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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 19, 1921, Image 18

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FIREMAN, CRUSHED!
IN BURNING DEBRIS,
DIRECTS RESCUERS
Keeps Courage for More
Than Hour, Refusing: to
Take a Drink.
COMRADE BADLY HURT:
Brooklyn Brewery Walls j
Crash to Ground, Burying
Two Under Beams.
TENEMENTS IN DANGER
Many Families Are Driven to
Street Before Flames Burst
Out on Roof.
Firemen John Bendy and William
Walsh of Truck Company 146 were
burled beneath a pile of burning wreck
age late last night when the roof of
the old Congress Brewery at 159 to 169
Meserole street, Brooklyn, fell In dur
ing a four alarm lire that destroyed
the structure and damaged the top
floor of a large tenement house In 210
Seholes street, driving twenty-nine
families into the streets.
The work of digging: Walsh out from
under the ruins proceeded for some time
by the light of the burning building.
which housed cooperage works and an
automobile storage house and a mass of
Inflammable material that made the fire 1
one of the most spectacular Brooklyn
has seen In a long time. But finally
the big building was entirely gone and
the fire that had threatened to destroy
the Scholea strict tenement was under
control. And v.hen there was not suffi
cient light for the firemen to carry on
their work of removing the layers of I
planks and timbers and beams that rov- )
ercdr Walsh's body the searchlights of I
the engines and water towers were put
to work.
The Are, with Its great columns of
black smoke and the glare that leaped
hundreds of feet Into the air. caused
tremendous excitement in the Williams
burg and Greenpoint districts of Brook
lyn, and was seen In all parts of the
borough. Several thousand persons vis
ited the scene while the firemen were
?corking, and they crowded so close to i
the apparatus that police reserves had
to be summoned to drive them back.
The tire started originally in the plant
of the Williamsburg Cooperage Works,
which occupied that part of the old
brewery building running from 163 to
lo9 -Meaerolc street, and spread quickly
Into the automobile storage house of
ohn Waliack, in 169 and 161 Meaerolc
?treet.
Only a short time after the fire
started the Klre Department and the ?
police ordered the tenants of 210 Schofes ,
street, directly in the rear of the brewery
building, to leave their homes. They fled
In their night clothing down fire escapes
and stairways, and the last of them had
hardly left before the top floor burst
Into flames. The firemen had been
vatching for this, however, and were
able to extinguish the flames quickly.
Many of the tenants, however, were cut
and burned in their efforts to get out
quickly, and a few of those who lingered
on the top floor in the hope of saving
their belongings were slightly burned. :
They were attended by surgeons from
the St. Catharine's, Greenpolnt arid
Williamsburg hospitals, and by drug
clerks in the neighborhood.
Bendy and Waisli rrere In a detail
of six firemen who carried their lines
f hose close to the walls of the burning
ullding and threw the water upward
Imost perpendicularly. Other firemen
?nw the roof buckling and cracking, and
they shouted an alarm. Four of the
men leaped backward to safety, but
Bendy and Walsh were caught They
?* ent down underneath the pile of wreck
age that plunged downward fri>m the
walls and roofs. About 11 o'clock other
Iremen dragged Fireman Bendy from
the wreckage, but he was unconscioua
his clothing had been burned and ripped
almost from his body, and he had been
?"0 badly hurt that he was hurried at
once to St. Catherine's Hospital, where
physicians said he had a possible frac
ture of the skull, fracture of both legs
and probably internal Injuries. He Is
.not axpccted to recover.
Fireman Walsh, however, was pinned
underneath the wreckage for more than
an hour and was not rescued until after
midnight. The danger of dropping huge
beams and timbers down upon him was
nv great that the firemen of the rescue
?quad and others detailed from truck
and engine companies to help In the
work literally had to remove the wreck
age piece hy piece and layer by layer.
Each small bft of timber had to be
lifted separately from the great pile of
smoldering and burning wreckage.
But during all the time that Walsh
vas pinned underneath the pile he re
mained conscious and directed the work
of his rescuers, telling them at what
points they could hurry with their r/ork
and at what points they had best go
slowly because of the danger of crushing
him.
