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89 Regent Street
The year 1921 is gliding into the past; practically it's all ovei?but the income tax. 'Cross" Du Broch? Bags in" all the n< W mi with ? ? au Mounted ? ?. .. die. Kitted pura ?in e/\ i .>i?.au - rira . Is li-uil bowl, inu&e o? solid mahopany, w th Iver plated mount W? ]:? , U . ?; Htal bo? I. Fitted ilvi ' s:-/e: $16.00 'i'..-. ? . . sh< w n exl! "Cross" Kit Bag . bag tsi ma U ol ; a i Enj? ).i,- leather, lined through ?'. ?th i hecked <;ofh. One long rih idi i poi ki ' opposlti . ? ' handle, hi ap and buckle II -? ?. A "tr',/:i|T . '-'". '--. "4 $37, $41, $48 .SI!?. S.vt, $61, " ' ?'. Without ' t:.. ? s> A "CROSS" BOX Containing three pairs of Gloves, assorted FOR WOMEN, from . $8.20 FOR MEN, from. . $10.75 ^^JD^J^^^>L^i; I The World's? Qrtatest Leather More? 1 NEW YORK ] 404 Fifth Ave. 253 Broadway (At ?'.'/? Stri <?? Opp. City Hall) BOSTON LONDON ?45 Tremont St. 89 Regent St. j Dealers Tbroufhout the World Theater Audience Sees 3 Disturber? Given Trouiieiiiji I Men Who Refuse to Occupy Proper Seats Attempt to Pummel Policeman ami ; Are Thru, hed After Battle t Twenty-live hundred persons Watch i ing a vaudeville performance in Proc? tor's Fifth Avenue Theater, Broadway ?and Twenty-eighth Street, abandoned ! the show shortly after 10 o'clock to ! witness a fight in which Patrolman ?Patrick <_M_nack, of the West Thirtieth i Street station, beat one man into un j consciousness with his nightstick and I severely punished two others before In wan ahie to place them under arrest. Patrolman Carmack was summoned ! from his beat near the theater by San ? iield Walsh, assistant maifager of the i house, who said the men were creating ; a disturbance, refusing to leave or to ! occupy the seats they had purchased I in the balcony, Carmack found the I men in parquet .seats and ordered then) j from the theater. They refused and j Carmack attempted to remove them. ; The three .-set on tho patrolman who i was thrown down in an aisle of the ! theater, beaten and kicked. A young woman singer and dancer I continued her performance in spite, of j disorder and the orchestra played on, j but the audience refused to bo diverted j from the fight. Men clambered over ! the backs of seats ami women crowded : the aisles while Carmack struggled to ? overpower his three assailants. Fearing a panic, Carmack ran into j the theater lobby, pursued by the men. I With move room to handle himself the ] patrolman reversed matters. He ] dropped one of the men, M?rtir. De i Sitio, of 18 Macdougal Street, with a . blow of his nightstick, and when De Sitio rose for another rush sent him j down again. The second timo he re : mained down. The other raen, ?ngulo ' Metale, of 10 Macdougal Street, and I John Oieila, of 10 Vandam Streei, i submitted to arrest after being belted i once or twice with Carmack's club. During later stages of the fight Car : mack and his obstreperous prisoners ; struggled to'the street, where not less ! than halt' the theater audience congrc ? gated. De Sitio was taken to the po : lice station still unconscious. Ile i'O ! ceivod surgical aid from an ambulance : surgeon. When the prisoners were arraigned ; in Night Court Magistrate Renaud j fined Metale and Orcila $15 each or five j days in jail. They were unable to paj i lines and were locked up. De Sitio , was charged additionally with resisting an officer. He received a ten-day sen : tencc, ? ? Motorist Props Victim Vga insl Door and Flees Injured Boy 'taken to Hospital, Vi here Mother, Sealed al Hus? band*? Side. Faints Morris Reiss, twelve years old, of I _110 Arthur Avenue, was taken to Ford ? bain Hospital last, night, sufferingfroi : concussion of the brain. He received ; iiis injury when he was run down by ;?n unidentified automobile. Philip Lotof, another tenant ot* 2110 Arthur Avenue, took the boy to the hos? pital. He said that as. he was returning to his apartment he saw a large auto? mobile stop in front of his residence. A tall man pot out with Morris in bis arms. The man set the boy down in the vestibule of the house and departed, only explaining briefly. '"He was play? ing in the street and fell." Morris's mother was in Fordham Hos pital when he was carried in. She was ; stting beside her husband, who is re? covering from an operation for appen? dicitis. She fainted on hearing of her son's condition. ? ? Billion Candle Power Light to Guide Flyers ; European Airways Are Rapidly Being Equipped to Make Night Travel Possible j LONDON, Nov. 