Newspaper Page Text
tf Fiftv Injured
In Rear Crash Of Streetcars Accident Caused by Effort; of Motorman to Avoid Collision With Automobile Crossing Amsterdam Ave. Many Slashed by Glass Woman Taken to Hospital; Police of 152d Street Station Assist Victims Fifty persons wero injured when a southbound Third Avenue and Amster? dam Avenue surface car crashed into the rear of another car of the same lino yesterday afternoon between 152d and 153d Streets in Amsterdam Ave? nue. Both cars were well filled with passengers. Daniel Waler was motorman of the car that was rammed. He was driving south at moderate speed and was ap? proaching the corner of 152d Street. The other car, operated by Thomas Hart, is said to have ticen close be? hind. Abrupt Halt to Avoid Auto An automobile sped through 162d Street intent on crossing Amsterdam! Avenue. Waler caught sight of it just in time and threw on the brake? to avoid a collision. This action brought the car to a stop with such sudden? ness that Hart had not time to pre? vent the rear end crash. All the windows in both car3 were broken. Passengers were thrown, from their seats, and many of them were cut by the fragments of glass. Police Care for Injured The accident happened within a block o? the West 152d Street police station, and the injured were removed there for treatment by Doctors White and Kenny, of Knickerbocker Hospital. Mrs. Carmine Human, forty-two years old, of $.77 Elton Avenue, the Bronx, was the only person taken to the hos? pital. Her left shoulder was dislocated and she sustained lascerations of the arms and forehead. ? Bandits Overlook 10,000 Tickets in I.R.T. Hold-Up Robbers Force Booth Employee to Floor and Escape With $200 Two arT.ied men with revolvers last night held up and robbed Harrv D. Lloyd, of 9 Ellery Street, Brooklyn, while he was on duty in the ticket booth at the Pennsylvania and Livonia avenue station of the Interborough Rapid Transit Company. The robbers prot. away with about $200 in cash, but overlooked 10,000 subway tickets in the safe. Lloyd was alone in the station when ^he men approached, and one of them asked for two tickets. As Lloyd shoved them under the grating he found him? self confronted with a revolver. "We mean business," said one of the men. "Give us the keys, or we'll blow , yer face off." One of the men reached over the net? ting and unlocked the door, then the two entered the oifice and ordered Lloyd to lie down on the floor. They went through his pockets, found the key to ; the safe, and opened it. From one of the compartments they took $]-l;">. Then they scooped up about $50 from the sill ; by the wicket. With a warning to stay where he war, and keep quiet, the men ran downstairs to the Btreet. - o Decree Convinces Wife Divorce Threat No Joke Mrs. Bross Gets Order Setting Aside Proceedings She Failed to Defend Mrs. Fanchon Yates Bross, of 222 Riverside Drive, refused to take her .: d, William R. Bross, a broker, seriously when he sued her for a divorce. This attitude made it neces? sary for Mrs. Bross to obtain from | Justice 7 i artin yesterday an order vacating the interlocutory decree, is? sued to Mr. Bross, when his wife failed to defend the action ? rought ?>y him. Mr. Bross sued, naming Gilber) .'. Scofield, a childhood friend of Mrs. Broi . , in Elmira, .\". V.,^ as co-re? spondent. As the wife explained to the court, in asking that the divorce de? cree be vacated so that she might de ! the suit, she did not take the summons served or. her seriously, be? cause hi" husband often had made btw ments to her that were not true. Wh ?:: Mrs. Bross failed to put in ar; appearance in the casi-, a default judji ment was taken against her, whereupon nh? learned i i the serious purpose of her husband. Mrs. Bross denied her husband had .'