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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 03, 1922, Image 22

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Promises 'Drastic Action* if
Interborough Fails to
Kun More Trains.
McAneny Says Mayor Is
Try ing to Forestall Tran
sit Board's Reforms.
Dr. Copeland to Consult Em
ployees About Schedules
for Starting Work.
Mayor Hylan yesterday sent to
Frank Hedley, president of the Inter-1
borough Rapid Transit Company, a;
letter threatening "drastic action" by;
the city unless steps are taken im-j
mediately to run more trains to alle-1
viato unjustifiable congestion in the
After the publication of the Mayor's
letter George McAneny, chairman of
the Transit Commission, issued the
fallowing comment:
"The Transit Commission has, of
course, been kept completely informed
with relation not only to existing traf
fic conditions, but to the financial
ability of the transit companies. It
will at its next session receive compre
hensive and up to date reports upon
both subjects, and it propones to re
quire of the railroads the fullest meas
ure of relief that their improving sit
uation will permit.
"The letter the Mayor has addressed
"to Mr. Hedley is interesting of course,
?nd If he is willing to be guided by the
Health Commissioner in some of the
matters to which he particularly refers,
his assistance undoubtedly will be help
ful. There will be an abundance of
opportunity for that.
"The Mayor's letter. It so happens,
appears immediately following the an
nouncement of the commission, made at
? public session last week and repeated '
in the press this morning, to the effect j
that in view of the changing situation
1t will be enabled and is prepared to j
proceed with definite orders along the i
lines that have been Indicated. As the
Mayor Is represented at each of the
hearings of the commission I have
no doubt this information has been con- i
veyed to him. and T am also advised :
?that through the taw Department the 1
Hty Is a subscriber each day to a 1
?number of copies of the commission's
?nrlnted proceedings. The apparent co
incidence of action, however, again suir
trents a possible helpful spirit of co
Mayor's Protest to Hedley.
The Mayor's letter to the Interhorough
president, which provoked this com
ment, said in part:
"Several days ago the Health Com
missioner called attention to the danger
to the public health arising from the
manner of your operation of the city's
subways. He adverted to the possible
necessity for rearranging the hours of
travel on the subways In order to
partly avert the dangerous and unsani
tary conditions of operation by your
"Carrying into effect such a sngges
tfon could only be Justified tempo
rarily by the gravest emergency such
as existed about two years ago when
an epidemic was rife. The necessity for
such an extreme measure does not and
?could not exist If proper and full use
were made of existing subway equip
ment. The Idea that the public should
tw? made to conform Its habits, desires
and business needs to the operating
Inefficiencies of your company Is un
"TTnder the contract of the Inter
thorough Company with the City of
rVew York, you guaranteed to furnish
"safe and adequate' transportation for
a five cent fare. You also covenanted
that "the local and express trains shall
he operated In conformity with the t
traffic requirements.'
"Tou have admitted under oath that |
yon have 'trimmed' to the utmost de-.
grer the services furnished by your com- :
pany. This 'trimming.' according to
vottr own admission, has been carried j
to the last degree In reducing service
Toil have pursued a studied policy of
using the smallest possible portion of
four available equipment in operating
the subways, thus artificially creating
th?? greatest amount of congestion. This
conduct on your part constitutes a
wilful breach of that provision In the
operating contract which guarantees
?safe and adequate' transportation.
Call* Cnncrntlnn Mockery.
"The congestion thus created I* un
justifiable In law an well as fndefensl
h'e In fart and mock* the very law
under which city transportation linen j
are regulated. Such mockery should
uot he tolerated by the law enforcing
body In thin city, which In at present
fhe State Trannlt Commission
"You admit that the service that your
ompany furninhed during 'non-rush'
hours on the city subways. Is hut 17 per
rent, of the service furnished during
1915 This does not Include the In
cense In the number of passengers
n n"e 1915. which would make the per
centage of comparison still greater
? gainst you.
"If you persist In profiting by and j
anltallilng the dilly-dallying official
n'Mon or rather Inaction of the State |
' Transit Commission. I am constrained
to advise you that resort will be hud >
to drastic meann to end your policy of
artificially creating abominable condl- j
?ion? of congestion and to cause the put-:
to full nil the subway equip
ment available and ponalble oif opera
tion "
There wan no comment upon the letter
esterday from 'he offices of the Tnter
borough. Mr. Hedtey was out of the
< Itj*.