81 (By Mail). i Preparations for night flying on the ; airways of Europe are rapidly pro i ceeding, reports "The Times." The French Air Ministry lias just acquired a new aerial lighthouse that exceeds in candle-power and intensity anything that has yet been attempted j either in aerial or marine lighthouses. Showing a flashing power of one thousand' million candles it will be visible from a distance of -00 miles, ; and will be the guiding light for night lair expresses entering or ?caving the 'Paris aerodrome at Le Kourget from ! the south. The new lighthouse will be '. ertcccd on Mount Africa, a hilltop ? seven miles from Dijon, mine; to a I height of 1.500 feet. On the London airways seven aerial i lighthouses are now in operation or on ; the point of completion. The stretcli I of airway between the London air sta? tion at Croydon and the coastal air ', junction at Lympne i? now Illuminated by four lighthouses, flashing distinctive - signals. They are so arranged that an ! air express pilot proceeding either to j or from London and the Continent will | always be in sight of one of them. Jn ' addition, it is proposed to make altera? tions in the Varne lightship, which is moored in mid-channel, so that it will i act as a guide not only to shipping 1 passing up and down the Channel but ? also to aeroplanes flying above it. Ancient Oath ot Office Still Used on Isle of Man DOUGLAS, Isle of Man, Nov. 14 (By j j Mail). The appointment of two new ; : "deemsters" or members of the legis- ? lativc council of this island has just called attention to the peculiarities of ; j the ancient oath they take on the Bible ' when assuming office. It reads: "By this book, and by the holy con- '. i t?.'nt.s thereof, and by the wonderful ; | works that God h?th miraculously ; : wrought in heaven above and in the ? earth beneath in six days and seven : I night , I do swear that ? will execute - : the laws of this island justly between : our sovereign Lord the King and his subjects within this isle, and betwixt ' ; party and party, as indifferently as the herring backbone doth lie in the mid- ! ! die of the fish."' The Isle of Man, which ; ! is well known as a pleasure resort an-' ! is situated in tho Irish Sea, has its own legislature and is not bound bj ? any acts of Parliament unless it is specifically mentioned in thorn. Argentine P. O. Department Victim of Stamp Swindle1 BUENOS AYRES, Nov. S (By Mail).| ? A swindle of lare/e proportions has 1 been perpetrated on the Argentine Postoffice Department by the printing r.nd sale of false live-cent stamps. The sale of those stamps apparently lias been going on possibly for years, but it was only recently discovered. The department has ordered the withdrawal of the issue in qusetior.. The PostofRce Department admitted that the fraudulent stamps were prac? tically Identical with the authorized ones and that it was not possible to trace the source of the questionable supply. Five-cent stamps bearing the portrait of General San Martin no longer aie accented in payment for postage. Walsh Say? Irish Here Will Go Home to Fight Arms Can Be Shipped Openly if Warfare 1? Renewed, He Assures Bolaud The American Association for the Recognition o? t ho Irish Republic tend? ered it farewell dinner to Hurry Bo land, Irish envoy to the United States, i ir the grand ballroom of the Hoto! Mc ! Alpin Inst night. Mr. Boland, who was formerly private socretary to Eamon ? de Valern, sails for Ireland to-day. Frank 1'. Walsh, one of the speakers, ? paid that in rase the free state treaty ? was not accepted "the loyal Bons of i Ireland in this country will form an ? Irish foreign legion and return to Iro land to fight for the cause to h finish. And Mr. Holaml has been instructed to announce that if ratification fails arms I can bo openly shipped from this coun ; try to Ireland." Stephen O'Mara, Lord Mayor of Limerick, in speaking of the proposed I Irish Free State, said: "Whatever is j decided. Ireland knows her friend:. I Those who have helped her in the past | will help her in the future, whatever '? that future may hold." | Court Favorite of ! Mexican Empire Recounts Old. Davs ! Marie Jordan de Degollado. Oiiee Virginia Belle, Is 80 Years Old and Lives! in Solitude in Mexico Cily j MEXICO CITY, Nov. 23 (By Mail to The Associated Press). A shriveled. j gray-haired little woman, almost blind j and living wholly alone, Bits all day in j ? her chair before the window of her tiny ! ? apartment in Mexico City and dreams | 1 of the days of the Mexican Empire, when