"I don't think j am hurt much," Walsh
told his comrade*, as one of them
droppe.! to his knees and shoute<i to
him. "But you had better be careful.
There are a lot of very heavy timbers
just above my head, and if they are
dislodged I am done for."
It wa? a long hour that Walsh re
mained underneath the wrecknge, and
it was a very painful hour for him. be
muse one of his legs had been Injured
and he was suffering terribly from In
ternal Injuries But through all of the
torture of the timbers pressing against
hl? body and the suffocating smoke that
rolled under the wreckage from the
waternoaked and ?mouldering beams
Walsh retained his oourage At one
time during the work, after the
had progressed to the point where the
Fleam of Walsh's helmet was visible In
the rays of the lights, a physician asked
him if he wanted a drink.
"I never took a drink In my life," he
?aid. "This la no time to begin ru
?tick It out this way "
BLOWN OUT OF BED
BY BOILER EXPLOSION
Phyaician and Wife Unhurt,
but Janitor /i Injured.
An explofllon of a holler in the Hill
dent apartments. 410 West 118th street,
a 01x story building housing twenty-four
f.tmlllM, injured a negro Janitor severely
eaterdsy morning and blew Pr. and
Mra Titus Bull out of bed, without hurt
ing them. t>r. Bull's apartment Is on
the first floor, almost directly over the
bollar. There was no fire.
Students of Hsrtiey Hall, a Columbia
t'nlvemlty dormitory, which is opposite
the apartment dwelling, turned out to
of'er aid. Harry Stewart the Janitor,
was taken to Knickerbocker Hospital
w th severe scalds of the hand* and
TEACHER SPIES BOY ROBBER
NOTE; FOUR THEN ARRESTED
Missive Passed in School Plans $30 Haul in Brooklyn
Store?Nine Mysterious Thefts Cleared by
Confessions, Say Police.
A teacher In Public School 187, East
ern Parkway and Schenectady avenue,
Brooklyn, scanned the aisles of her
classroom ycfcterday afternoon and saw
a bit of paper flick from the top of
the desk of Swt-n L>undberg, down the
aisle toward the desk of Isidore Berman.
It did not quite reach Herman's desk
but the teacher saw Berman make a
sudden motion toward the floor and the
white bit of paper disappeared. The
teacher performed her duty as she saw
It and commandeered the note and rep
rimanded both boys.
Returning to her desk she put the
note Into her desk and did not think
any more about the Incident until after
the close of Bchool, when she took some
classroom papers out of the desk and
found the note. Then she opened the
note and read the boyish scrawl. It
said:
"I know where there la $30 in a cush
drawer In a store on Kingston avenue.
I We'll get It to-night."
The teacher was atartled and reread
the note several tlmea. She decided to
notify the police. The latter acted
promptly. They rounded up LundberK. I
who Is 14 years old. at his home. 252
Schenectady avenue; Berman, who is IS. .
at 1829 St. John's ;>lace, and after quea
tloning them brought In two other |
youths, Samuel Block age 18, of 1306
Prospect place, and John Amblnder, aged
IS, of 334 Albany avenue.
For four hours, according to Detec- ,
tlve Brady, the boys held out Then, j
he said, they admitted having "pulled"
nine robberies, listing among their
"jobs" $76 from a beauty parlor at 337
Albany avenue; 915 In cash and $3f> In
atamps from a drug store at Troy ave
nue and Union street; $9 from a fruit
store at 334 Albany avenue: 917 and jam
and crackers from a delicatessen atore
at 271 Troy avenue, and 98.GO from a
caah drawer of a hand laundry at 273
Troy avenue. They will be arraigned in
Children's Court to-day.
DRUG RAID CAPTIVE j
SAYS HE IS BURGLAR!
Man With Jimmy in Brooklyn
?Jjib Joint' Asserts 'Coke'
Made Hira 'Good Crook.*
A flr.ely appointed apartment in Mes
erole street, Brooklyn, In the densely
populated tenement section, and de
scribed by the police as a "Jab Joint."
or place where drug: addicts and crim
inals could obtain hypodermic injections
of various narcotics, wan raided by de
tectives of the narcotic s<juad la-st night.