T>r Tloyai S Copeland. Commissioner
' t Health, said he had not seen Mayor
Tlvlsn's letter until It wan. published,
tat that he was wholly In sympathy
with his official chief. Concerning the
proposed shifting of the working hours
cf business houses, department stores,
thsaters and Industrial concerns In
?Wer to distribute the peak of the sub
way lond durlnir rush hour crowding.
r>r. "^opeland snid that he and Daniel
T. T'irner. chief consulting engineer of
the Transit Commission, had agreed
upon a nlan of procedure. After going
ever ?n nvnilablr material together,
tVtev oxpect to call Into consultation n
representative group of Interested Htl
T?n>. Tromlnent merchants, the f"*om
mlnslnner said, already have asked ap
> ointment* for next week to discuss the
1 111 ' >
School Children Save
$4,000,000 in a Year
AMERICAN school children in
the school year of 1920-1921
saved and deposited In banks
more than 54.000,000, as compared
with S2.SOO.OOO in the preceding
year, the number of depositors ris
ing from 462.000 to 802.000, accord
ing to tabulation of the savings
bank division of the American
Bankers Association. The follow
ing tablt of averages shows the
effect of the thrift campaign:
District. * ?
North Atlantic.... $1.93
Middle Atlantic... 2.11
Kast N. Central... 2.34
West X. Central... 2.42
South Atlantic.... 2.54
Kast S. Central... 2.32
West S. Central... 2.00
Pacific 3.18
National $2.27 $5.17 $3.01
She Thought Marriage License
Was 'Working Papers.*
When M. Simon Yonan, 57, a Nes
torian priest, of New Brighton, Conn.,
took Miss Julia Mahanna. 21. of 528
Market street. Newark, to the Newark
City Ball Tuesday and obtained a mar
riage license the young woman thought
he was taking out "working papers"
that would entitle her to work in his
home as a housekeeper. The same day 1
they went to the rectory of Christ's
Episcopal Church in Newark and were
married by the Rev. William O. Leslie.
Later In the day. the bride, who neither
speaks nor understands English, learned
that they had been married, and refused
to live with her husband.
Yonan was arrested in Newark yes
terday on a charge that he had threat
ened to shoot his bride and several
others suspected to having prejudiced
her mind against him. The threats are
said to have been mn.de afterr Yonan
heard that relatives and friends of the
young woman had consulted a lawyer i
about having the marriage annulled. 1
Yonan was admitted to bail for arraign
ment to-day.
Miss Mahanna. when a little girl, was
sent to Palestine by her parents and
remained in a French Catholic convent
at Mt. Lebanon until a year ago, when
she returned to her home in Newark.
It Is alleged that, her- family agreed to
have her married to Yonan. believing
that he had money, but that they with
drew their approval when they learned
nis real financial condition. The girl
says she was never told anything about i
the marriage plan.
Equitable Employee Is Found
Lifeless in Cellar.
Authorities of Monmouth county. New
Jersey, were trying last night to clear
up the mystery in the death of Charles
H. Schaefer, 51, who was found In the
basement of his home at 47 Broadway,
Freehold, ?with a bullet wound in the
left temple. Schaefer was an employee
of the Equitable Life Assurance Society
in New York.
A revolver which he borrowed from
a friend ten davs ago was found near
the body, and this led the authorities
to believe the man probably killed him
self. In view of certain peculiar cir
cumstances. however, the theory that
he might have been murdered has not
been abandoned. There were no powder
marks around the wound and It was
re&ardod as strange that he should
have fired with his left hand if he
killed himself.
Schaefer's body was found near the
furnace when a maid went to gel
kindling wood. His wife said he had
left his room at the usual time to take
a train for New York.
Subway Rush Hour Crowds
Are Under Heavy Guard.
More pictures of rush hour crowd* in
the subway, this time at the Grand Cen
tral Station, were taken yesterday morn
ins during the ruah hour between 7 '30
end 8 :30 o'clock. Police reserves and
extra subway station men worked hard
to keep the crowds on the move, for a
hr.lt in the underground corridors hy
the curious might have meant a bad
traffic Jam.
