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[eady for Hall
Jurors To-day ffome? o? Pancl ^n** gggujg Murder Inquiry Somerville; State*? ?8 Satisfied ggiax of 10 Weeks' Hunt wider and Bahmer Girl To Be Heard Early ; Widow ykty To Be Called Kb*? a SWJ Correspondent st* BF.CNSWICK, N. J., Nov. 19.? -a! ?t*teS ?top*?? i? ?he invcstiga tJ tt* Ball-Mills case are being *L-t??s ireek with the meeting of *g"L-, j8ry in Somervillc to-mor "L ?eki of fluctuating effort to tfc? ?ar?er ns>'stcry wiU culwi TbeW? BOir and Satur<l8y with l.ygl indieta?1*? or else with a Crt s?ai??eB on the Part of the ?kit St*a4* ?,ccn ??-able to dis .?jj Bayers.of the Rev. Edward tF*Mail ???*-*0* EIesnor R- Mills. In ?ht titter *?*?the fo? of doubt "that e?oa?ti the case from the start ?g jojf ojj ?thicker than ever. ?5,4 jwneef sction ?shifts to-morrow .?raiEg f?^m ncre t0 Somerville, the ,55jy.?eti cf Somerset County, where t. ptnd jury begins its work at 10 B. It probably will bo the end of ? men before all the evidence has _ ,-sbfiiitted. as there are fifty-two '.jifj??s te be examined. Although ?ja! Deputy Attorney General Wil i Molt will not say that he ex is-iictments, other authorities is the case are confident that the i of evidence is sufficient to se p-se or more indictments. Satisfied, Says Mott fe are satisfied," said Mr. Mott to ,-1 don't promise any indictment, few, but we have all the evidence ?g?vai'.aUio at this time." .Unasked specifically if he thought fcr-ifkr.ee strong enough to secure iSstetm^rit, he answered. ?Sill, the prosecutor's duty is to ? evidence, but the grand jury's ? is to decide on it. A case is ?dosed until the trial jury acts." fite*se ffoes before the ?-/rand jury Snicrset County, as the bodies of j fer. Mr. Hall and Mrs. Mills were fjiwerthe boundary line between' imt r.nd Middlesex counties, rrrille is a small town with a . ittiffl of 8.000 or 9.000. Its whole ; ?ntets around the county court j e,?trhicl. is a huge white building! niaj o'er a straggling little coun- . i town. Time Women on Grand Jury Tint women will sit on the grand j jj iad the witnesses will be called; ;? Hr. Mott. Among the first will be ratiMwcr and Raymond Schneider, ?j? tase on the bodies as they lay r?H??Mbapnle tree on the Phil '.;BiitB. They will be allowed to ap iet bj tfee use of special writs, as ?a?t?ttr ? in jail and Pearl is de ar?4 it, i reformatory. T?ft?wftvt* of whether or not Mrs. M ?SV!?.allowed to appear is to k Wei.iS?T the jury meets. She j ddmstdt?ter to the members of i ?tptsijstf asking that she be per? sil?, to teil her story. The proba-) I that her x-equeat will be JBstat fefitll passed to-day resting and 1 .?warf, fince the tragedy she has j St? ?si ?sly three or four times alto (fiifr,ad then in a closed car with Startes drawn. Tt has been her ?M to sit on the veranda for air, omisgherself from view behind the ?ttetelimb up the trellis. Willie Refuses to Talk 1 A Stevens, Mrs. Hall's brother, ?." t?ked this morning what htj ? '.*!3*?it ab-iul the meeting of the ? nnd jury, and he kept repeating: *i have nothing to say. I have noth- j ir to say.'' it beear.e known to-day that on the lifting of September 13, the day be- ! ''??? tp?. murder. Mr. and Mrs. Hall j *?ve their sedan to the Hardy Tire ; ?ompany to have a flat tire repaired. ? ?s carrying; the tire into the shop the ; t?tor tubbed his clothes against it. ?ra. Hall was quick to observe the i Barks on his suit and she took a whisk iroom from the flap of the car and I brushed oft" the dust. Several people j Htness?d this little act on the day j WIOTB the murder and recalled it after- ? ?vard as an indication of the friendly i 'thUor.s existing- between the couple. Grand Jury Personnel The members of the grand jury sit- I ig on the care are: Alfred B. Gibb (foreman), Bernard?- | Weather Report Mr!???... S Ml a.m.,'Sun ?