? ? ? - on, and Mr. Scofield, who joined in the motion to have the denial of the charges involving him. Stabbed, Shields Assailant Til Get Him if I Live," Says Ex?Service Man Louis Lewkowitz, of 17 First Avenue, .-.a ex-soldier, got into a craps game yesterday it: a backyard in Orchard Street, near Di lancey Street, and short? ly afterward got into a Rght. He stag gered into Oi : ird Street und coll i ' r(<m ki rids in the head and ab - - wound -. are serious and ? n to Bi llevuo Hospital. lie," a deteel ?vo *'J,7 hin . "I)0 -..-,, . . ,,,,?...? .... -r,-j gtabbed " replied Lewko worry, i I'll attend to Detective Dies From Kick Suffered in Drue Huid 009 I), an ? terday , from iffe* d -.- M'irch XI when ? ? ? ? 7 . ... ;.;?'. ipating in ? o? drus; addict . on Brooklyn. . On ? o, :.- ? mnn who kicked him, escaped at the time, but wa ots with ther drug raid, tfion ' " *'< .r J "ars old and had been a oi ly Beven at 9:80 a. m, to-rno Chui l in Av? Brooklyn Janitor 4ccu?ed Of Doubling i?^ Burglar vidow v/itl '. ?? ii ' ? ned early . ? ? -. - ran, Bhe i a ? . .' entrance and ?he recognized Hfrn as the janitor, a n< gro. Police from the Cat?? Avenue police n arrestad Meyer after a ten * gh< in th? darkm s* of the ?. \. Me wa? late* held In >J0,000 h*? /,.-. ? th&xu* ?l burglary* Deer Hunt in Fifth Ave* Ends When Mike Runs Out ofr Gas'' Central Park Buck, W?\o Led 4 Does on Moonlight Venture, Outstrips Pursuit Through Traffic Jana Until Wind Fails and Patrolman Brings It Down Modern inventions were used in one of the oldest of sports yesterday when reindeer wero hunted through Central Park and down Fifth Avenue with the aid of automobiles and motorcycles. At midnight Wednesday four does? Fannie, Tillie, Angelina and Flossie were taken out of the Central Park paddock by Red Mike, a four-year-old buck, to admire the mackerel moon. Shortly after their departure they were missed by Thomas Mitchell, night watchman of the zoo, and tho aid of forty pntrolmen attached to the Ar senal Station was enlisted in rounding them up. Ked Mike evidently experienced diffi? culty in keeping the attention of his wards centered. Tillie saw the lake for the i?rst time in her young life, and beat it for a swim. She was sighted as she disported herself in the crystal pools by Patrolman McKenna, who swam after her and fetched her home. Fannie spotted a mooning young couple, and started to investigate. They appealed to a motorcycle policemen to protect their tryst, and Fannie was captured and put to bed. Ang'.-lina was taken by a ruse. A patrolman, who modestly refused his name, but who declared that he knew the ways of the forest crentures, ar? ranged his fellow-officers 'in a circle, sighed loudly and affectionately, and pounced upon the dear little thing when it came trustingly forward. Flossie gave no trouble. Sho came forward and gave herself up upon orders from the police. Red Mike in the mean while had told his pursuers to see Duncan Maclnness and hoofed it. From midnight till 10 o'clock in the morning he managed to evade imswering questions by? adroit absence. Then he was spotted, to the horror o* the park policemen, walking on the grass near Seventy-ninth Street. The hunt centered about that point. Ked Mike streaked it for Fifth Avenue and for the next several minutes min? gled with the scions of the rich as they took their morning constitutional be? hind chauffeurs. The common people riding down the avenue in taxis and busses felt the blood of their hunting ancestors run j hot, and suddenly the traffic turned in [ one direction?that taken b yRed Mike. Fearing the humiliation of being struck by a Ford-coming in the op? posite direction?Mike decided to try Central Park West, where traffic runs ono way4?