The big purplish mercury lamp.*, liar
lug brightly, seemed to affect the subway I
travelers as arc lamps sITect moths, and
many of the movie struck struggled hard
to register their faces before the click
ing cameras.
t?eroy T. Harkness, Transit Commis
sioner. said yesterday that report* as to
confusion, rioting and unusual conges
tion at Times square station during the
taking of the motion pictures there on
Wednesday night under the auspices of
the the Transit Commission were exag
gerated. lie said that from his own ob
servations and also by Inqui'y of the
Ii terborough officials the situation was
that which might normally be expected
during the rush hours on a matinee day j
in present conditions.
Mr. Harkness emphasized the fact that !
every precaution had been taken to j
assure the safety of ?he people during j
the rush hour picture miking. A pollc-i
captain, two sergeants and twenty men
T'rre furnished by Police Headquarters,
and the Interhorough also assigned
twenty additional platfonn guards.
Bungler fails in Amateurish
Job at P. S. C. Office.
An amateurish attempt was mod? |
Tuesday night to break open the per
sonal safe of William A. Prendergast, |
chairman of the Public Service Com- I
mission, at the offices of the commis
sion on the twentieth floor of AO Church
street. Although falling at the safe,
the Intruder brokf open the desks of
Mr. Prendergast and one of his steno
News of the attempt was made pub
lic yesterday by John J. Hubbard, as-'
slstant secretary of the commission.
The chairman left his office Tuesday
evening at 5 o'clock for Albany, where
h'' preside! over the executive session
of the commission. He In to return to
this city to-day.
Mr. Prendergast took with him in a
brief case some papers which would be
of value to some corporations or specu
lators. At neither the commission's of
fice here nor at the first detective di
vision of the Old Slip police station was
It believed that these papers were the
object of the robbery. Tf any big In
terests desired such Information, It was
pointed out, they would send a skilled
safe breaker with better tools than a
screwdriver or small jimmy to do the
The safe was scratched snd slightly
dented around the combination knob.
It contains only Mr. Prendergast'* pri
vate papers snd other private property.
Matters relating to public affairs are
kept In a safe In another room or In
Mr. Prendergaat's desk.
Shipwrecked During Gale in
New York Harbor They
Face Hours of Peril.
Fort Tot ten Men Buffet Seas
Alone?Phone Aids Rescue,
Boat Saved. All Happy.
Shipwrecked in New York city?
marooned upon a spit of rock in Long
Island Sound, between Stepping Stone
Light and the Long Island shore?
twenty-eight coaet artillerymen. Includ
ing a captain, from Fort Totten Joked
themselves through five hours of bitter
cold and storm buffeting yesterday |
morning, and came out of the adventure j
none the worse for their extraordinary j
The soldiers at ?Fort Totten liave a I
basketball team. Challenged by the
Fort Slocum outfit, they went there on
Wednesday evening, using the big army
launch L-51. In charge of the party
was Capt. Harold Embree, U. S. A.,
coach of the team, and under him was
Sergeant John Freel, in direct command I
of the launch, with Private Chris
Schwaderman as engineer and Private
Felix Schlick as deckhand. With the
party went several women folk of the
fort and nearby mainland, wives or
sweethearts of the Totten athletes and
their supporting rooters, with a few
civilians. Including Tommy Kearns. ref
eree, of Whltestone.
Fort Totten in a fast and snappy
game put it all over Fort Slocum by a <
score of 37 to 27, and after the game J
the Slocum folk entertained with din- I
ner and a dance. The fun would have !
lasted late in ordinary circumstances, j
but Sergeant Freel. who had been ;
sniffing at the weather, urged an early 1
departure. So twenty-eight men and a
dozen women bundled Into the seventy
five foot motor launch and put from
shore Just as snow began to fall heavily
about 10 P. M.
Having landed the women in the teeth
of the rising storm, the artillerymen
started again, confident that they could |
And their way across the Sound and j
through the tangle of islands and reefs. :
By midnight the thickly falling snow |
was a blanket that obscured all signal
lights. The Sound was whipped so
savagely by the wind that seas broke
Incessantly over the launch, drenching
the men and keeping them busy at ball
ing. Suddenly the L-51 stopped with a ?
violent Jerk and Jar, and the men who :
were standing were pitched in a heap. :
One of the numerous reefs that skirt i
' the buoyed channel had claimed the ,
I launch and held her fast.