/et?..., 4:86 p.m. wo rues. S:H irr,. Moon sels.. 6:28 p.m. ???I Forecast.?Cloudy and colder to ?V la-morrow fair and colder; fresh ?..?vest, anlftlng- to northwest, winds. J**al Official Reeord.?The following ?w snows tain pc rat urea during the last ?"ty-four hours in comparison with the. *>t?l?nain-f date of larn year; M??. 1321. : 1922. 1921. ?? <7 61 : :< p. m_ 62 St ?? ? E9 S p. Li_ ?* 61 ?? ** H 9 p. m. ... 5,! 63 ;*>=.... ?8 10 ? !.. p. m.... &3 62 ?SMjl SI degr??* (at, 2:50 p. m.>: J^JI a?srem (.,t 4 a. m.); .aver*go, t?.?? : av"'''i?;'> sain? dato last year, *?? : av".'K<' saute date for thiny ?* Hit!, > Uta.. , Humidity *"'.? M|l p. m- 45 ; 8 p. m. ... 7S ?i^ Baroiaet-r Keadin-fs *- a.M ; i p. ni,. 29.89 ?8 p.m.. 29.89 K <iwr?l Weather Condition? ?:..,,??GTON. Nov. 19.-The dlaturb ''<??????' 11*" ecntr?'. over Mlnueeota li? ?i,!Usln mov->a oast ward and Sun *>,,.;?" " v"' '"ntral over th<? Inw-r ??J**?!- It has be?'? atLnd^d by rain ?^li?! lh* reSion t.i tho Great Ualiea ?V:t onstn, Minnesota and th?s ^S?Tt?!? '' V,M- b<-r-r' followed by '*$% v } > '^'.i!" and considerably "*% fjJ^^'-T ,ivtT ?lit. upp>-r lake re '''*>?,.''''-':! t,%'iirai valleys und ths "l h tit ' Th' r ???-ve also been show "*lttm *>u,h Atlantic ?n<i Bast Guli "*i w*8 the north Haciflc Coast. Mo i Jha-irr'^ri'-tur-'-!. prevailed j-? viera My ?M h ,T ?? ?autern and Kouthern staU-9 ^ to ?. '* inr r*in PO???blv ehanfr ?tj,, f!?ow Monday alonp the northern ?.kid ?fr" Maine westward to the io?'?r ***? la ?fc **n?r?.l!y fair weather eis? **!*,-* i * Atlantic states during Mon ^Tt?S *r *??? ?-'S0 ?? ?"?ir Monday ^tCi?!* ln ,h? Ohio Valley. Tennessee *s?!>r. Uuif atatea. Colder weather "*(? ?- i*I*'AU the Atlantic and Bast Gulf ?** i?b 8*is' ths ohio Valley and the ?mij.:**<i re?i?n du.-tng Monday and . ^?r-x-agt by Dlstrlrta !** !>0toth,.**.''r<vr'<~'-lo,u,'y in south and :?' '?fcanging- to enow In north *:?,;. .?f Mtm-lay; colder Monday: Tuea %tn t-oid- -. '?*kr j?L^' Snsrland -? Soudy \! ndav rfjl^ ?oiiiSaj. rasht, Tuesday' fair ami ,-*?t*ro p.... ^*?S; ?W<* ???<?ay; Tuesday, fair ?L?S? ??? Maryland-Partly cloudy !.k%. w ?oaday; Tuesday, fair and ^'?tsrn v ' ?!rtlii!i?"ir, ?,V,V ,Torlt ? Knin possiblv "***?i. cl?j?dtvr **?n''*y. colder Monday; Fiction Put toShame by Group Of Women Tangled in Hall Case Widow With Fierce Pride of Family and Slain Singer * of Romantic Mind; "Mule Woman" and Ne? gress; Salamander Flapper and Slum Waif Frtim a Staff Correspondent NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Nov. 19.? All through the testimony of the fifty two witnesses that the prosecution in? tends to call before the grand juiy which will hear evidence in tfc* Hall Mills murder case will be woven the names of six women, two of them nothing but slips of girls. It is in these women that the heart interest, of the case is centered. Their stories are stranger than fiction and this sense of unreality extends to them? selves. They are not like the normal people of everyday lite. First will figure the name of Mrs. Eleanor B. Mills. She cannot speak) for herself. But the history of her life will be told. And, in greater detail the story of her death?how she was found shot, her head almost severed with knife wounds, lying alongside the dead body of the Rev. Edward W. Hall under a crab apple tree in a field of xoldcnrod. Mrs. Frances Stevens Kail, the widow of the roetor, the cold, proud woman of Southern blood, will sit amid her Victorian surroundings in her big, cheerless house and wonder what the grand jury is doing and thinking. She will not forget that three women are sitting on that grand jury. Third Comes Mrs. Gibson Mrs. Jane Gibson, the third remark? able woman in the case, will go before the grand jurors as chief witness for | the state. She will tell her story of j the night of September .14, that strange I story of a ride on a mule, four figures | under a crabapple tree, shots and ex? clamations, the fall of a man and