>y police regulation. Bound? ing through the park, he crossed the highway, the chase, headed by Keeper Coyle, in keen pursuit. Coylo commandeered a fast-moving vehicle and attempted to use a lariat as Red Mike gained the fair way. Wit? nesses declare that he missed hi? quarry by only forty feet?or yards. Red Mike was disgusted at the intro ! duction of hemp in the chase and appar ! ently decided that, after all, Fifth Avc ! nue was a better sporting proposition. | There Patrolman Rockett recognized i the animal by piecing together a series of kaleidoscopic views which he gained as it passed him. Leaping to the running board of a fast roadster, Rockett took the lead in the chase. For five blocks that led into the park the deer showed the ma? chine his heels. Then, having covered ten miles in a half hour, his pace slowed. The car drew alongside. Patrolman Rockett \ didn't know much about deer, but he I had been taught a lot about runaway horses, so he poised himself and took | a header at the animal. He landed, and the two went over in ; a heap. It was doubtful even then if | Red Mike was going to be taken be I fore an investigating committee to re ' late how he had escaped from the | paddock. He struggled so valiantly that it appeared that after all Duncan Madness might have to take the stand. But the automobilist lent the patrol? man a hand, and between them Red I Mike was thrown, hog-tied and returned 1 to his paddock. Experts Deride Peak and Pigeon In Heller Mystery ? -. No Mt. Hoodoo, No Bird Ever Made Such a Flight, They Insist; Another Car? rier Lands on Century With one exception yesterday pigeon fanciers rejected the theory that the famished carrier which fluttered down to Broadway, Wednesday night, in the vicinity of a Columbus Circle restau? rant, had made a 2,000-mile flight from Hoodoo Peak, W'yoming, in four days, with a message of distress from Pro? fessor Edmund Heller. The one excep? tion was Dan Singer, who began wiring folks in Wyoming to hunt for Pro? fessor Heller as soon as he received the message purporting to be from his friend. After fifteen tours around the world it is the professor's boast that geog? raphy is his long suit, and his other friends ridicule the idea that ho let loose one of his prize pigeons in an appeal for a relief expedition. At the American Musuem of Natural History they even doubt the existence of any "Hoodoo Mountains," although Mr. Singer is emphatic in insisting that there is a Hoodoo Peak and that he know;- it well. "It is live miles southeast of the Yel? lowstone Park boundary," Mr. Singer sai:! last night at the Belleclaire Hotel. "I know the ground thoroughly and I had told Heller of photographing wild sheep on the Hoodoo. I should not be at all surprised if he went there to see the sheep." Mr. Singer said the message was any thir.k but a joke. He expressed him? self as anxious for the safety of his friend. No word has been received from Ned Frost, a guide living at Cody, whe was asked by Singer to go to the reliel ni Heller, nor has any message com< froiu Mrs. Heller, who is believed to b< in California. Dispatches from the West indicat? that officials of Yellowstone Park an skeptical of the report that Professor i Heller is in difficulties. They declare j that he has been in the park since last j Saturday, collecting mnterial for a lecture tour, and that he is thoroughly at home there. Doubt is thrown on the story from the fact that the pigeon is presumed to have traveled nearly 2,000 miles. Ex? perts at tho Museum, said yesterday, that ?his was an impossible feat. Professor Heller went We3t to do research work for Charles C. Adams, head of the Roosevelt Wild Life, For? est and Experiment Station of New York at Syracuse University. Mr. Adams is quoted as saying that the i story is a hoax on Heller and tha? it is ! likely the bird was let loose in New ! York./ The theory that a hoax was being I perpetrated was strengthened by the '' arrival on the Century Roof last night of another pigeon. It wa3 not an am- ' bassador, like the bird alleged to have come from Yellowstone Park, but it ? carried an identification disk marked ! 