At 2 A. M. Freel took the launch's j
i small boat, using planks for oars, and !
? started for land with Schwaderman and '
j Schlick as aids. A dozen times they 1
were nearly capsized. Finally Freel
saw a gleam of light. The boat was i
driven toward the pale glow and pres- !
! ently the dinghy beached on Hunters ]
Island and the three weary, half-frozen
men were pounding upon the door of the ;
j old Hunter mansion, in whose upper
: windows was a light.
John Carroll and his son Joseph an
swered the knocks and cries and did the
best they could to get somo warmth into
| the callers. Freel and his men were
, thinking more about the plight of their
! comrades left behind upon that sea
| washed, wind-swept Jag of rock, the
stranded motorboat likely at any time,
so Freel feared, to wash off and sink.
' The telephone soon set the wheels mov
ing for the rescue of the marooned ones.
Police Launch 1 was first to sight the
shipwrecked gunpolnters. and the police
passed out hot coffee and sandwiches
before anything else was attempted.
Then the Harts Island boat, the RIkers
Island, steamed up and the men were
: taken off.
Three men, outfitted with dry. heavy
| clothing, were left aboard the launch,
! which la'er was pulled off the reef upon
j a rising tide. At the fort last night it
! was said that nobody had suffered even
I a bad cold.
Warns Commission as School
Sites Are Agreed On.
"There Is a body called the Citizens
Union coming to life since the Meyer
committee adjourned," said Mayor
Hylan yesterday at a meeting of the
Sinking Fund Commission. "They are
complaining about school accommoda
tions. The first thing we know we will
have another investigation if we don't
do something.
"If we don't put up these school build
ings we'll have Wallstein, who la getting
$17,000 for Investigating. after us again.
So we must go along at a rapid rate."
When the city took title to the prop
erty, 161 to 167 Kast 114th street In
July, the tenants protested they could
find no other places to go. They re
ceived two months of grace, but have
been there ever since, although Presi
dent Hulbert of the Roard of Aldermen
said he understood they have paid no
rent since. The tenants will be ousted
and the buildings will he torn down to
make a site for a school building.
Similar action wsf taken in regard to
property in East 120th street and Kast
121st street.
The Manhattan College buildings.
131st street and Broadway, put up in
1838 and said to be serviceable now,
were ofTered to the city for schools.
The Catholic institution will remove to
2 42d street and ftpuyten Duyvll Park
way within a year. The property could
be purchased by the city for about
$600,000, It Is said.
Unusual Feat Helps to End
Staten Island Danger.
Staten Iaiand relieved from Its
fear of a water famine yesterday when
the Department of Water Supply an
nounced It had repaired the break In liie
Marrows siphon tliat carries the Cats
kill water from Brooklyn to the Bor
ough of Richmond. For the first, time,
so the engineers of the department de
clare, east iron pipe, has been cut by
burning the metal under watar. The
velocity of the flame whs *o intense
that the water was driven away from
the point attacked.
The break was caused by an anchor
hitting the siphon on February 2. Since
then Staten Island got its supply from
five loca.1 pumping stations and draw
ing on the Hllver t^ake reservoir, which
has been lowered about twelve feet,
ft will take a week to replace that
Anschel Schrieber. aged 1#, of 37B
Kast Kighth street, was taken to Belle
vtie Hospital last night suffering from
sleeping si'-kness. the first cane of the
sott that BelleVlie tias had for a ye.ir. |
Voting Hchrkber has been ill for four
months, but the sleeping sickness dlii I
not develop until sbout two weeks ago.
Crescent Cut Over Litti's Eye
Sign of Cal&brian Organiza
tion. Says Detective.
Informers Say Victim Was
Pointed Out on Day of White
Plains Stabbing-.
Coroner Edward Fitzgerald of West- !
Chester yesterday held Mike and .Toe
Benedetto of White Plains and Tony ,
Martillttl of Port Chester for the Grand
Jury, which will Investigate the niur- >
der of Paolo Litti, an Italian laborer,
who was found with eight stab wounds
in the back last Sunday morning on
the Mount Calvary Cemetery road near
White Plains. The authorities say that 1
they found Litti's pocketbook and dresa i
suitcase in Joe Benedetto's house at 6
Tarrytown road. White Plains.