the Austrian Archduke Maximil? ian ruled the destinies of the nation, ! from 1864 to 1867. She is Se?ora Marie' Othelia Jordan de Degollado, scion of an old Virginia family and widow of General Mariana Degollado, member of| a family famous in Mexican history. During the three nagte years of Maximilian's reign she was a lady-in waiting t" Empress Charlotte, the "sad \ princess of Europe," and to the corre- j spondent she. recently recalled some in- ; teresting memories of court days dur ing the Mexican Empire. Maximilian, the ill-fated Austrian! prince who was set up as head of the I empire by Napoleon III in 18l'4 and : three years later was shot as an , usurper by order of ihe Mexican 1'resi- j dent Juarez, was described by Se?ora i Degollado as "a beautiful character, j sympathetic ami capable, bu! too amia- ? ble to govern n nation of malcontents." Empress Charlotte, daughter of Leo-j pold I. King- of the Belgians, who is j still living in Brusselis, according to i Se?ora Degollado, was "an ambitious genius who was always striving to ad- \ vanee her husband and whose mind be- j came unbalanced when she found the' path blocked.-' Se?ora Degollado has never . een the empress since she de- i parted from Mexico City in July, 1866, to plead the cause of the empire before ; the French monarch and later to go to i Rome to attempt to secure the good nrRces of the Cope. So far as she knows, no direct word has been re- ? ceived in Mexico from Charlotte in ; more than fifteen years, and that only \ an incoherent note to the wife of a i former high Mexican official. "The Empress le;t hurriedly on ' ei European trip," said Se?ora Degollado, who, despite her eighty-odd years, re tains a remarkably clear memory, "and \ was accompanied only by her personal I maids. For many days prior to her j departure there were evidences of her! failing rea: on a nd w 2 ?,. c re not , ur prised to hear of her acute affliction several months later. T ; m positive that there is absolutely no truth i : the repet?s that she was poisoned be? fore she left Mexico. And the Em? peror! He was possessed of evi ry kind ' element of nature. He was too good.: He listened to treacherous advice and was shot. That day was an evil one | for Mexico." Se?ora Degollado was in Mexico City | whet: Maximilian was. shot, in Quere- ! taro, and although .'tie had an oppor? tunity to view the body before it was.] ? 'nipped to Vjenna, she declined, prefer-i i ring to remember him as she knew him. I ' Within a few days alter the Em j peror':-; death she and her husband fted ! to Guatemala, where they lived for sev \ eral years until Porfirio Dias became I President of Mexico. Born in Norfolk, Va.. Miss Marie ? Jordan went to Washington with her father during the early day;; of the Civil War and there met Mariana ? Degollado, who was attached to the Mexican Embassy. They were married in Washington and later cunt'- to Mex? ico, '."itere her husband's father, Geu | eral Santo;- Degollado, was one of the most prominent men of the day. A street and plaza in Mexico City still bear his name. Se?ora Degollado believes that, she [is the last, survivor of the court fa- ? vorites of the Emperor Maximilian. Youth and Girl Die of Poison Near Each Other _____ i Stricken at Her Home, Boy Is Making Statement to Police When Death Comes PASSA1C, X. J., Dec. 26.?Thomas Brangs, eighteen years: old, and Ma? tilda H;si. seventeen years old, both of Passaic, died in the General Hos-| pital here to-night within a half hour' of each other, of strychnine poisoning. , The police were taking an ante mortem statement fron the young man when ? he was slezed with convulsions and died. The k'irl was removed from her home j in Central Avenue shortly before mid- ! night. She was in extreme pain. Young Brangs was at her home at the time and told the ambulance surgeon that. ! he too, was ill. He appeared perfectly well, however, and it was only after he pleaded to he taken to the hospital that the surgeon took him in the am bulance. Tbc polica were notified. Detec? tives weht to the hospital. The young, man talked willingly. "Matilda and I have been friends for more than a j year he s;-id. "We've been going around! a lot. The other day - It was at this point that the young' man was overcome. A few minuted later ho was dead. <?. V. Johnson Plavs Santa to Poor With $10 Gold Pieces B1XGHAMTOX. NT. Y., Dec. 26 Playing the part of a millionaire Santa ! ?Maus, George F. Johnson, millionaire j shoe manufacture-, visited the Broomc County jail, the