woman, and later, when the moon came out. and all was still, a woman in a gray coat sobbing bitterly over the ! figure of the dead rector. Perhaps Xellie Lo Russell, a negress, will tell the grand jury that "she doan pin no faith to calendars" and that she was talking to Mrs. Gibson about the time the farm woman said she wai riding around on Jenny, the mule. If Mr. Mott calls her, it will simply be for the effect her presence will have t>n the credibility of her story. Charlotte Mills, the sixteen-year-olc daughter of the choir singer, is almosi Mire to be called and a writ has beer obtained to permit Pearl Bahmer, o1 the same age, to appear before, the grand jury to tell of finding the deac bodies under the crab apple tree. This completes the list of six womei whose lives are so dramatically wovet into the fabric of the crime?Mrs MiHs, Mrs. Hall, Mrs. Gibson, Mrs Russell. Charlotte Mills and Pear Bahmer. Environment and Fate Their lives all help to explain t>h< fate that has overtaken them. Firs of all there was Mrs. Mills?one o a large family, untutored, lacking ii r-elf-control, sickened by sordid sur roundings and a colorless life. Sb had a deeply implanted instinct fo bclf-development that found expressioi in her romantic attachment, for th lector of the church of St. John th Evangelist. Her home is vividly de scriptivc of lier life. It is ricketj shoddy and untidy, ftoorly furnishe and mean, with a dejected clotheslin ftrung from the porch. It is the rea upstairs apartment of a frame house But there is one little room, her der where she dr.esmed, read and san? Here you see evidence of the othe side of her nature. There is a bab grand piano, some really good piece of old furniture and one or two choic prints, indicating her pathetic stri\ ings for some of the finer things c j life. It would be hard to imagine tw ?women more different in temperamei and emotion than Mrs. Mills and Mrs. Hall. Dominating every other trait in the character of tSyi rector's widow is pride pride and an inviolable sense of dignity. She never mingles with people poorer than herself except as the lady bountiful, the dispenser of charity. Even in her husband's con? gregation she held herself aloof, per? formed most rigorously what she con? sidered" her duty, but never unbending one inch. People here respect her; they do not apeak of her with affection. Her pride is 4jurt immeasurably, but even this she conceals with her icy reserve. For Contrast?the Farm Woman Between these two women stands the figure of Mrs. Jane Gibson. It is for the grand jury to pass judgment on her story. She is a rough figure on the exterjor as seen from day to day at work on her farm. Her form is squat and mannishly clad. Hor fea? tures aro weatherbeaten and rouph. Jenny, the mule on which she says she rode on the night of the murder, walks into her dcitchen and eats from her hand. Her home is the merest ahack, surrounded with squealing pigB. Yet the woman has distinction of a kind. She is traveled and educated. Her ad? dress is a surprise who* coupled with her odd appearance. She is positive about her story, and the prosecution still has faith in it, in face of attack. Nellie Lo Russell may or may not appear before the grand jury. She flatly contradicts Mrs. Gibson's story. The negro woman and her surround? ings suggests a Louisiana back road rather than a location half a mile from this town of 40,000. She lives in a one-room shanty measuring ten by twelve feet and strung with apples and red peppers. The wind blows clear through it. Like Mrs. Gibson, she raises pigs. The other two of the six feminine figures of special interest in the case are Charlotte Mills and Pearl Bahmer both indifferently brought up, the vic? tims of circumstances more than any? thing else. They are sixteen years oi age and seem old and sophisticated foi their years. Pathetic Little Salamander Charlotte is a pathetic little