. <7ou!?l it be that after all he had failed to scare Rusty the Fox Squirrel'.' Could it bo that while he had been away that afternoon Rusty had returned and gathered those fat hickory' nuts that had been on the ground? If so, what would he do about it? What could he do about it? "I'll fight him and drive him away," grumbled Chatterer. "That's what I'll do?I'll fight him and drive him away. I'll teach him that he can't, come here and steal my hickory nuts!" Now, this sounded very brave and bold, but all the time he was saying It Chatterer knew that it was just talk. He remembercl how big Rusty had seemed when he saw him for the : rst time that morning, and now as ho tried to picture Rusty in his mind he grew biggei and bigger. Chatterer is no coward. Hia cousin, Happy Jack the Gray Sou niel, is much, very much lin? ger than ho. hut Chatterer ?lo>\ i ?-' fear him. More than once he ha:i had the bettor of a quarre! with Happy Jack. Hut this newcomer was so much big? ger than Happy Jack that Chatterer knew rig! I down in his hear! thai n tight with him would be worse Cuan foolish. Xot onlv was Rnsty bip:, hut he was strong. Chatterer ha 11 at at. a glance. So, despite his brave words, Chatterer was uneasy in his m i n d. When he reached the hickory tree no one was to be seen. It was as ouiet and peaceful there as if no living crea turo ever had passed that way. There wasn't a sign of Rusty the Fox 7- : u ii re?. t hatterer was both glad and dis? appointed. You see he had really ex? pected to see Rusty Not. seeing him was a relief, yet. at the -ame time lefl him just as wise a ? e was before anc no more. Rusty migTit be far. far awaj b*,- this time. Then again lie might be right around there somewhere, St Chatterer grew more and more uneasy "I want to know," muttered Chat terer impatiently, a.? once more It looked among the dry '.rave:: on th? ground for fat hickory nuts. Not on was to be found. "Sonic one has takei them and 1 want to know who it is, he continued angrily. Without think Ine he toa?! spoken aloud, "What is it you want, to know?" de warded a voice. Chatterer looked up fo find Samm 'it isn't an]) business of yours what I ?ran* to knou)," retorted Chatterer. Jay peering down at him. "It isi'.'t any ? bi sini ? of .'.'otn-7 what I want to know," retorted Chatterer. "Maybe not, maybe not." rep!?erj Sammy good naturedly. It always makes h mu f-7-ol good iiatured to see some one ehe ill natured, Vou know i; works that way with some people. They actually enjoy seeing others un? comfortable. "1 merely thought I might be able ? o help you find oui whal you don'l scftn to be able to find out for yourself. You know two heads sometimes arc better than one." he added mildly. Chatte re i bil his '.on cue. He bi1 ?I to keep back an angry retort. Vo i set it had popped into his head that per? haps Sammy Jay might be able to help him. Sammy's eyes are. sharp. There is little escapes them. N'o one knows this better than Chatterer the Red ?Squirrel. Sammy Jay's eye- twinkled. "What you want to know.'' said he, "?" if" that big cousin of your-- you boasted of having driven away really wen?." Chatterer locked sheepish, "Yes," said he, "that' tit." .-. right, ' '.?'. o t ? ''. W. Rut ?'as ? The nest, story: "Sammy .lay Guesses Right." Prickeii Held ! In $50,000 Bail On Indictment Former Sing Sing Prisoner Aroused of Robbing In? vestors in Numerous Stock Schemes of Thousands He Plead.*? Not Guilty Two Others Give $5,000 Bond Each as Material Witnesses; Trial Monday Adolph Pricken, who, as president of the Coastwise Warehouses, Ino., of Manhattan, and promoter of subsidiary concerns, admits having mado upwards of CJ.,000,000 since his discharge from Sing Sing prison in 1913, was indicted yesterday by a Kings County Grand Jury, charged with grand larceny in the first ?iegree, second offense. 11?: was arraigned before County Judge May and, on a plea of not guilty, was held in $50,000 bail, which wtis sup? plied by fl surety company. Frank A- Page, of 418 .Seventy-fifth street, Brooklyn, and Theodore South? ard, of 1GJ4 University Avenue, the Bronx, a brother-in-law of Pricken, vero held in $5,0u0 bail each as mate? rial witnesses at the request of Dis? trict Attorney Harry E, Lewis. Page is treasurer ?nd Southard vice-presi- ! dent of Coastwise Warehouses, Inc., of! 534 Washington Street. Pricken is charged in the indictment with the theft of $11.000 alleged to have been paid over to him by Thomas Fynes, of .'