court farm, the county tuberculosis hospital end the Old Ledies' Home distributing ten dolla. gold pieces to nil the inmates. At the jail, his first stop, he shook hands with each \ prisoner and the surprised in? dividual found a ten dollar gold piece left in his palm. The tota! amount of Mr. Johnson's gold distribution exceeded ?4,000. Methodists Elect Woman The North Carolina Methodist Epis? copal Conference lias availed itself of the new law of the Church a?owmgth women members equal rights with men by electing .Mrs. J. Le Grand Evcret. as delegate to the nexl General Con? ference. Gifts for Two Sons From Stillman; Guy And Anne Ignored! ChecksLef t f or J?inies Jr. and ; Alexander; Mother Bids! Children to Accept Bank? er*. Invitation to Lunch I James A. Stillman Bent Christmas I I presents In the form of checks to his sons, James jr. and Alexander, it was, | loarned yesterday. There was no gift] I for his daughter, Anne, who recently' I allied herself with her mother, Mrs. | Anno (Jrquhnrt Stillman, in the legal! action brought by the banker. Nor was | there any gift for Mrs. Stillman or| tho baby, Guy, whose paternity James A. Stillman denies. "You could hardly expect, a man to send presents to those he is fighting," . Mrs. Stillman said yesterday when asked about this. The checks for James jr., or "Budd," as his family has dubbed him, and i'oi : Alexander were found by Mrs. Stillman ; at the ha 1 ?loor of her apartment, 910 ! I Fifth Avenue, Christmas morning. The , envelopes bore neither stamp nor post? mark and had apparently been left by] ? a messenger. Anno Stillman has been with her j mother since Friday and although her ; father sent her nothing, will probably I ! attend a luncheon with her two older ! brothers to-morrow to which her father lias invited them. Her mother said yesterday that she had urged her to : attend and explained that she had ' advised both sons and daughter to have ' no animosity against her husband, I When asked if Anne had broken ivilh ; her father, Mrs. Stillman said: "There in no reason why she should. : "A hy should children become "involved in the difficulties of their parents'.' I i have told them thai they showed their feelings once ?nd that was enough. The ; children arc going to have lunchoon with him on Wednesday. I told them | to go. There is no reason they j shouldn't. There is no hostility toward > Mr. Stillman. If any feeling exists at ; all. it is a feeling of pity." Mrs. Stillman and ''Budd" will go to ; Montreal to attend the hearings in the | divorce suit. "My presence." she 8aid yesterday,, "may coin.el the witnesses to tell the! truth." Mexican Press Begins !\"e\> Fight Against Bull Ring MEXICO CITY, Nov. "JO.-?Tho news-1 paper "El Universal" has started a campaign against bullfighting, which ? appears _> give promise of possible-, success. I:i the belief that the present' generation of grownups enjoys the I sport so much that its prohibition is impossible, the newspaper is attempt-! ing to keep children away from the : fights and to that end has placed the ! Mayor of "Mexico City and the Gov- j crhor of the Federal district in which j Mexico City is located on record as ! opposed to boys ami girls witnessing I ; ?> "brutal sport." Quarter-page pictures of youngsters eagerly watching the gory sights of the. ; arena have beer, printed and the news- ? paper asks if this is the :;ort of en- ; vironmen't that make.? tor culture and j refinement. Felix V. Palavicini, editor of "El Univeral," long ago placed him-? self <>n record as unalterably opposed ? to bullfights, although, in deference to j popular opinion, his newspaper carries i exhaustive accounts of the corridas, i He argues, however, that if the young- ! sters are now kept away from the lights tho in >:t generation will not want 'hem. \ ? Army Aid Asked for Sixtv Idle American? in Manila MANILA, P. I., Nov. 20 (By Mail). -I j lie American Chamber ot' Commerce has appealed to United States Army! headquarters in behalf of nearly sixty , destitute Americans, many of them with families, who nre stranded in ? Manila, without work and lacking suf- | ficient means to return to the United ? States. Tho? Chamber of Commerce suggests j that these men be given employment by the United States government. ? Twenty of the destitute are office men and tve remainder are mechanics. Harwell's Body Found; Vlurder Is Suspected N. Y. Clubman Missing Since April When He Started on Hike in Mountain? of South ASHBVILLE, N. C, Dec. 20.?