21-DO-18896. Hitchcock Is Felled By Auto on Park Row Commissioner's Injury Is Not Serious; Waiter Hit by the Same Machine United States Commissioner Samuel 1 Hitchcock, while returning from lunch ; to his office in the Federal Building i yesterday noon, was struck and knocked | down by an automobile. Tho accident ! happened at Park Row and Mail | Street. The automobile, which was operated j by Bartholomew GafFney, of 1013 Park I Avenue, swerved in an attempt to avoid ; Kitting the commissioner and struck | Peter Mori's, a waiter. Morris was : cut on the forehead. Both men were taken to a Park Row drug store, where ; they were treated by an ambulance surgeon from Volunteer Hospital. Commissioner Hitchcock then con : tinued on his way to his office and j Morris'wfcnt to his home. Gaffney told the police that he had blown his horn, but Commissioner Hitchcock apparently had not heard him. He was not arrested. Bedtime Stories Mr. Blacksnake Is Made Uncomfortable By Thornton W. Burgess As one that's bashful, I prefer W her'er I go to make no stir. ?Mr. Blacksnake. Over in the garden two excited voices suddenly broke cut. They were | not loud voices. In fact, they were rather soft voices. But there was no mistaking that the owners of those voices wore two very excited small persons. "Listen!" cried Mr. Wren to Peter Rabbit, just as if Peter wasn't listen? ing with both his long ears. "I don't think you will need to show us where ? Mr. Blacksnake is. Oh Jenny! Jenny i Wren! Mr. and Mrs. Chippy have; found Mr. Blacksnake! Just listen to i thern!" Jenny Wren, who had just returned ?? th Scrapper the Kingbird, paused | long ' nough to listen an instant. So ; did Scrappc r. "Snake! Snake! Robber! Robber!"; (. me ,>,,. mingled voices of littl" Mr. ; and Mrs. Chippy, the Chipping Spar- ! . Scrapper the Kingbird took up, the cry bo that it rang all through the ' Old Orchard. Then ho and Jenny and Mr. Wren [started for the garden as fa i :.j, their wings eou)-.l take them. leaving Peter to follow. When ho gol there ho found Mr. Blacksnake just win-re !:e had left ? him, coiled under one of the tomato, plants. But .Mr. Blacksnake was no ? longer asleep. He was very much ' awake, It seems that Chippy and: Mrs. ('hippy hail visited the garden to ; look f'ir woriii:-i, as is their habit, and ? had discovered Mr. Blacksnake. With ; the arrival ?if Jenny and Mr. Wren ' nnd Scrapper the Kingbird they had n doubled their cries. ?Everybody was screaming at the t<?p of ??is or her and every Instant more l>ir??; arrived to add to the racket. Wel Robin, Winsome Bluebird? Bully ? h Sparrow, Goldie the Oj. >te, ? restv tl " Flycatcher, H .-. ?. ic ' hi T!, ra ?her o ri : ved one /. ' i i . hi ; and la: t of all came . ?tn 'i., Jti ?/ from the <-i ? en Foi est. i i i y foi med ? circle aim.ml Mi. nako and screamed i-.'^ry thing - ould think of at him, They i. trti d at him aa if to peck at his .',: th I heir bills, but none dared ;-''. near enough for that, Mr. !!!a?'k glared at them with unwinking . -, ? Vou know lie has no eyelids. Hi;', fork'"! tongue darted out ?nd In, ; i ot and In, an hfl hchJt'hiK head drawn ! n little back, turning it 'rom tide to ' side as one bird or another darted 1 "Listen," crird Mr. Wren to Peter Rabint. down at him. He was not afraid, not the least bit. Not all the birds in the Old Orchard could frighten him There was nothing to fear from any of them. But he was annoyed, very much annoyed. He didn't like so much attention. It, made him angry, so angry that once or twice he hissed savagely. At the same time Mr. Blacksnake was not. letting his temper interfere with a chance to get a good meal. He is very fond of birds and he had had no breakfast, that morning. So as hi* head swung from side to side he was watching for one of his tormentors to make tho mistake of being too dar? ing and conn: within striking dis? tance. Once he struck at Bully the Eng? lish Sparrow and all but got him, It. was the narrowest kind of n narrow i cape foi Iiully. And how the other bird . did ? brick then! Never hud the i" been i uch a iuckcl :n the gar 7 . of Furmcr Brown's Hoy. You see, M r. Blacksnake : i hal c I by cvci y one uf the feal horcd I "1 k, for in tin :.