sala mander who has emerged from ho chrysalis since her mother died. Shi seems to be devoid of shame or sorrov over her mother's fate, perhaps becaus she is too shallow to understand il Any touch of schoolgirl simplicity sh< had while her mother lived and had i restraining influence on her costume i g-one. Her bobbed hair is frizzled an* puffed ovor pendulum earrings. She i wearing clothes unsuitable to her year and her type. Her tongue is pert an unchastened. She laughs under th black shadow of crime. But she i young and no one is helping her to b any different,, which makes her mor pathetic than blameworthy. There i constant friction between James Mill and Charlotte. He says he can d nothing with her and that she will nc help in the house. - Lastly there is Pearl Bahmer, wh will be brought from the House c the Good Shepherd, in Newark, to tes tii'y before the grand jury. Pearl i more a pathological case than anythin else. The circumstances of her- birth an upbringing alone are sufficient to e:* plain her incorrigibility. There i nothing pert about her. She is simpl dazed and stupid and uncomprehcndini Her lifeless brown hair falls lank about her thin, bony features. She i painfully emaciated and listless. Pea: feels no resentment or remorse aboi anything. She is a drifter who do? things without knowing why?a poc little waif. ville; Russell I. Cruiser, Hillsboro; Henry W. Spice, Franklin; Maude S. Gaston, Somerville; Frank Nichwitz, Warren; William J. Cortelyou, Fra.nk lin; Arnold Owens, BedminsteT; Agnes H. Banks, North Plainfield; Sanford W. Tunison, Bernardsville; P'rank Row? ley, North Plainfield; Parker T. Ram? sey, Poapack: Cornelius K. Compton, North Plainfield; Michael Ruggieri. Bridgewater; Andrew Koheler, Somer ville; Leigh ton A. Nevius, Bedminstcr; Charles R. Welsh, Bernards ville; G. Clifford Nevius, Franklin; Peter C. Vannuis, Somerviile; Elizabeth Taylor, North Plainfield; Arthur A. Cannon, North Plainfield; Harry H. Miller, Pea pack; Charles H. Miller, Bound Brook; ? Nathaniel J. Sproul, Somerviile, and ! David J. Smith, Somerviile. Bedtime Stories Found At Last By Thornton W? Burgess Rich is he who doth command Friendship thtit will understand. ?Oid Mother Nature. A sadly frightened and very hungry young Fox lay beside a log in the. Green Forest. With all his might he wished that he had not run away from Farmer Brown's barnyr.rd, where he had been a prisoner. Yes, sir, he wished just that, strange as it may ' seem. It had been better, far better, to be a prisoner there than a prisoner ' in the Green Forest, and this is just what the young Fox was. As a pris? oner in Farmer Brown's barnyard he had had plenty to eat and the best of care. As a prisoner in the Green j Forest he was likely to starve to : death. All right hr had struggled to free himself, but in vain. That chain which held him had wedged so tight? ly in a crack in an old log that, do what he would, he c sldn't get it free. So when morning ca.nc he was in de? spair and completely tired out. He was so tired out and discouraged that he hardly noticed the racket which Sammy Jay and Blacky the Crow and Chatterer the Red Squirrel were mak? ing, As soon as it was light enough all three had hurried over to see if he was still there, and when they had found that he was had started in to try to torment him by shrieking at him and calling him names and mak? ing fun of him. That same morning Farmer Brown's Boy had eaten an early breakfast, ?:-:rr:o? through his work and started out again to look for that young Fox. He headed straight, for the Green Forest, for the afternoon before he had searched all through the Old Pasture. Now the voices of Blacky the Crow and Sammy Jay carried a long distance. Even before he reached the edge of the Green Forest Farmer Brown's Boy heard them. He paused for a moment to listen. He knew by the sound that those two scamps i were greatly excited over something. His face brightened. "Perhaps those rascals have found the young Fox," said he fr> himself. "I can tell by the sound ?or their voices that they have ! found something unusual. I'll go over there and see what it is." So with Bowser the Hound trot? ting al his heels, r?armer Brown's Boy headed straight for the ?