Sheriff George J. Werner said last
night that Detective Frank Cherico had
established that Litti was the victim I
of a Calabrian secret society, the name
of which the Sheriff did not, make pub- ?
lie. According to the Sheriff, the de
tective has established also that Litti j
had committed some crime against the
?society in Italy and that word had been
sent to kill him. .
When Litti was caught in a lonely
road and murdered a crescent shaped
cut was made over his right ?ye. This
cut is rhe mark of the society and is
always used to identify its murders.
The original explanation of this mark
was that the victim had cut his face
when he fell in the roadway after be
ing stabbed, but Sheriff Werner says
that Detective Cherico has established
that the, murderers must have made it
In order to warn all Italians that the
secret society had killed the man.
The evidence against the Benedetto
brothers was given by Andrew Far
ressl and Rocco Mannella of North
Tarrytown, who were arrested as ma
terial witnesses. Mannella said that
he and Barressl and Mike Benedetto
were driving in an automobile along the
Tarrytown road before the murder and
passed Litti, who was with Joe Bene- ;
dot to and Martilittl. According to
Mannella, Mike Benedetto said: j
"Those fellows are going to get Litti j
That was only a few hours before i
the body was found, according to fhe
Rain, Sun and D. S. C. Cleanj
City; Extras Not Needed.
The leonine wlldn?ss of March on its
debut did not extend into yesterday, J
which in the early morning, when the ;
quilt of three inches of snow was not
sloppy and soiled, did have a sugges
tion of p?al winter. The snow was of
the self eliminating sort that ably as
sisted the Street Gleaning Department,
which needed only its regular force, so
that many idle men who wanted jobs
a? snow removers were turned away.
Winter still has eighteen days to
bluster and no one knows what may
bo up the meteorological sleeve of the
Weather Bureau. Then was not much
winter in the air yesterday, the tem
perature In the later afternoon rising
to 37 and the northwest wind, at its
worst, not being able to send the
anemometer faster than twenty miles, j
Later only a zephyr idled out of the j
West. The forecast calls for cloudiness ?
and no decided change in temperature !
McCormick Put to Death for
Fight Over $5 Bet.
George McCormick. formerly of 238 j
Kast Ninety-fourth street, was put to I
death in the electric chair at Sing Sing ?
last night for the murder of Edward !
Shannon of 209 Kast 104th street, in a j
quarrel over a five dollar bet on a base- i
ball game. McCormick walked to the j
chair calmly and was pronounced dead J
at 11 :12 o'clock. When he was sen- j
tenced In General Sessions. McCormick
told the Court that "It didn't feaze him."
that he "couM walk to the chair as well
as anybody."
Since he was sent to prison McCor
mick had steadfastly refused to allow
any of his relatives to visit him until
yesterday afternoon, wl.en his sister
saw him for a few minutes. His mother
went to Albany recently In an effort to
have Gov. Miller commute the sentence
or give the convict a respite, but the
Governor refused to interfere. When
McCormick was asked a few days ago
why he would not see his mother or his
brothers he replied that he cared for
nothing or nobody.
Huston Says Use in Policing
Air Has Grown Fast.
C. If. Hu?ton, Assistant Secretary of
the Department of Commerce, address
ing the women's department of the Na- :
tlonal Civic Federation yesterday. ?ald
that the Department will ask Congress
to-day or to-morrow for a special up- j
proprlation of 966,000 for radios, to be
used by the Bureau of Navigation in j
policing the alt*. He said that nine
months ago so little was the swift de- '
velopment of the radio anticipated that
the Government was not asked for any
appropriation to cover this need. He re
ported that the Bureau of Navigation
had made 2,000 arrests last year in po
licing the coast.
Mrs. Francis McNeil Bacon presided
at the meeting, which was attended hy
ISO members of the New York and New
Jersey division Among those present
were Mrs. Coffin Van Rensselaer. Mrs.
K. TV Hewitt. Mrs. Cass Gilbert. Mrs.
Albert H. Harris. Mrs. Charles Meyer,
Mrs. Simon Guggenheim, Mrs. F. R.