[n ing ho i ob i their homo i of i gga and young, Fetor Rabbit hugged himself with |oy us he watched and listened to tho noise, Perhaps Farmer Brown's Boy would hear and come to see what, was going on. (Copyright, 10?t, by T. W, Burgos?) The next story: "Mr. Blucksnake Is Put to Flight." Slew to Save Mother, Police Say He Admits! Newark Prisoner Declared ; to Have Confessed S*ab?| bing Man to Death When ! He Saw Woman in Danger _ Hauls Body to Boulevard j Victim Called Author ofi Black Hand Letters Whoj Came to Demand Money Within a few hours after the body of James Morabello was found, bearing I many knife wounds, on Tiffany Boule- j vard, Newark, yesterday, the police of | ? that city had arrested John Cricola. '. of 120 Summit Street, Newark, as his ' assailant and, they said, had obtained: a confession from him. According to the statement Cricola j is said to have made, he and his mother, Mrs. Margaret Cricola, bad lived in i fear of Morabello for months, believ? ing him to be a member of a black l hand gang and the author of threaten- i ing letters they had received. Cricola is said to have told the police j that Morabello called at his home about 1 p. m. Wednesday and that he watched the house from a restaurant across ? the street to see if his mother needed help. About 9 p. m., he said, his ? mother screamed and he ran into the j house. Tells of Mother's Struggles He found his mother struggling with Morabello, he said, who was lunging at her with a knife and demanding $500. . j '?1 was crazy," Detective Captain Frank Brex quotes his prisoner as say ing. "I picked up an iron window weight and hit Jim in the head with it a good many times. I hit him so many ; times with it that I can't tell you how many. "I knocked him down, but he kept j getting up again and grabbed a carv? ing knife from the table. I kept hit- j ting him, but he was a devil and kept at me with the knife. Then I saw him ; reaching for a razor that I knew he j carripd and I ran to a drawer and got j a sharp file that I kept there. "I stabbed him with the file. Then I grabbed the carving knife and stabbed ] him with that. We both fell to the ? floor and I yelled for the police. Two neighbors came in and pulled Jim off I me." After that, according to the police, : Cricola told of getting a friend to help , him wrap the body in blankets and take it in an automobile to Tiffany I Boulevard, where they pulled it out "feet first" and left it in the street. Woman Traced to Hospital When tho body was found after day- ! break, Cricola's business card and a pawnticket bearing his name were dis- ! covered in the pockets. At about the ; j same time the police were informed . | that Cricola's mother had gone to City ? I Hospital to have a severe knife wound ; i on her left hand treated. Detectives were sent to Cricola's ' ; home, where it is said they found him; '. scrubbing the floor. He took them to . j the place where lie had thrown away ? I some of his clothing which bore signs ? i of the struggle and the package was ; recovered, as was the handle of the i tile, the blado of which was betweerj . I Morabello's ribs. Detective Fiaschetti, who is in charge ; ; of the investigation of Camorra kill- \ i ings in this city, sent a detective to : I Newark last night to get Morabella's ! finger prints and Bertillon measure- j ! menta. Queens Gas Raise Denied j -. ; Commission Finds Company i Made 7}4% Return in 1920' | ! The Public Service Commission yes- i terday denied the application of the; j Queens Borough Cas and Electric Com- j ? pany for an increase of rates. The ?company, which serves the residents ofi j the Fifth Ward, Queens, and parts of . Nassau County, filed schedules on July 19, providing for an increase in Queens ut from $1.15 per ],UU0 cubic feet to $1.50, with a minimum charge of $1 a month instead of 40 cents. In Nassau County the company soucht to increase j its rates from $1.40 to $1.50. with a | minimum charge of $1 a month instead ; of 40 cents. The commission "nvestigated the 'financial affairs or the company-and 'found it made a return of 1% pel cent on its investment for 1920. Tak i ing tho figures fo.' the first six months of 1921, the commission's experts : found the indications are that the re? turn for 1921 will bo even larger j than in 197:0. -,-? Weather Report 1'ignres indicated arc standard time. Fun rises. .5:09 a. m.lSun sets. . .6 :49 p. m. Moon rises. 7:07 p, in. Moon sets. .0 :06 a. ru I Local Forecast. Fair to-day and to? morrow; moderato temp?ratures; fresh northwest and north v Inda. Local Official Record.- The following of- i flcial record shows temperatures during tho last twenty-four hours In comparison with tho corresponding dale <.r last year; 1D21. 1020.j 1921. 1920.1 3 a. m . . 70 71 ! 3 p m.. . sj h'T ; G a. in. .71 721 6 p. in. . . 82 ?4 .. a m. . . : 1 il S p, in. . . 7;l 71 I ? 2 noon 79 78 1 1 ]>. rn.. . 72 69 Highest temperature yesterday, R4 de? grees (at 5 p. m.); lowest, 70 degrees (at . ; a. hi.); average. V, degrees; average same dale last your, 7 1 degrees; average same date for thirty-three vpar;.-, 72 de _ ! Humidify ?8 a m . . . . 97 1 p. m ... . C i'S p m. . . 53 ' Barometer Koudlngs "' a 'i.. L'?V I 1 p. m 23 (ifi li p. in . 29 7G ' Gencrul Wdithrr Conditions \V Vi HINGTON Aug. 18. Tho disturb? ance that v, as .?? turn I over Halte Huron . ' ' night .>m! inui .1 to nV>\ ?? ru pldJy ? ... ' ? . i il .. ml .'.:?? c. ntoi v ,. o\ er on it era Maine' to-night. The disturbance vva at? tended by genoral showers In the southern Ink? region, the upper Ohio Valley, the ...i.l.ll. Atlantic and north All.uni., states I and at scattered points In tho South eaulei n si ates Another disturbance was central over Bouthcru Manitoba to-night and ? was attended by sho.wers In the Canadian Northwest and In portions o? Montana. rn s8Ui '? \v;,s relatively IhkIi to-duy from i Ihl Lake Superior region southward to the Cuir coast, and it was high and rising In the far Northwest. Temperatures were higher In tho m ddle Atlantic stal ? .> h nil In i he |.l? ins si a ti ... '?? hil.lei wealh< - overapn ad the noi th . ? h Itoeli Mountain i ? giori anil the \V. ? t I tin (?anadian I rnvlm oh. The Ind iitluns ... ? for geni i fnli ?....? ;.? ? i ' : ' i ml Saturday In I h Intel "I ' ii Vllsi Ippl Lllvei . . opt l hill ' ''..'?? ' ?:? .' ?- pr ibablc lu ...H i ? m M lei Igii ti Krlda u lid I !.. ?? ighoul I lie ,, .. ? region ...':? .1 i . IVI ;? : ., . in ?. ? .. ? . ?nth. lals .... i 1 : ' . und in i he . : . \ ... iiurdn '"i,.. i'1-uperatur. rl . , . not Im Im l>K(r;.'! Koreciints. 17. ? ; ? ?.- iCngliinil ? item l'ennsyl nnln, New ..??????< . ii lid. ii n Kill i !.. d.ii.I to ...... i .,? . mod. iii. ? niporaCuri Went ? .' n l*i IH1MJ I \.. lllll l'7i 1: ?, ,1 Ii Blow I j ? ; i ne temperatures to-day ; i.. moi row pu . cloudy and ? .. i mer, proba iilj show ,i h In um ' hot n pot i Ion Wi Hti i n New v.n i. l-'ulr to-daj . to morrow InereaHlng cloudlnee?, probably followed i., ?hower?; moderato t?mpora- ' I tu reo. Broadway at Ninth Street, New York Business Hours?^ 9 to 5. Telephone Stuyvesant 4700 tT is not big type and ??