>lace where those voices were coming from. Th< nearer he got the louder those voice?, became. Then he heard the voice of Chatterer the Red Squirrel and it sounded as if he were as ex? cited as Blacky the Crow and Sammy Jay. He hurried, and hope grew in his heart. j Blacky the Crow was the first one "Can-, caw, caw! Here comes Farmer Brown's Boy" to discover Farmer Brown's Boy. "Caw, caw, caw!" he shrieked louder than ever. "Caw, caw, cawl Here comes Farmer Brown's Boy!" Now, once such news would have filled the heart of the young Fox with fear. Probably that is what Blacky the Crow thought it would do this time. But it didn'L No, sir, it didn't. Instead it filled the young Fox with joy. You see, he knew that Farmer Brown's Boy was a friend. He knew it probably 'would mean that he would have to go back as a prisoner in Farmer Brown's barnyard, but that Would be better, a thousand times , better, than being a prisoner in the ! Green Forest. &o the young Fox j pricked up his ears and listened eagerly. Presently he heard footsteps. Then ho saw Farmer Brown's Boy slowly approaching and looking this way and that way. The young Fox sat up and whined. Yes, sir, he did just that. Of course, Farmer Brown's Boy heard him and hurried over to him. "You poor little rascal!" exclaimed Farmer Brownes Boy as he saw how the young Fox was held a prisoner. "You poor little rascal! 1 wonder j how long you have been a prisoner j here." Then he went to work to.get the i chain free from the log, while Bowser I the Hound looked on, wagging his I tail. When the chain was free he j nicked the young Wax up in his arms and started for home, while Blacky j the Crow and Sammy Jay hurried to j tell all the other little people of the ? Green Forest what had happened. (Copyright, l?Sa, by T. W. Burgess) The next story: "The Proof of True Friendship," Driver and Two Friends Die as Auto Hits Tree Stamford Restaurateur's Motor Car Leaves Road, Hurlmg Out Occupants; 2 Are Seriously Injured Tragedy Ends Revelry Friends Remonstrate When Owner Takes Wheel; The Steering Gear Crippled Ftprcial Dispatch to The Tribune STAMFORD, Conn., Nov. 19.?Three men were killed and two others were injured here early to-day when an au? tomobile owned and driven by Rudolf Sylvester, proprietor of a restaurant at 267 Pacific Street, jumped the road in making a turn in Bedford Street1 between Hoyt and Oak streets. The j automobile buckled in the middle and turned over as it crashed into a tree, throwing three of its occupants twenty feet, and crushing the two others under, the body. The'police withheld the results of j their inquiry to present to the coronen to-morrow, but independent investiga? tion showed that Sylvester was in such ft condition when he started to take his friends home about .1 o'clock, after a celebration in his restaurant, that a half dozen persons remonstrated its he took the wheel. From another source it was learned that he was warned last week that the steering gear of his car was in bad condition and that it might, fail to work at any moment. Despite these warnings, Sylvester drove his automobile through the cen? ter of 'the city at such a speed that the patrolman at Atlantic and Bedford Avenues blew his whistle and tried to halt the car. The restaurant man an? swered with a laugh and stepped on the "gas." "The speed was something terrific," the most seriously injured of the sur? vivors said in the hospital. "I knew there would be an accident and begged Sylvester to stop." A moment later the car jumped the road. Sylvester died of a fractured skull fifteen minutes