Following the raid It was announced by
I)r. Carleton Simon. Special Deputy
Commissioner in charge of the anti
drug crusade, that one of the prisoner?
held the solution to a score of Brooklyn
a-partment burglaries which have baf
fled the Investigators.
The prisoner was Leo J. Corrigan,
According to the detectives he boasted
to them of his prowess as a flat burglar
and recounted his experiences in escap
ing from policemen who were called
while he was at work on various nignt
Jobs. He also asserted. It was said, that
he had a hand in the theft of an autn
mobtle owned by Mr. David Last of 405
South Fifth street.
Corrlgan was charged with violation
of the Sullivan iaw and was locked up
pending arraignment to-day. While In
the Detective Bureau he told how his
craving for drugs transformed him from j
a salesman to a thief, and admitted, a ?
cording to the detectives. It was to pro
cure ?! dose of narcotic that he went to
the Meserole apartment last night. A
loaded revolver and a Jimmy, it was
charged, were found In his possession.
Tho raid was planned by Dr. Simon
after his 6fflci- had bef?n informed that
the apartment was *< gathering place for
drug users. The house was surrounded
by detectives In charge of Sergeant Boy- j
lan early In the evening, and at 11 j
| o'clock the signal for the raid was given.
Inside the place was found Mrs. Flor
ence Randolph, 3-', a well dressed and '
refined appearing1 woman. She was '
charged with operating the alleged "Jab
Joint," and locked up In tho Bushwlck
avenue station. A quantity of heroin
was found In the flat. It was alleged.
Corrlgan and two other men were ip '
the sitting room of the apartment when |
the detectives entered. The two others
were permitted to go after they had
been searched, but Corrlgan, recognized
by Boylan as an old offender, was de
tained.
On the way to Manhattan Corrlgan
settled his own case by telling the po
licemen that he was released from Sing
Sing only last October and that prior
to his last conviction he had served a
term In the reformatory at Elmlra.
"And take it from me, you guys."
they said he told them. "I'm some class
as a flat worker. I've had the cope .
across the river guessing for a long
time. Coke made me a crook, but It !
made me a good one.'*
DENTIST PADDLES OFF
IN BOAT; SEEN NO MORE
Fear Dr. Roy Is Victim of
Rough Hudson Waters.
Tli? Hudson River was being searched
last night for trace of Dr. Harold E.
Roy, 31 years ->ld. a dentist, with an
office at 133 West Seventy-second street,
who started to cross the river in a canoe
from the Interstate Boat Club, at the
foot of Dyekman street. Thursday after
noon. The water was rough, and mem
bers of th<- eluh recall having seen an
oil tanker passing up the river In mid
stream pause and turn about several
llm?s about the time Dr. Roy would
have been well out toward the Jersey
rflde.
A canoe with the prow battered
drifted In yesterday afternoon near the
Columbia TkM Club, at the foot of
Elghty-?l*'h etro*t. It was half filled
with water.
Dr. F. Austin Roy of 63 West Thirty- j
third street, father of the missing man,
spent >esterday In a private search De |
fore reporting to the police. He reported
to the Missing Persons Bureau at Po-1
lice Headquarters last night and ask> d
for aid. The missing dentist, It was
believed, lured by the fair weather, set
out for the Interstate Fark, where there j
Is a boat landing, without giving due
consideration to the brisk wind The \
police will endeavor to find the oil ;
tranker referred to by members of the
interstate Boat Club, on the theory that
i he canoe may have been run down.
Dr Roy was married and lived at 318
Wert Eighty-third street. He was un
usually tall, being ? feet 3V4 Inches, and
?? lghed but 143 pounds. He was dressed
in a swater, khaki trousers and heavy
laced boots.
PROCESS SERVER'S RUSE
OUTWITS WILY AVIATOR
Acosta Fails to Fly When
Fake Airman Appears.
Bert Acosta, the aviator, wan before j
Mie HupreniM Court In Mlneola yester- 1
day on the application of Sidney Harris I
of the Florida Cast Coast Railway
Company to have a receiver appointed
to take charge of Acosta's stock In the
Aero Import Corporation. Harris, who
's an uncle of Mrs. Acosta. seeks to
I recover a debt of fl,73S.