-big talk in the news? papers?but the qual? ity, fashion and fair price of the goods in the store which make value and give lasting satisfaction. Many Things New for the Week-End Store closed all day Saturday j; For thousands of years that same Old Sun, said to be 866,500 miles wide, has never left the world in confusion or darkness, but has come up on time in its allotted place and gone on keeping step with the great movements of the Universe. Empires have risen and fallen, revolutions taken place in many countries, governments have changed, but the course of the great planet through all the cen? turies has never changed. Man is the only creature on the globe that ignores the Creator and defies His right to arrange the har? monies of His own world for the happiness of its people. (Signed) Cablegram from Paris "Deauville and open? ings emphasize straight line silhouette, every? thing about eight inches from ground. Sandals and modifications very strong." Black Spanish ace Flouncings August 19, 1921. Ten Minutes in Europe with a new Wanamakei French film of current events, just off the steamer 2:30, 3, 3:30 P. M. Today in the Auditorium * v * Pierre Lulac, author of "Le Lac .Sale" ? General Gourauda-eceived by the Sul? tan of Egypt in Cairo? General Marchand and Gen? eral Allenby, conqueror of Jerusalem, arrive at the Ho? tel Continental?Fete in the Tuileries Gardens in honor of the Senegalese troops?? Water Jousting, a French outdoor sport?Flower fete at Berck?Plage. Ampico Recital with violin solos will supplement the presen? tation of the film. First Gallery, New Building. It is unusual to be able to! find these lovely Spanish lace ! rlouncings in all-over patterns ! 36 in. wide. ' Three very handsome new ones have just come in to us, one large and swirling, one medium and very rich?looking like velours embroidery over the lace ground ? the third daintier and more modest. $5.95, $6.50 and $8.50 a yard. With the intensified vogue for black laces for evening wear these laces should be in great demand. Laces Section Main floor, Old Building. For the Book Worm BRASS?by Charles G. Not- I ris. A novel of marriage, a ! book to ponder over?$2. HER FATHER'S DAUGHT? ER?by Gene Stratton Porter. A romance of sunny Califor? nia?$1.75. WHITE SHOULDERS ?- by George Kibbe Turner. An ex? citing love story?$2.00. THE TORTOISE?by Mary Borden. The action passes in England and France, where the quest of a great love brings to a serene end a moving and finely wrought novel?$2.50. SOME MODERN FRENCH WRITERS ? by G. Turquet Milnes. A series of lucid and sy.mpathetic studies of out stSkiing figures in the litera? ture of Wance?$2.50. SILVER FIELDS?by Ro? land E. Robinson. Interesting to all true sportsmen and lov? ers of New England?$1.75. A Slip-in-the-pocket edition of Shakespeare, 16 plays, sold separately, bound in full leath? er of different colors, 10c each. Main floor, Old Buildingi Presenting THE SEASON'S DEBUTANTE To Sweeten the Week-End Buy a pound of our delicious week-end special candy? This time it's chocolate cov? ered cocoanut caramels, fla? vored with chopped fruit? orange and pineapple. Regularly these chocolate covered caramels are $1 pound; today, 60c a pound. Eighth Gallery, New Building. Main floor, Old Building. Special offer of Social Stationery The Social Stationery \ Section will engrave a? Script Plate, name only and ! 100 cards for.$2.50 Solid Old English, Roman, or: block letters, name of fifteen : letters and 100 cards. .$3.75 Shaded Old English, Roman, or j . block letters, name of fifteen : letters and 100 cards?$5.25 100 cards printed from plate, $1.50 Work done in our own fac- j tory. Main floor, Old Building. A new Frock for Miss 14 to 20 Shown in Neiv York exclusively in the Diana Salon at Wanamakers SIMPLICITY is the keynote of Diana. The frock is exquisitely tailored. The Peter Pan collar and turned back cuffs are of kid in con? trasting color bound with self material. Kid is also used in edging the trim pocket.? THE MATERIALS AP.E: Jersey?brown and tan ; brown and white; black and white; navy blue and white; beaver and white; henna and white?