after the crash. Nicolo Giulfi, of 265 Pacific Street, who shared the front seat with him, was crushed under the car and killed instantly. Albert Robustolli, of 86 Spruce Street, landed on his head when he was thrown out and died of a broken neck in the hospital at 3 o'clock this morn? ing. Victor Ferrante, a former clergy? man, sustained two broken hips and possible interna! injuries. Only j Michael Delia, of 2 Greenwich Avenue,! escaped with a few cuts and bruise?. The three men killed were married. Three persons are dead, two are dy? ing and a number of others were in? jured in automobile accidents in the metropolitan district over the week end. Mrs. Mary Liddle, of 68 Palisade Ave? nue, Garfield, N.J., was killed instantly, her husband, John Liddle, was perhaps fatally hurt and her three children in- I jured seriously when their automobile ; struck a tree on East Broadway, in Pat erson, N. J. All five were tossed from the car. The injured were taken to the Bamert Memorial Hospital, where it was said the husband was suffering , from fractures of both legs and arms j a/id internal injuries. The children ? will recover. The police blame the ac? cident on the glare of headlights into Liddle's eyes. Samuel Geronda, of 2 Myrtle Avenue, Larchmont, a taxicab driver, died in the New Rochelle Hospital from in? juries received Saturday when his ma? chine struck a trolley car on Palmer Avenue. Geronda was driving in the car tracks and was unable to turn out as the car approached. His passenger, Frank Sagnctti, of 111 Mott Street, is not expected to recover. Both were thrown from the taxicab. The Rev. Isidore Cortesi, who five years ago was received by the Pope, was killed yesterday morning nt Vine land, N. J., when a Jersey Central Rail? road train struck the motor car in which he was hurrying from mass at Landisvillc to Minotola. New York Vale Man Killed NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Nov. 19.?David Phipps Parker, a senior at Yale Univer? sity, of 076 Riverside Drive, New York City, was killed on the Milford Turn? pike to-night when his automobile struck a rough spot in the road and overturned. Parker was hurled from the machine and was crushed so badly that he died while being rushed to the New Haven Hospital. Charles Edgar Stokes jr., also a se? nior at Yale, of Trenton, N. J., who wa3 in the machine, was hurled to the road j also, but escaped injury. ?-,-?-,-! Daily Radio Program Monday, November 20 i WJZ, Newark <3?0 meters) B ?. m.?Morning farm reporta and prices i 11:55 to 12 th,?Arlington tfme signals. I 1- m.?Opening prices on storks. II p. m.?Midday prices; musical program. 4 p. m.?Closing prices; musical program. I 6:30 p. m.?Final reports and prices. I 5:45 p. m,?Resume ?f sporting events. 6 p. m.?Business and industrial condition. 7 p. m.-tr-Magazine stories. 8:80 p. m. --Concert by Fislc University Jubilee Singers, i 0 p. m.?Dorotliy Degnan, soprano, accom? panied by Marguerite Cowan, pianist. I Prog ram: "Why," "A Tritio Rock," "Tho Elf Man," "Beau Solr," "Banny Boy." William T>. ?rpol?, tenor; Louise Thom? son, accompanist "Maltinta," "Once in a Blue Moon." "An Emblem." "Tli? Angel Cake." "Ireland, Mother Ti-oland." "When Song Is Sweet," "The World Is Waiting for the Sunrise," "Viene Su! Mar." 9:30 p. m.?Concert under the direction of ] Charles D, Isaacson. Max Kaplick, bary? tone; Abraham Haitowltson. violinist; Un vid Shapiro, pianist; (lladys Rice, so? prano; Roso Phipplii, accompanist. 9:55 p. in.?Arlington lime signals; official weather forecast. 10:01 p. m.? Continuation of the program by Charles IX Isaacson. WOK, Newark, X. ,1. (400 mete's) 2:30 to 3:30 p, vu.?Talks on musical programs. 6:15 p. m.?Talk on "Musical Apprecia? tion," by Philip Gordon. 6:30 p. m.?Scene from "The Bat." Cast: Ursula Ellsworth, Julia Stuart, Arthur J. O'Kcefe, Robert Olecltler, Norma Phillip?. WEAT, New York (400 meler?) 