Process servers of tho court had at
j tempted several times to serve a sum- |
I mons ( n Acosta In the action, but each ,
; time the aviator had managed to get I
t off the ground In his plane before he
j received the papers. Yesterday, how
i ever. Tracey Msrtln went to the fly
! Ing field at Mlneola westing an avla
; tor's uniform and succeeded in serving ,
before the aviator Identified
him.
U.S. GIVES OP PART
OF SEIZED LIQUORS'
Thousands of Cases Withdra wn j
on Advice of Special Coun
sel to Kramer.
Thousands of cases of liquor which are !
!il<l to have been seized by the enforce- j
ment authorities upon Insufficient !
grounds are being returned to their own
era upon the advice of Percy Vlxe, sp?- i
ciaf counsel to Prohibition Commissioner
Kramer, It was learned yesterday. Mr
Vize came here following a conference ,
which State Prohibition Director O'Con
nor had with Commissioner Kramer last
Tuesday. Mr. O'Connor Is known to
have protested against some of the seiz- I
ures made hy the enforcement branch
8.0 uncalled for.
Commissioner Kramer's attention w:is
called to the situation by counsel for
Feli\ Crisaflll, a wholesale liquor dealer
at 21 Commerce street. Three hundred
eases of whiskey shipped to Crlsafili
from Kentucky were seized two weokf
aeo by Dan Chapln, former enforoement
chief. A month before Commissioner
Kramer had ordered that no more liquor
should be removed from the warehouses,
but Crlsafili protested the seizure be
cause the original permit, which he lost,
was made out some time before the orde.
was Issued.
Ernest Langley, the new enforcement
chief, was reported to have signed sev
eral orders yesterday for the return of
liquor seized by Mr. Chapln. Neither he
nor Mr. O'Connor would discuss the mat
ter, nor would they admit that there h.i I
been any friction between the two de
partments.
Within the last two days trucks ar-' !
reported to have carried away thousands
of cases from the Knickerbocker Ware- i
house, where most of the seizures ate j
stored. It has been reporteH that liquors
stored there were valued at from 12,000,- I
000 to $3,000,000. How much Is being
restored could not be learned.
According to figures made public by
the Anti-Saloon League yesterday only
26 per cent, of the saloons on First,
i-'econd and Third avenues have gone !
out of business since 1918. The league '
Is carrying out a survey of naloona on j
nil the principal thoroughfares in Man- |
hattan.
The preliminary report states: "On
First avenue 160 properties which car
ried licenses in 1918 were visited;
thirty-seven have gone out of business
and 107 are still open without having
camouflaged their appearance. Six liquor
stores are selling bottle goods.
"On Second avenue, of 184 places only
thirty-one have gone out of business;
134 saloons are open at their old stands,
nineteen liquor stores are selling liquor,
while only thirty-one have been changed
Into establishments doing a legitimate
business.
"On Third avenue, of 227 places hold
ing licenses In 1918, only sixty-three
have gone out of business, 162 saloons
are still open and two places are liquor
stores, five sell malt and hops for home
brew and Ave are beverage stores, which
claim to sell soft drinks.
"The very continued existence of these
places is prima facie evidence of viola
tion of the law. They can be closed up
whenever the city authorities honestly
wish them closed and move In that
direction, becauwe the city officials have'
authority directly under the Volstead
act, entirely independent of any State
enforcement legislation, to apply for an
injunction under the Federal law."
Federal Judge Garvin In Brooklyn
yesterday signed an order directing the
return of 600 cases of whiskey, which,
he said, had been illegally seized from
the warehouse of Allan Black at 170
Tllllary street, Brooklyn, in a raid last
week.
2 BOROUGH PRESIDENTS
ON ROAD TO RECOVERY
Bruckner and Connolly Able
to Be Out Again.
Henry Bruckner, President of the
Borough of The Bronx, who was
stricken with an attack of sleeping
sickness while attending a meeting of
the Board of Estimate several weeks
ago, was sufficiently recovered to at
tend yesterday's meeting of the board.