?7?! Washington Street, Brooklyn, for stock in the Thirty fourth Street Stores, Inc. According to Mr, Lewis, Fynes is one of numerous investors in the Pricken enterprise* who have charged investment frauds , totaling more than $400,000. Peter P. Smith, a lawyer, of 44 Court Street, RrookUn. who, with l>. E. Rog? ers, is counst ! for Pricken, said yes? terday that, there is now only $40,000 ; of investors' money in the Pricken en- ? terprlses. ?In declared Pricken was. i ready to return this money. ! or that reason, Mr. Smith argued, hit-? client's ! baU should not e.*:ceed $25,000. Mr. Rogers asked that ?he hai! be limited to $25,000, because, he said, Pricken was closing a ?leal involving more than $1,.),000 and needed all his moncv to complete t. Mr. Lewis sisted on $50,000 bail. Pricken admitted after his arrest t!i3t he had served two terms state prisons, r^r- in the Eastern l'en Lei tiary of Pennsylvania and another ?' Sing Sing. The first was for swindling an employer in Philadelphia of 835,000 and the. second for theft of perfumery from Park ?v. Tilford. He has made restitution to Park & Tilford, he said, and negotiations are in progress for a settlement of the Philadelphia indebt ?'?'!'.' -. In addition to the Coastwise Ware houses, Inc., Pricken promoted und or? ganized subsidiary companies kno^ i a the Thirty-fourth Strecl StoTcs, Inc., the ' harlton Street Stores, Inc., and the Jnne Street Stores, inc. -unce hi iva discharged from Sing Sing. District Attorney Lewis declares the paper in these concerns is wor,,!'* an! that investors are scattered all over the United State ??? Attorneys for Pricken maintain tha he never made any promises of gel t ich-quick dividends to investor??. It was also said by them that Fyn? I t?l ?made $25,000 In the stock market on tip-- by Pricken. 'loe trial is expected *o begin Mon day. *l mv VERY THREE SELECT SIZES We suggest Banker? ( wrapped a in faS) i for joe?Box of vo?Jt>5 TO THOSE WHO REALLY APPRECIATE: Among the millions of men who smoke agira, there arc probably only a few hundred thou? sand who really appreciate a very choice cigar. Van Dyck is produced for these several hun? dred thousand- One by one, these smokers are tmdin? orat here is a cigar in which is combined unusual skill \n leaf selection and unusual skill in roiling that leaf into a verv choice cigar. The aller is ail especially selected choice Havana. Have you seen the three select sizes ? ^jit^njeA^aJ? Cuma?. "^?X ? MATlOtSAL BKA/TOS NEW VI )RK CITY lerh A. T. Stewart & Co. Broadway at Ninth, Neiv York Telephone Stuyvesant U700 Store Hours: 9 to s?q No Man Can Live Safely or wisely a haphazard life. tie should know himself and put to use every faculty he pos? sesses, establishing right rela? tions to the affairs of life, and at the end of each day count up his doings and be able to hold his own self-respect It is a pity to be only r.ersible about ordinary affairs and next door to Insanity about higher concerns. The game is worth a candle well lit and trimmed. ?to de V. jHft Paris Models Gowns and Hats At 33 1-3 Per Cent? Less Original prices represented merely cost of importa? tion. Fourth floor, Old Building. (Signed) Today begins the Christmas h?4 Sale of White November 1C, 1020. CHICKER1NG WEEK in the Auditorium Daily at 2:30 Third Concert, Today, CHICKERING-AMPICO With ARTHUR LOES SER, Concert pianist, in solos and comparisons with his own AMPICO reproduc? tions; and li a .7 e 1 Huntington, so prano ; Mild r e d Bryars, mezzo-contralto; J. Thurs ? o? i Noe, accompanist. First Gallery, New Bldf. Modern French Faience Breakfast Sets of Delieaey and Charm AU QUATRIEME New sets in this lovely ware have finally reached Au Quatri?me?they have been very difficult to pro? cure for t ii e :j e many months. A -c' in Lhat distinctive bright yellow that is partic? ularly gay. sprinkled v.