4:30 p. m,?Recital by Adele Elliott, dramatic Hoprano, accompanied by Bertha Hodgers, 5 p, m.?"Stories for Children," by Minnio Ellis O'Oonnell. 8 p. m.?? Philip Strong and Cecil Rider, concert xylophonlsts. 8:30 to 8:10 p. m.?Recitals by Hugh Handel, barytone, accompanied by E. J, Buekland. 8:45 to 9:26 p. m.?Recital by Ruth Bow? ling, dramatic soprano, accompanied by A. V. JLlufrio. S to 9:40 p. m.?Piano solos by Samuel 8. Aronson. j Distance Features To-day (Eastern Standard Time) j Wti?, Med?ord Hillside, Mass. (360 meters) ; 7 p. m.?Evening program: Music and ; lecture?, W?U, Buffalo, N. V. (.180 meters) ! S p. m.?Musical program. j WGY, Sehenoctady, X. Y. (400 meters) I 7:45 p. Ai.?Musical program by Instru? mental Quartet. KDKA, Pittsburgh, ?*a. (360 meters) ! 7 p. in.?Oeneral Information. ! 9 p. m.?Musical program. KYW, Chicago, II.. (380 meters) 8 p. in.?Musical program. 9:06 p. m.?Special, features. Lilian Owens' Mariossett** In the Auditorio?, 2:15 ?ad 3:15 Broadway at Ninth Do Not Let Old Friendships Be Easily Broken Try to cement them more and closer as time goes on. Neither prosperity nor poverty should alter the re? lation of old friends. It is human for us all to make mistakes. We have all to cross the same bridge sooner or later if we expect to be forgiven. (Signed) November 20, 1922. Order Your Personal Christmas Cards The Book Store is ready with an attractive display. Printed cards are surpris? ingly artistic, composed in nine designs. To which your name will be added in print, complete with envelopes, 60c to 60c the dozen. Engraven and steel die cards offer stunning designs ?38 in all?in which your name will be printed, com? plete with envelopes, $1.50 to $3.50 the dozen. Not less than a dozen may be ordered but larger amounts may be ordered in multiples of 25, 50, 75, 100 or more. The Book Store, Street floor, Old Building. IN THE FASHION S A L O *N S The Women'? Sports Shop listens to both Paris and London * * * Knitted Suits from Paris The delightfully simple suits which were such a great success not only in France, but in Eng? land and in the Highlands, this Fall. All wool or wool and fibre silk. Closely knitted in both plain and china weaves, they have that debo? nair not-too-much-tailored look which Paris always gives to sports clothes. In softly blended grays, beiges, browns and blues. As these are our own impor? tations, they are moderate in price. $19.75 to $97.50. The Women's Fashion Salon presents a new Monogrammed Twill Frock Designed and made in our own workroom?of the ?nest twills in the new soft shades of light brown and in covert. $95 A charming frock and an un? usual one, for it has many points of fashion and yet is so moder? ate in price. ?the monogram, of course, is first in interest?it is in tin? sel thread. ?the skirt is pleated?but in a neW and fascinating way. ?the sleeves are long and fit ever so closely from the el? bow to the wrist. Second floor, Old Building. A Wanamaker Specialization in the NegHgee Salon Lustrous Satin Negligees, 10.50 Long and flaring sleeves of Geor? gette crepe, which Christiane, the master creator of negligees in Paris, has used this season in many of her most successful models, lend beauty to a delightfully simple tea gown of supple satin. Mauve, chair, French b'.ue, rose and black. Third floor, Old Building. Thanksgiving Dinner Sets To serve the royal feast A group of dinner sets of finest Limoges china, English semi porcelain, imported china and American light-weight porcelain spe? cially made up with large 15 to 18 in. turkey platters, several vegetable dishes, smaller platters and sauce boat, as well as the other usual pieces for serving a Thanksgiving feast of old-time proportions. All specially priced For $235 $325 set of 107 piece? By Vignaud of Limoges, the finest, most lustrous white china body, richly decorated with hi in. wide band of coin gold encrusted in ivy wreath