He said, however, that he was by no
means well, and that it would be nec
essary for him to go to a sanitarium
for at least two weeks more of treat
ment.
Maurice Connelly, President of the
Borough of Queens, who has been con
fined to his home by Illness for several
weeks, was unable to attend the board
meeting, but was able to go to his office
In Queens Borough Hall for a few
hours. Thl* was his first trip to his
office since his Illness. He expects to
get to office several hours every
day ssld.
KIDS SEE CONEY ISLAND
ON FORTUNE OF 52 CTS.
Mount Vernon Runaways Not
Any the Worae for Trip.
Lillian Anoehenhauer, 18 years old,
and her brottier Robert, who Is 9, were
returned yesterday to their home In
Mount Vernon, from which they had run
away last Wednesday to see the sights
of Coney Island on a total fortune of
fifty-two cents.
The children reached the Island late
Wednesday afternoon and after they
had spent their fifty-two cents It was
nlxht time, so they slept on the floor In
a hallway at Coney Island Thursday ,
morning they walked to Brooklyn and i
finally qot to the home of a friend of
the fsmlly. The frltind fed them and
r,of'fie I iiielr mother, who sent for them
?sterdn>
I
MOTHER MEMBER
OF POLICE IS HELD
FOR MOTOR THEFT
Confessed Thief Squeals on
Patrolman Briggs as His |
Partner in Crime.
REVEALS VICE TRIBUTE
Young Woman Tells Whit
man's Aid She Paid Hun
dreds for Protection.
INVESTIGATION STARTED
Policeman Got $50 and $100
at Time, She Says; Arrested
When She Stopped.
The indictment of another policeman
by the Grand Jury with which Charles
S. Whitman Is working became public
yesterday when Patrolman John Brlggs
;>? the East 104th street station was
iiTalgned before Judge Craln In Gen
eral Sessions on a charge of grand
larceny and receipt of stolen prop
prty. He pleaded not guilty and was
held In $1,600 ball.
He Is accused of buying from Harry
? reatbatch, a confessed automobile
thief now in the Tombs awaiting sen
tence, a car which he knew to have
been stolen from Mrs. Laura Lowen
stfin of 169 West 180th Btreet. Mrs.
Lowenstein left It in front of the Elks'
Club in West Forty-third street on
November 15 and Great batch drove
away Ui it. It Is alleged that Patrol
man Brlggs gave the thief 5300 for the
car, although its value was $1,800, and
on the same day, by giving the Secre
tary of State's office a false motor
number, got a license In his own name.
On November 27. it Is charged, Brlggs,
using the same false motor lumber,
transferred the machine back to Great
batch. The latter then tried to sell it to
a florist for $800, but the florist, sus
picious of the price, called Police Head
quarters and Oreatbatch was arrested by
,i member of the automobile squad.
Greutbatch and his wife were witnesses
before the Grand Jury on Tuesday when
Brlggs was Indicted. Brlggs is 36 years
old. He lives at 57 Justice street. Co
rona, L. I.
Ji\me? E. Smith, an Assistant District
Attorney helping Mr. Whitman, Is In
vestigating a story told him by a woman
who says that while soliciting men on
the streets she had to pay tribute to a
member jt the special service division at
Policy Headquarters In the form both of
money and silk shirts. She says she Is
twenty-three years old, came to New
i'ork from Connecticut seven years ago
in<l paid the police for "protection" for
tour years, or until her marriage last
year, "t used to pay between $200 and
*300 aa a guarantee," Is one of the sen
tences of her statement.
Fourteen months ago, she says, she
became friendly with the special sen-Ice
policeman after being arrested and dis
charged. She used to go taxlcablng with
him to a Brooklyn restaurant, and on
Lhese trips she gave him $2 "for ex
penses." She says she often gave him
noney, as "he was losing heavy on the
lorses and if I didn't put money for
iim on the horses he would have lost
;verythlng." She speaks of giving him
(50 and $100 at a time, and nf buying
Tim "a few silk shirts, silk socks and
two ties," the shirts cr.stlng $lt>.60 each.