$18.50. Poiret twill ??$29.50. -navy blue and white; brown and white Canton crepe?navy white?$29.50. blue and white; black and A "Diana" is a sister frock to "Mimi," which created such a furor earlier this year; and like her sister, "Diana," promises to be extraordina? rily popular. Second floor, Old Building. t Women's $8 to $ 14 Low Shoes, $5 pr. Only 9 days more for August Furniture Have you seen the Tables? By noon there ought not to be a. pair left because they're all shoes that are suitable to wear now and in the early fall. Plain pumps. Strap pumps. Oxfords. A miscellaneous collection as? sembled from our own stocks? of models that have sold down to a few pairs. Leathers Patent leather. Bronze kid. White kid. Brown kid. Black kid. The sizes are broken?but - sizes ranging from 21- to v in the lot. AA to D widths. First floor, Old Building. $28.50 for a $38.00 mahogany ! finished living room table in | Louis XVI. design. $43.00 for a $51.00 mahogany ! library table in Mission de? sign. $57.50 for a $64.00 mahogany ' library table in William and : Mary design. $64.75 for a $72.00 mahogany library table in Queen Anne design. ; $73.00 for an $82.00 mahogany library table in Louis XVI. de? sign. $86.00 for a $115.00 mahogany . library table in William and Mary design. Fourth, Fifth and Sixth G living room table in Italian d sign. $116.00 for a $156.00 walnut davenport table in Queen Anne design. $122.25 for a $136.00 mahogany library table in Chippendale design, $134.50 for a $178.00 mahogany library table in Chippendale design. $150.00 for a $225.00 mahogany library table in William and Mary design. $162.00 for a $230.00 walnut library table in Chippendale design. lleries, New Building. l\\ What is the Ampico? It is an almost human mechanism hidden in the Upright and Grand piano which, by means of paper rolls, will render selections exactly as they have been played, recorded and edited by more than one hun? dred ol* the world's greatest living artists. These interpretations have been immortalized by means of this marvelous instrument. You may hear tl in the Ampico Salon. 1 f inconvenient for you to < be forwarded to you upon reque \mpico at any hour during the day , detailed informal ion will Ampico Upright Pianos from $975 up Ampico Grancj Pianos from $2500 up Used pianos taken in part-payment." Piano Salons, First Gallery, New Building. The shops for men On the ?traet floor at Ninth Street. Entrance from Broadway or Fourth Avenue A FieldDay Today-ForMEN White Fianne! Trousers, $6.50 250 pairs of genuine English flan? nel that we imported direct, and had made up by one of the best trouser manufacturers in the country. The trimmings are very fine ?in keen? ing with the quality of the fabric. The trousers aro sewn with silk. The pocket: are hand-turned. Even before the war. when prices were low, trousers of this grade sold for SI-' to $15. British-made Golf Suits (Coat and Knickers) of the finest sports woolens 52 suits that were $57.50. . . 18 suits that were $60. 82 suits that were ?G~>. Two piec? English models that we lavo sold for many years in the Burlington kxcade lowered to $32.50 for this special lot or.lj to adjust our stocks. 32.50 ffl? A large assortment of tweed's, cheviots, and Saxonies, in her? ringbone and bird's-eye effects, overplaids and checks-?in me? dium and fall weights. 'I here aro two mo lels: I w ith half b >H and inverte I pleat to allow freedom in the sw ?ng; the other with belt >>.,':. . Both modela have large pockets. The knickers aro cut lai'ge and roomy and may be had with buttoned cuffs or with strap and buckle. All sizes. Burlington Arcade floor, New Building.