design. Typically gorgeous Vignaud coin gold handles. For $50 set of 106 pieces Imported rhina, ?first-class white china body, decoration of wide border unconfined and ir? regular in effect of pink and mauve roses combined with moss green leaves. Gold edges and coin gold ribbon handles. For $60 $85 set of 107 pieces ? By Redon of Limoges, good quality white china body, deco? rated with conventional boru*?r in Delft blue broken by panels enclosing wreaths of pink roses. Coin gold handles. For $25 $45 set of 100 pieces American porcelain, light? weight, high-grade, white body, decorated with bands of com gold and coin gold ribbon handles. Second Gallery, New Building. Formerly A. T. Stewart Telephone 4700 StuyvesoM Aubusson Tapestry?8 ft. 0 in. x 7 ft.?$4,900 AU QUATRIEME PRESENTS An Extraordinary Exhibition of More than a Hundred OPENING MONDAY * * * The special appeal of this collection lies in the. fact that it ranges from museum pieces to small overmantel tapestries. To show their beauty and richness the tapes? tries have been hung so that visitors may see them as easily as possible. Every available wall space has been covered. Au Quatri?me and the Bridge of Progress be? tween the old and new buildings is lined with beautiful old pieces. There are more than a hundred fine old tapestries, and we feel that this is an occasion of great interest to connoisseurs who wish to add to their collections, to householders who are looking for a permanent covering for an architectural space at a reasonable price, and to the large public that is always interested in exhibitions of the fine arts. The prices range from $800 to $75,000 A few examples from this important collection are given below? ?? Flemish tapestry, 7 ft. 11 in. x 7 ft. 2 in. verdure. $1,400 Louis XII. Gothic verdure, 8 ft. 1 in. x 7 ft. 2 in.. . $3,200 Louis XIV. Aubusson, 10 ft. 2 in. x 9 ft. 5 in. . . .$5,500 Louis XHI. Aubusson verdure, fine flowered border 10 ft. x 7 ft. 7 in.$3,850 Louis XIV. verdure, 7 ft. 6 in. x 4 ft. 7 in. $800 Louis XIV. verdure, 7 ft. 5 in. x 4 ft. 4 in.$1,000 The two last mentioned are so nearly of a size that vhey could hang as a pair. Two very fine Brussels tapestries. 9 ft% 2 in. x 6 ft. 5 in. and 9 ft. 4 in. x 8 ft.$5,000 ea. Large Renaissance tapestry, personnages, 10 ft. 3 in. x 12 ft. $12,500 Renaissance, 17th Century, Brussels, represent? ing: "Return of the Conqueror" on horse? back; high official in canopy. Large border, 11 ft. 3 in. x 8 ft. 7 in.; various pictures. $10,000 Small Aubusson, 18th Century after Vernet, repre? senting: Man, woman and child in oriental dress?sea with ships?trees?7 ft. 1 in. x 4 ft. 1V2 in.$3,800 Flemish, after Van der Meulen, end 17th Century, representing: "War in Flanders under Louis XIV." Near a tent, cavalry taking drink offered by a woman ?11 ft. 3 in. x 6 ft. 6 in.$5,500 Large Aubusson, 18th Century, verdure with birds, wolf and a castle?9 ft 5 in. x 15 ft. 7 in.$4,250 \ Fourth floor, Old Building. ? Seamless Velvet Rugs 9x12 feet 8x 10 feet for $60 grade $37.50 for $58 grade 6x9 feet $25 for $36 grade Just a hundred rugs in these favorite sizes and ?,t the ex? tremely low prices quoted. All in solid colors of taupe, rose, green and brown; with deeper shaded band borders; and as solid color rugs are in such demand we advise an early visit Monday or the rugs may be sold when you come. Seventh Gallery, New Building. THE IMEast Shop Angora Goat Hair Rugs At the very low price of $16 Soft and pleasant in texture and especially good for bed? room, nursery, o'r bathroom rugs, as they can be washed. Made in Kashmir o? Angora goat hair, felted and embroid? ered in colors?rose, green, and mauve. Most\)f the,rugs arc tan or white, but there are a few blue and green one%. Sizes ti ft. 3 i?, x 3 ft. 9 in. One large white one, 11 ft. x 0 ft., at $100. These rugs -would make useful and lowsual Christoias gifts. Fourth Gallery, New Building.