P"or about a month she paid him $10 a
light.
She was married on June 7 last, she
jays, although the policeman told her
?he was foolish to do It. She then
ceased her relations with the police
man, but she met him Just before Christ
mas and promised him a few shirts
is a present. But she didn't buy the
ihlrts, and when the pdllceman asked
ler, a few days later. If she had done
to, she told him she had no money
to buy shirts and walked away. There
ifter she was arrested by another po
iceman and sent to Blackweil's Island.
"Special service division" Is the mod
ern equivalent of "vice squaci."
LIGHT COMPANIES WIN
STAY OF INJUNCTION
Courts Permit Collection of
Exceta Charges.
The Appellate Division of the Supreme
Court granted yesterday an order stay- 1
lng the Injunction of Justice Oinlel F.
Cohalan forbidding the New Vork Edi
son Company and the United Klectrlc '
Light Company from collecting more
than a seven cent rate pending appeal
of Justice Oonhlun's decision. The rate
whdch was restrained under Justice
Cohalan's order and now restored
ranged from 7% to 8 cents, based upon
the coat of coal. The companUs agree
now to refund the cxcess charge if
their appeal Is decided adveiscly to
them, and have filed surety bonds cov
ering the amount which will be col
lected In the meanwhile. The decision
upon the appeal Is expected early In
April.
The order staying the Injunction was
granted upon petition of Bnardslay, I
Hemmens A Taylor, counsel for the
corporations, and was opposed by John j
P. O'Brien, Corporation Counsel cf the ,
city, upon whose petition the Injunc- i
tlon had been granted.
TO SELL DREAMLAND
IN BULK ON TUESDAY
Small Bondholders' Plan for
Sal? in Parcels Fails.
The sale of the Dreamland property '
at Coney Island will take place next
; Tuesday, as the result of a decision
handed down by Supreme Court Justice
\ Van Slclen In Brooklyn yesterday, and
the property will be sold In bulk, as orlg
j Inally Intended
Oustav* A. Rogers, representing hold- t
err of bonds and stocks of Dreamland I
ipgregntlng MOfl.OOO, asked Justice Van
| Slclen to direct that the property be j
i sold In parcels In foreclosure proceed - <
I Inge. as well as bulk. Mr. Rogers said
j ho represented a number of small bond- I
| holders who had their savings bound
up In the enterprise, and thnt It would I
be unfair to them to have the property j
sold only In bulk, as they could not bid
on such a large proposition
Justice Van Slclen denied Mr. Rog
ere'e motion, and the sale will proceed
?I* planned unless the Appellate Division
st<iys It, Mr Rogers having declared he
would appeal. ,
MANY a fiusirum dwm Its ???rt or growUI i
?o a snisll Business Opportunity Want Arl j
In Th? H?ra!d. I'm jrn<tr;i to morrow ati'"
'Iieti note the high qtis'.k; i-'?turn? you r.
celve.??Adv.
rrzir nt C\%P //- a ? IT,ir,r/?rP^
?lnth Street, U W]Tj> in ffl/i *9 n?* M* Olsfl but the quality, fashion and
^ yJI/l/fjl j/l/*{JJfair price of the goods In
lineM Honrs? U/'K/ // 'W /f / C//* / C* the-tore which make ^u.
? to 5. C/ * ? Fonnerty A. T. Stew.* 4 Co. glve lastm? "tUf~
"I Keep in Touch with
Tour Splendid Store
Almost Every Day
and its Inexhaustible beauty
and newness is a never-failing
inspiration and refreshment to
my tired mind."
So said a letter that came to
the writer a thousand of miles
away from his workshop.
To do something uplifting to
others as we pass along is well
worth while if we can send out
a singing note of music to ears
or eyes or jaded souls whose
tasks are also to be creative in
whatever sphere they live.
The letter closed with these
words: "Beauty refreshes and
strengthens the spirit and pro
duces a feeling of reverence
akin to prayer."
[Signed]
fptXUAfc.
March 19, igax.
March Matinee
Today at 2:80 in the
Wanamaker Auditorium?
BESSIE GREGORY, contralto.