Longfellow, Mrs. Arthur Dodge, Miss
Belle Gnrnee and Mrs. F. B. L. Hopping
Bannockburn Tweeds,
Suits to Order.
Scotch Tweeds. Bannockhurns
(Wilsons). The kind that do not
wrinkle, drape well and wear very
well. Oenuine Scotch Bannock
hurns mads to your order, Hulls
$59. My ready to wear Overcoats
in Irish Kenmore Home Spuns,
$16.50. At least $|o less than
usual. G. N. VINCENT. 524 6th
1 Ave., Bet. Slat and 32d Hts.
v *
c)4o flmamA
Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co. \ \ -y?/ Jfj Broadway at Ninth, New York
Store Hours: 9 to 5.30 Jfl/Ufj/ v\ fU/1 /7////?Telephone Stuyvesant 4700.
In the Old Times
Down at
New Orleans
some of the Creoles had a
habit of using this phrase to
express doubt, "Yes, I will
expect you to keep your
promise when a week has
four Thursdays in it, not
George Eliot once wrote,
"Blessed is the man who,
having nothing to say, ab
stains from giving wordy
evidence of the fact."
It is sure and certain that
truth may be blamed, but
never ashamed.
Untruthfulness is the lep
rosy of a business life.
Classic Shapes in
Modern Italian
The country house
will soon begin to open
its doors and to make
ready for its spring
? * *
It will need all sorts
of things in gay color
for the table and to hold
flowers and pots of
* # *
What could be more
appropriate than vases,
jardinieres, compotes,
fruit-bowls, candlesticks
and jars in the solid,
bright, lovely colors and
the beautiful, simple
classic shapes of Deruta
pottery from Italy?
* * *
They take these de
licious colors?a wonder
ful violet blue, a pale
lavender, putty, ochre
yellow, a lovely old rose,
an exquisite soft Italian
* * ?
Small compotes, $5; large
ones, $10.
Little vases, shaped like
Eastern water jars, $4.
Large two-handled urn
shaped vases, $10. Still
larger, two-handled jardi
nieres, $15 each.
Fruit bowls, two-handled,
gondola shaped, $12.
Candlesticks, with twisted
stems, $4.
Little covered open-work
baskets, for fruit, nuts or
bon-bons, $6 each.
Fourth Floor, Old Building
New Tailored Suits
for Miss 14 to 20
Spring suits for town,
wear, at new low prices.
Gabardine Suits, $39.50
Made in our own work room,
finished by hand. In navy blue
or black (illustrated.)
* * ?
Notched foliar, long enough
to meet the one-linked button
of the jacket; lined with crepe
de chine in beige or gray.
* ? *
Suits at $59.50
Three straight line models in
tricotine, Poiret twill and
piquetine, navy blue or black;
varying in detail of collars and
cut of jackets.
* ? *
Smartly slashed jackets?
lined with peau de cygne,
radium silk or crepe de chine
in beige or gray?with nar
row bias folds or ocrajsional
rows of silk stitching. May be
worn with or without a belt.
Second Floor, Old Building
Fine China Plates in sets
* * *
A room full, Third less?in the March Sale
Bread-and-butter Plates, $13.50 to $40 doz.
Regularly $20 to $60 a dozen.
Entree or Salad Plates, $6.50 to $84 doz.
Regularly $10 to $125 a dozen.
Large Service Plates, $30 to $234 doz.
Regularly $41) to $350 a dozen.
* * #
Gold and silver encrustations,
bands, wide and narrow; bands
combined with bands of solid
color, or solid, all-over gold or
silver encrustations.
Floral designs in every pos
sible color and style.
Smart new color designs,
yellow, powder blue, cobalt
Octagonal shapes, flat shal
low shapes, plates with very
deep borders.
All of finest French ichina,
English chiqa, other importa
tions, domestic china ? and
some semi-porcelain.
Second Gallery, New Building:
Oriental Rugs at Half Price
* * *
An exceptional offer
# ? *
Limited to 85 rugs, covering tlie needs of little-used
rooms, much-used rooms, and halls.
? * * ?
$150 to $195?for $300 to $390 Sarouks
15 only; extra fine quality; 6x4 ft. to 6.7x4.8 ft.