-ith delightful small flowers in pair colors, consists of cof? fee pot, hoi water and milk jug, two cups and saucers, two breakfast plates, a salt and pepper, covered toast dish, sugar basin, two egg cups. Price $75. This is appreciably less than prices \vhkh have prevailed upon the same sets since the war. A set with service for one, $60. A set in white with emerald green edges and decorated with small field flower: . service for i wo, $100. Tea set-, of porcelain with sen ice Foi two in \\ hite, deco rated with a reproduction of an old pottery design, i equipped v 1h ;.'. painted tole tray. lTii may also he had in a Chinoi .?e,*i- design. Trice $60. Fourth floor. Old Building. Evening Slippers and 5*unips, Iiuiid-made. ,$*,) A few hundred pairs that were $14 to $20 pair in our own stocks?broken sizes, although there are ail sizes in the lot. All were marie in a small shop under our supervision for women of exacting taste. First floor, Old Building l.uiK'heon seta LOO at Half price $4.75 for the set now? fine round-thread I. r i s h linen, trimmed with six teen-point imitation filet lace. Six 6-ln. doylies; six 10-in. doylies, one 24-in. centerpiece. Boxed. 1 ir?t floor. Old Building Boys1 Junior Overcoats reduced lis S I l-7."> $18.50, $21.75 overcoats, broken lots of fine all wool coating, mostly dark brown and green heathers; Vene? tian yoke, worsted body lin? ings, full belts, convertible collar; sizes .". to 8 years in the lot, but not a complete range of pal tern - in e\ i ry '.145 vercoats, all told. Boys' School Blouses. $1.25 L'ailc red percale - and rna dras, white or colored, collars attached, dark or light pattern.?. Colors guaranteed fast; sizes 7 to IS years. Third floor. Old Buildin? This is going to be a season of very practical giving. We want to be of the greatest help. So we have taken a large part of our regular stocks of lingerie, blouses, petti? coats, negligees, nurses' and maids' accessories, and in? fants' wear, and have made substantial reductions in prices. To these we have added a number of special pur? chases, advantageously made. The whole makes a very attractive opportunity for the buying of practical holiday gifts at prices which do not usually prevail until after the holidays. To make selection more convenient we have taken half of the Rotunda and Main Aisle on the Main floor. Old Build? ing, in addition to the. space in the sections themselves on the .Second und Third tloors. Old Building. Lingerie Petticoat $2 gowns for $1. $2 envelop^chemises, $1. Nainsook; square. V or round neck; embroidered or lace-trim? med. E n v e lope Chemises, $1.95. Our $2.95 grade of crepe-de chine, tailored o:* lace trimmed. $5 gowns for $3.95. Crcpe-de-chine; square or V necks, tailored or lace-trimmed. Porto Rican and Philippine Lingerie 6,000 pieces of fine nainsook or batiste, hand embroidered or hand drawn. $2.50 and $3 gowns, $1.95. $3.95 envelope chemises, $2.45. $3.95 drawer.-. $2.45. $.".9? corset covers, $2.45. Gowns and Envelope Chemises > I -"'f? to $5.-75 grade?, $3.85. S6.50 to $6.75 grad?s, $5. $7. 30 grade, $5.75. ?8.50 ' and $8.75 grade?. $7.50. High Neck Gowns $5 to $10.50 grades, $3.85 to $8.50. Petticoats $5.95 grade for $3.85. ?of changeable satin, taf? feta or jersey in street shade?, -and evening petticoats of white or Hesh crepe-de-chine. $10.5(? Blouses, $5.50. Buster Brown models, in im? ported dimity. Corduroy Robes Breakfast coats, slip-over and robe models; full lined, some with -ilk dotted mull; generous? ly cut ; shades of blue, rose, lav? ender; $15 to $1 S grade,--. $8.95. Main Aisle and Third floor. Old Buildin?:. French Lingerie $5 envelope chemises, $2.95. $7.50 gowns for $5. Third floor. Old Building. s $8.95 petticoat.-', $5.95. ?radium taffeta, Milanese or jersey; street shades. $10.95 to $15 petticoat?. $9.85. ? Milanese or trico jersey. changeable radium taffeta or satin evening petticoats, plain or tucked, others trimmed with hand made laces. Flesh or white. Third floor, Old Building. $4.56 and $5 Corsets?$2.95 Medium bust foi medium fig? ure; girdle top for .-light figure; heavier boned corset for stout, figure. Al! o*~ pink coutil. Third floor. Old Building. Blouses $5.93 blouses for $3.95. ?batiste or voile, hand made, with square or round neck or frill. $14.50 blouses for $9. ?tailored silk shirt, with tucked front, roll collar, lii cuft\ $8.75 to $12.75 biouses - $5.50. From Porto Rico and the Philippines; hand made, of voil and batiste. Second floor, Old Building. For Babv $1.95 dresses fof $1.50. ?white lawn and nail si:<es 6 mos., L and 2 year--. $2.95 dresses for $1.95. ---lawn and nainsook with embroidered yokes; si;-.?: . 