HILDA HINRICHS, cellist.
EILEEN MAYO, danseuse.
CLAIRE RIVERS MOODY
and J. THURSTON NOE, at
the piano.
First Gallery, New Building.
B-o-o-k-s
All the new books, novels
and the more serious works,
will be found today in The
Book Store.
Eighth Gallery, New Building.
S-w-e-e-t-s
The particular sweetness
prepared for this week-end is
a box containing one pound of
chocolate covered marshmal
lows, to go at the special price
50c.
Eighth Gallery, New Building.
Downstair* Store, New Bldg.
Women's Polo
Coats at $39.50
Two models illustrated.
The sketch shows that
the coats are to be of fine
simplicity and correct de
sign. The raglan sleeves
and deeply notched collar
and the long straight
sweep from neck to hem
are all most desirable in
this type of coat, which is
worn for both sports and
trotteur occasions.
Details of tailoring are un
usually good. The finish of the
seams and the lapels and cuffs
are really worthy of comment.
Each coat is lined with match
ing satin of excellent quality.
Second Floor, Old Building.
The Golf Studio
calls today
A little instruction and
a little practice this after
noon will yield good re
turns on that great day of
the year, when the good
old bag is carried out once
again to the first tee.
How glorious the view
of the links before the
first drive!
How in it going to be
after y have holed out
on thr ihteenth ?
Speaci a little time be
fore then (no time like the
present) with?
WALTER STODDARD, the
Ki8C0 Go1* Club; or
GEORGE
K E RRIGAN,
brother or
Tom, and the
pro. at White
Beeches Golf
Club;
JOHN FAR
R E L L. the
Sro. at Quaker
. i (1 g e Golf
Club;
?in the GOLF
STUDIO.
Fourth Gallery, New Bldg.
FOR MISS 14 to 20
Polo coats, $29.7 5
For Miss 14 to 20
$29.75 has been quoted
before in New York, but
NOT for coats of this
quality.
These coats are fash
ioned of the same fine soft
polo cloth as that in our
$45 coats?and the coats
were made by the same
painstaking tailor who
made the $45 coats.
Two models?one Is illus
trated, the other is fashioned
with long roll collar which
permits the fronts being worn
in Tuxedo fashion. Natural
color only?peau de cygne lin
ings to match. Leather buttons.
Black satin coats
For Miss 14 to 20
At $65?in silhouette,
simplicity, and softness
one might easily think that
these coats had come from
Paris.
Model?after the ideas of
Jeanne Lanvin?is illustrated;
as it is absolutely untrimmed,
it is very, very smart. Excel
lent quality of the black satin
is emphasized by the interlin
ing that gives a beautiful soft
ness; peau de cygne lining in
tweeds and heavy wool jerseys,
plain pastel tones.
"BURNHAM" coats of smart
$39.50.
Serge Suits, $39.50
For Miss 14 to 20
Commendable quality of
navy blue serge in these
suits?that is why they
have been so successfully
tailored.
Two severely tailored
models?one is illustrated
?both are reproductions
of $65 suits.
Coats have narrow de
tachable belts.
Suits at $65
For Miss 14 to 20
Two models in tricotine for
dress wear?coats of both mod
els are bordered with embroid
ery. Navy blue, rookie, or
black. Also, a severely tailored
model in tricotine, with braid
bound coat.
Also?trotteur suits of tweed
at $32.50.
Crepe de chine
frOcks for Miss 14 to 20
The simplicity that the
Parisienne adores is the
keynote of this frock at
$32.50 ? illustrated ? it
may be chosen in navy blue
trimmed with Copen rib
bon, black with white,
beige with brown, French
blue with gray, gray and
navy, or in all white.
Same model in polka dotted
crepe de chine is $39.50.
Second Floor, Old Building.
Furs for the
Easter Suit
Natural fisher scarves,
medium size, $150.
Baum marten one-skin
scarves, large, full-furred,
excellent colors, $59.50.
White fox scarves, pure,
excellent colors, $59.50.
Squirrel chokers, $8.75, j
$11.75.