* * *
$35 to $49?for $70 to $98 Pergams
10; heavy quality; 5.7x3.6 ft. .to 7.6x4.10 ft.
* * *
$45 to $75?for $90 to $150 Rugs
14 Antique and modern Daghestans, Bokharaa, Cabistans and
Kazaks; 5.3x3.11 ft. to 8.6x4.2 ft.
* * *
$55 to $145?for $110 to $290 Hall Strips
18; antique and modern; 8.5x3.8 ft. to 17.5x3.3 ft.
? ? ?
$175 to $275?for $350 to $550 Hamadans
18; heavy quality; room sizes?11.7x9 ft. to 14.6x10.3 ft.
* * *
$150 to $225?for $300 to $450 Chinese Rugs
10; average size 9x12 ft. Third Gallery, New Building
Caped Frocks
(or trotteur wear
Soft line frocks of
piquetine with matching
capes, as perfectly tailored
aa a tailored*suit, yet with
the pleasant silhouette Only
achieved by a frock and
* * ?
In navy blue or beige, with
bindings of navy blue icrepe de
thine on the frock.
Second Floor, Old Building
We open a
New Section of
on the Street Floor,
Old Building,
Fourth Avenue side.
!? ? 0
The new shapes of
the season will be shown.
And the new stmws and.
* * *
j4nd flowers. feathers,
quills, hat pins and all the
things which make a hat so
$1.S0 to $20
A New
Caruso Record
" M e ss e Solennetle "?
Crucihxus ? a new Victor
record, by Enrico Caruso, is
now ready.
Likewise?three new rec
ords by the famous Russian
basso, Chaliapine.
Many others on the March
list. Phonograph Shop
Eighth Gallery, New Bldg
English Pottery
Lamps, $35
$50 grades; with match
ing silk shades.
? * *
Deep cobalt blue, softer
powder blue, canary yel
low, old rose.
? ? *
Shades of fine quality
silk, pleated on frame,
handsome borders of moss
trimming in contrasting
shades or of matching silk
braid. The smart new
style of shade.
Second Gallerjr, New Building
? * *
A New Idea in
* ? ?
The red leather chair
illustrated, is a Spanish
eighteenth century chair
whose original came out
of an old Italian palace
where it had been for
* ? *
It was accurately
copied by BELMAISON
in American red mo
rocco leather, and gold
tooled in a tiny rosette
in a simple all-over pat
? * ?
Its smart finish in yel
low braid gives it a
truly regal look. $300
for the reproduction.
A Louis XVI. Chair
from Windsor Castle
where it had been in
Queen Victoria's day
was brought here by Bel
maison and before be
ing sold was copied
sumptuously in a Bur
gundy red morocco
leather, with nail-head
* * *
Its sweeping bergere
lines are full of grace
and the frame of the old
original has been per
fectly simulated in old
ivory-colored paint with
touches of red to match
the leather. $250 for the
Both chairs may be repro
duced in leather of any tone
for a room of whatever
Fifth Gallery, New Building;
Men's $60 to $85 Ulsters
and Overcoats?$44.50
Magnificent values
* * *
English ulsters, fleecy,
light but warm.
? * ?
American Chesterfield
overcoats, town ulsters and
double - breasted storm
* * *
Coats of a quality and
character that endure for
several, seasons.
Broken sizes.
* ? ?
Collegiate Stripe Neckties, $1
51 color combinations, in the fine Braeburn repp.
4 widths of stripes?Vi, Va. 1 and lV* in.
? ? *
Club stripe neckties?$1
Tri-color stripes; 12 styles in Braeburn repp.
? * ?
Collegiate and club stripe bow-ties?$1
In many of the four-in-hand combination*.
Men's Sweater Jackets, Reduced
55, imported, were $20 I C 1 C
18, imported, were $25 I
Two-tone effects in Angora wool. For example?yellow
with light blue horizontal stripes dimmed by the nap of the
wool; yellow buttons; yellow facings and borders. Scotch
wool sweaters in plain colors. Sizes 34 to 44.
53 American Sunnydale )
sweater jackets?were $7.50 ?
All wool, camel's hair color, mediiim weight.
Two pockets. Good for Spring wear. Sizes 38 to 46.
Men'i Shop*, Street Floor, New Building

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