13 ?months, 1 and '2 year. SI 1.95 to $10.95 dresses, $5.95. 36, many lace-trimmed. $3.95 dresse-; for $2.75. ?hand made dresses from the Philippines, of pear;;:.-. lawn, hand embroidered arid hemstitched. Sizes 6 mos. 1 and 2 rears. $7.95 and $8.50 dresses, $5.95._ of imported dimity, col ored or flowered; smoc liant] run hem?; sizes 2 to G years. $9.50 and $10.95 dn .. $6.95. guimpe drt sse of ^mortel flowered dimity, sizes 2 to 6. Third floor, Old Building Blankets Reduced \ limited opportunity to ?ret at little* cost the best made blanket?? in America Regularly, pair V 56 per cent, wool, for single bed.$13.00 56 per cent, wool, for double bed. 15.*hi 56 per cent. wool, extra large size. . . . 17.50 80 per cent, wool, for single bed. 18.00 80 per cent, wool, for single bed. 19.50 80 per cent, woo', for double beet. 21.50 80 per cent, wool, for double bed. 23.50 80 per cent, wool, extra large size. . . . 26.00 100 per cent, wool, for single bed. 21.00 100 per cent, wool, tor single bed. 22.50 1.00 per cent, woo!, for double bed. 27.00 100 per cent, wool, extra large size. . . . 30.00 100 per cent, wool plaids. 72x84 in... . 23.00 I ie -? blankets are the back? bone of our great blanket busi? ness. Single-bed sizes are from - I to 90 inches long; double bed sizes from M to 'JO inches long; extra large sizea are 80x 'JO ?n< : Mo ? of ?; e 80 p< r cent, and all of the I 00 per cei t. wool ?I /-'?" S 9.75 ll'.25 13.00 13.50 11.51' 16.00 L7.50 10.5O 15.75 16.85 20.00 22.50 M 1 blankets are cut and bound sep? arately. The 100 percent, blan? kets are boxed separately. ( 'olor schemes- - pink rose. Si.me arc all whil ? And, as \ ou will note, tiu n . group of plaid blanket - Fourth Gallery, New Building Leather Furniture Some examples of Morocco Leather ?'urniture in the Annual Sale at one-third le R ; i oi ?? arm "chair, loose cushion seat ... Browi mor >cco wing arm chair, loose cushion s? Ri ' morocco davenport, loose cushion seat. . Browi morocco arm chair, loose cushion sea- . Brown morocco arm chair, loose cushion, seat Brown morocco davenport, loose cushion seat!... Green morocco wing davenport, loose cushion -scar, ?jot; Green morocco arm chatr, loose cushion seat. 292 Oreen morocco arm chair, loos? cushion seat. .... '. 227 Fifth G*l!en-, 1W Bu Regula $318 178 . . 712 . . S24 . . . 269 S S \ - $212 1 ! H 174 216 1 7'.' 138 464 194. 1 b I. ilding. ? ?] 00 00 50 00 TVfrh'I-; taking or vv der s now for cards for Christina \ Greeting ?shall we take YOURS ? New Luncheon Frocks for the -.mart woman The prices will be a ri;?. tinct surprise?so conserva live are they when one con? siders the beauty of mate? rial, mode and fini ness of workmanship. Typical of the collection - a frock of mi rocco ????"? : ,. br the reck and on skirt with dar $89.50. - a : Inig . e crepe embroi lei ?? and gold; $89.50. ?a crepe blue or taupe, vvil crepe pane ' ? bodice embroidered in if $79.50. - a Georgette tiful ly embroidered wi h ine golil thread coi " - meteor : $75. Second floor, Old Building, rust Velveteen Skirl Si 2.7."?a neu note One wonder I waj not thought of before?vel? veteen striped in deep blue and brown, small checks in beige and brov. n or and blue, and green and in plain brown, and blue and green, also plain black, brov n. navy and gra Distinctive for sports or town wear. Suil wear with -many h*p ' costumes. Second floor. Old Building. New low pri?es in the Motor Shop Chan ?To irs' tines! whipcord, $50?un? der last year's lov Chauffeurs' ov< ? hea\ y oxford fi ? i ?50? reduced from $G5. Mot? !X;r robes, $91 Great-coats, $93 I fieavv overcoal $65 to $95. Polo coat- of Sheep-lined mol ? : 11 '. ? in i ' fur irs, $65 and % Burlington Arcade floor, New Budding Wen's $83 to Si 10 Su it* are $69.50 Made by one of Lhe | clothing mak< the country. * ? As i : hey are ii * ?? ' ? etail. ? ? * --^ Varied ? ttem to lit the needs of :-:: idle-age mei . tool ? i * ? ? "dy; and ? and win-;;', j racti t?. This lower prie* indication of what the Wanamaker S tor are now doing. Tli is definite, conerel cernible. our'inj?fon A i . New Bui Men's Silk Shirts are to? day $3.35 An ample xxiet\ ' ?; job lot. Ow i Wn shirts, Siz i4 to I 7, Hcdm ed. Burlington Arirade floor, New Buildin?