Second Floor, Old Building. 1
A new Blouse of
dcru net at $5.75
Ecru net trimmed with
narrow Valenciennes lace
and embroidered with
small attractive motifs,
all of the same shade, is
an excellent style fashion
feature for this spring.
One usually associates smart
and well designed net blouses
with a definitely high price.
Second Floor, Old Building.
Charming
Venetian Glass
AU QUATRIEME
Tiny Vene
tian glass bas
kets in ame
thyst, blue,
?anary yellow
or vivid orange
are exquisite,
suggestive of
spring flowers,
50c, 75c and
51.
| The Easter table will take on
a particular charm and light
ness if these are used as deco
rations. Then, too, there are
little compotes on short stems,
and made with two handles, in
! the same lovely colors. Price
$2. Little shallow dishes, with
one handle, $1.30.
Tiny delicate salts and pep
pers, shaped like miniature
compotes, $1.50 each.
Lovely single flowers of
Venetian glass, in the form of
lilies, tulips, great pansies and
daisies, and lilacs in ^ natural
color, or all white, $2.50.
Tiny pots of flowers in deli
cate color, or all white pottery,
$2, $3 and $3.50.
Fourth Floor, Old Building.
Answering the call
Tweed Suits,$27.7 5
At $27.7s' Saturday,
Jn the Women's Salons
The flair for smart,
mannishly tailored tweed
suits in the lovely colors
in which this material is
to be had is increasing as
the season advances.
We have been unusually
fortunate in procuring
several distinctive collec
tions of suits of this type
at very low prices. Satur
day's collection at $27.75
is particularly good, both
as far as fashion and ex
cellent workmanship of
material are concerned.
These suits are to be had in
ashes of roses, French blue,
gray, tan, chow color, and gray
green; lined with matching or
gray satin.
Second Floor, Old Building.
CuQia&rml
Bl * Ei
On the Street Floor, Entrance From Broadway or Fourth Avenue at 9th St.
An Invitation
All men who are
tired of Winter cloth
ing, are invited to
come to the Men's
Shops today, and feast
their eyes on
?new suits
?new topcoats
?new hats
?new shirts
?new neckties
?new gloves
?new socks
?new shoes.
Come and bo made
over, into tune with the
new season that's sweep
ing the winter away to
the poles.
Easter Suits
$40 to $70.
All made to our order,
several hundred of them
made from imported
woolens.
Models and colors a
plenty. Don't think any
man?young or old?can
come here Saturday and
not go away thoroughly
satisfied.
Lightweight
Topcoats
$40 to $65.
Quiet tones. Fancy
patterns. Models
from which you may
choose safely, and be
assured that the one
you select is correct.
The "Saddle"
Oxford
A new oxford, with
saddle strap across the
toe, and the wing
vamp and perforated
tip so much in demand
by young men. The
receding toe gives the
shoes a very distinc
tive appearance.
In mahogany tan
calfskin only, $8 pr.
Other Shoe# at $7
High shoes, In three styles,
black and tan calfskin, Eng
lish last, blind eyelets to top;
black kidskin blucher, full toe,
in widths B to E.
Burlington Arcade Floor,
N?w Building.
Men's Silk Gloves
$1.50 $2 2.50
Light Medium Heavy
Milanese silk gloves
of unusually fine qual
ity, in an attractive
shade of gray that is
neither too light nor
too dark; 1 clasp at
wrist.
Men's Union Suits
Short sleeves or sleeveless;
knee, three-quarters or ankle
length; in fine ribbed cotton
or lisle thread, or mercerized
lisle thread; $2, $3, $4 the
suit.
Men's Socks, 75c
Less than half price.
Medium weight, silk
and wool mixed, in navy
blue and white and green
and white; sizes dxA to
11.
Silk Shirts at
Lowest price
in a long time
Six months ago we
had a sale of similar
shirts.
We said then that $4.65
was very, very low?it
was.
But now?$3.95 is still
lower; and it offers ex
cellent silks of various
kinds, in a wide variety
of patterns.
Most men know how com
fortable silk shirts are in the
summer; but how many men
have looked forward to a sale
of GOOD silk shirts at $3.96?
Sizes 14 to 17.

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