-Find? ing nf a body In the woods of Mitchell County which ban been identified as that of B. I?. Harsell, wealthy New York clubman und sportsman, who has been missing since last April after leaving Roanoko, Va., to walk to the northern Go orgia line, was reported here to-day by private detectives. Evidence thai: Harsell, who under? took the tramping expedition in order to condition himself for a Hunting trip In South America, was murdered by par? ties in the Pigeon Roost Creek section of Mitchell County wiih declared by De? tective Brim, of Galax, Va., to have been found in connection with the dis? covery of the body. Brim, with other detectives, arrived here about six weeks ago and began working on a new i clew to Hursell's disapeparance which led them over Mount Mitchell and into a remote section of Mitchell County, I where the body was found. Private Detective Shot By Fellow He Thrashes Bullets Fly in Grand Central Station, One Causing a Fos sihly Mortal Wound An unidentified foreigner at Grand Central Station yesterday fired four bullets at Michael J. Higgins, o private ?letective from Auburn, N. V. One bullet, penetrated Hipgins's lungs, and the wound, in the opinion of Bellevue Hospital surgeons, may cause death. Two builets injured one of Higgins's hands and one hurt the other hand. The detective explained lie was at the station to protect a client whom ho knows only as "Joe." .IP client had complained lie had been annoyed fre? quently by the man sought nor,- as the person who shot Higgins. The wounded detective said that when the unidentified stranger approached Joe he thrashed the follow and was receiving j the. thanks of his client when the for- j eigner left, but returned armed with a ! pistoi. Higgins declared Ihe gunman opened ?ire at. once and that when he closed with him h<> received the three bullets | in his hands. He asserted that his as- : sailant then drew off, aimed delibe- i rately and fired the shot that enten ?I ' his breast.. Higgins said that by- j St?nders pursued the foreigner. \ j brown Fedora hat, . _id to belong to the ? gunman, was found in the station. -, No Rest for Grand Jury Crime Wave Forces Bronx Panel to Forego Holiday Owing to the unprecedented out? break of crime in the Bronx, the Bronx; Grand Jury will not enjoy the usual; holiday rece:'-, between Christmas and; New Year's. When the jury corrcer.es ; on Thursday it will undertake an in- j vest'gation of four recent killings. It, i is expected that the first to be taken up will be thai of Pari A! ?llar, jeweler, who was flair: at his home, LG6S Nel? son Avenue, on Saturday. The second inquiry which th j ..-.'. j will be asked to make will be into th< hold-up on Friday'of a ?.-?'gar store at; Tremont Avenue ar;d Southern Boule- ; vard. One of the alleged hold-up men ; was killed and two detectives were shot ' in this robbery. ?-? ? - Many Citizens Visit Hospital To Fraise Wounded Detectives In recognition of the bravery shown : by Detectives Randall J. McCarthy and : Timothy Connell in pursuing two ban? dits whom they discovered Friday hold? ing up a cigar store on Southern i Boulevard and Tremen;, Avenue, more ; than a hundred New Yorkers visited the two plainclothes men yesterday In Fordham Hospital, where the are re? covering from bullet wounds received during the chase. Among those who brought gifts to ! the detectives were District Attorney Edward.J. Glennon and Assistant Dis-I trict Attorney Edward Chapman, both] of the Bronx; former Police Inspector ; Dominick Henry and several policemen j from the .athgat.e Avenue station, loi which McCarthy and Connell are at? tached. On and After January 1, 1922 By the Removal of War Tax of Avoid the ice and snow and travel via the most southerly transcontinental route on the luxuriously appointed New Orlean. SllIlSet L?lll?ted S*n Antonio Lo? Angeles San Dingo San Francisco Operated over a. mild, sunny route all the way with Observation Car, Through Dining Car and other comforts of modern travel. Daily Through Tourist Sleeping Car Service between Washing? ton, D. C, and San Francisco. Through Sleeping Car three days a week in each direction between New Orleans and California via Globe. Arizona, affording convenient service for the side trip to ROOSEVELT ?AM or the 120-mile detour by automobile over the entire length of the APACHE TRAIL between Globe and Phoenix. Take the Every mile a Scene worth while For information and iUuitratcd literature, address SOUTHERN PACIFIC LINES A. J. Pos?on, General Agent, Passenger Dept., Room 2015, 165 Broadway, New York City. 500 Chane Man After Woman In Beaten With Axe | Supposed Assailant Eluden Pursuers in 9th Avenue; Screams Arouse Tenants and Door Is Broken Down j Five hundred portion? engaged in a vain pursuit last night of a nr.in seid by the police to have attacked Mrs. Fnnnifl Giles, thirty-eight years old, of 315 West Forty-first .Street, with a meat axe. The woman was found by neighbors soon after 10 o'clock last night lying unconscious on the kitchen floor o lier apartment. Beside her was a blood-stained axe. Ambulance surgeons said her skull bad been fractured. She was taken to ?}ellcvue Hospital, Tenante in the building heard her screams and on trying to enter the apartment found the door locked. Ex? cited women in the building screamed for help from the windows. Patrolman John Flannagan, of West I Thirtieth Street police station, forced ! the door of Mrs, Giles's apartment. As 1 he did so. the patrolman says, a man j emerged from another door ami ran to j the street. Men and women tenants j gave chase and pursued the supposed ? assailant. The congregation of a ? ehurch in the vicinity, emerging from ? lecture, joined in the pursuit. It ended in failure. The chase extended west in Forty first Street to Ninth Avenue with a constantly increasing crowd. The fugi? tive, turned into Ninth Avenue and was almost overhauled when lie dived into a tenement door and disappeared. Tito police say Mrs. Giles lives at i the apartment where she was injured with her husband, Charles Giles, a chauffeur. Giles could not be found last night. Chef al Zoo Han Ru*y Day Christmas Guests Run Scale! From Soup to Nuts BOSTON, Dec. 25.? Chef Fran'.: Mc ! Loughlin, of the Franklin Park Zoo, was probably the busiest holiday din? ner cook in the city to-day, for the zoo family is large and it", tastes arc The Arctic dogs favored the soup course while the lions and bears pre? ferred to have their palates tickled with mutton. Th? elephants were treated to onions and cabbages, and the tropical birds pecked daintily at fruit, rhe monkeys and racoons were delighted with a special course of nuts. Receivership ?* Sought for Ffainou Railroad in Texas FORT WORTH, Tex., Dee. 26.- J. W. Meany through bis attorneys, Flourney & Smith, Monday morning made appli? cation to James C. Wilson, United States District Judge, for the appointment of receivers for the Wichit- Falls, Ranger iV- Fort Worth Railway a part of the Jake F.. Hamon estate. Meany is a creditor of the road, hav? ing been connected with the construe? tion of the line. His claim, being it excess of $100,000, he is seeking a fore? closure of a contractor's ?ioi? on the railroad. Ohio River Still Riwing CINCINNATI, Dec. 26.?Continuing to rise at tho rate of approximately one-tenth of a foot every two hours, the Ohio River at Cincinnati registered fifty-five feet at 7 o'clock to-nbrht T" ' dJcatlons were, according to rW?????? tnat the i . '****& diminishing rate to about fiitv-?i? t. : " All th? larger tributaries , Not ''for children only" PURE, fresh milk should not be restricted to children anymore than pure, fresh air should he. Mili* is more essential to chil? dren than to you. So is fresh air. But the elements in milk that make it a perfect food for children make it a good food for you. Drink milk?for your health's sake. dairymen's league Co-operative association, Inc. ?TICA.N.Y. ??|? PALAIS ROYAL 8| *?l 48th St & ?way Iwl H^||?r t? : 30 for Dinner?After Theatre Supper ??feisty jgg? ''GARDENS OF VERSAILLES" ?3|; TSkKsAl America'? Moit Magnificent Dining aitd i)aic-,<; P ?. , '2 >:'*&?* S&P^ PAUL WHITEM?N AND H?? ORCHESTRA ^'^f A GRAND piano presides over a room like 3 gracious hostess. How the rest cf the furniture groups about it, yields place to it, draws dignity from it, until the whole setting becomes one of charm and interest! Whether your home is simple or splendid, small or great, a grand piano cannot fail to enhance its charm. We have a comprehensive and beautiful line of Small Grand Pianos in our warerooms at prices which have been adjusted to meet present conditions. The Weber, 5 feet long . The Steck, 5 feet long The Stuyvesant, 4 ft. 10 inches $1250 fy 973 695 We cordially invite you to come in and discuss the ex? change of your upright for one of these grand pianos Convenient Terms on All Instruments The Aeolian Company Makers of the Vocalion?the Phonograph Supreme AEOLIAN HALL In THE BRONX In BROOKLYN 29 Weft 42nd Street 367 Ea?t 149th Street 11 Flatbush Avenu? In NEWARK In FORDHAM 895 Broad Street 2 70 _. Fcrdham Rd.