16 THE SUN, MONDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1919. (fit WIFE OF VERMILYE ADRIATIC ARRIVES PAPERS MAY LEAD, BROKER HARBURGER'S WITH 900 VOYAGERS ABSENCE A MYSTERY SAYS FIANCEE KNEW Sir Horace Plunkett Among TO ARREST OF REDS Wife Does Not Know and I 1 Miss Koonoy leaves Cumber- land Hospital Without Try- ing to Soo Him. MET IN NEW BRUNSWICK Woro Tliysiclan and Privato Sccrotnry at Camp of George1 D. Pratt Dr. William Grey Vermllye's matri- monial mlxup was complicated further yesterday by the atatement of Mrs. William Grey Vermllye of HarrUburtr, Pa., that sh has been wedded to him for twenty-lir- e years. The \eneage-wen- t\ of Dr. Verrnllye to Miss Ruth M. Keeney of Muiuon, Mass., was newa to Mrs. Vermllye, When ha wrs Informed of the latest development In his affairs. Dr. Vermllye, ' who Is In tho Cumberland Street Hos- pital, Brooklyn, had \nothing- - to nay.\ Uea Keeney left the hospital after pass-I- n Saturday nleht under the samo roof with the man he believes Is her elusive fiance, but without seeing .him. She had recovered sufficiently from the shock of Dr. Vermllye's refusal to see her to return to her home In Munson, Mass., It was Bald. She wns accompanied by her father and declined to say what her next step will be. Miss Keenoy Is ap- parently bewildered at the strange de- nouement of her romance. Dnnchter-ln-IinT- T Appenre. The existence of Dr. Vermllye's wife was confirmed by a youn? woman Hvlnr at 1355 Taclflo street, Brooklyn, who said ehe was Mrs. Vermllye's daughter-in-la- This young woman refused to give her name, but said her husband was a son. of Mrs. Vermllye by a former maTrlago. \It Is true that Mrs. Vermllye of Harrlsburg Is the wife of Dr. William Grey Vermllye In Cumberland Street Hospital,\ she said. \Dr. and Mrs. Ver- mllye used to live here. Mrs. Vermllye moved to Pennsylvania when her hus- band entered the servlca of the United Btates ShlDDlns Board. I never have seen Mlsa Keeney, but I have heard nor poken of. I don t want to say anyining further ; we want to hush It up.\ Mrs. Vermllye was located at the home of her Major E. R. Balnes of Ilarrisburg. According to one report re- ceived from that city, she was stunned when she learned that her husband had been mentioned in the newspapers as the \missing bridegroom\ who failed to appear at Miss Keeney's wedding on C .Hstmas Day, as sho had been in al-i- jt constant communication with him. h wan quoted also as saying that SIIss' Keeney knew Dr. Vermllye was mar- ried. A correspondent of Tun Sun inter- viewed Mrs. Vermllye last night, but she declined to make any statement in re- gard to Dr. Vermllye's affairs. It was said that she probably would return to Now York shortly. Major Balnes said his mother-in-la- never had heard of Miss Keeney before reading of her In- tended marriage, and that the family was awaiting developments. Mrs. Ver- mllye refused to talk over the long dis- tance telephone. Aphnila la Intimated. Asphasla has been suggested ss an explanation of Dr. Vermllye's failure to keep his wedding appointment, If he Is actually the same Dr. Vermllye that Miss Keeney was engaged to marry. When Dr. Vermllye was asked If this explana- tion might be accepted, he declined to answer and instructed the hospital at- tendants to refuse any more notes from the newspaper men. Mrs. George D. Pratt of Glen Cove, whose husband Is connected with the Standard Oil Company, said that Dr. Vertnilye and Mis Keeney had Viaen em- ployed at their camp on the Miramlchl River, New Brunswick, Canada, last summer as private physician and secre- tary respectively. \He seemed to be a fine old man and devotedly attached to Miss Keeney,1 Mrs. Pratt said. \I had the Impression that he would have adopted her if he had not had trouble with his wife. I was told Dr. Vermllye and his wife had not lived happily together.\ Word was received from Dr. Ver- mllye's son, Dr. John H. Vermllye, of Atlanta, yesterday that his father's wife was living. She Is the younser ver mllye's stepmother. The only Informa tion he had of his fathers reported en Kagement to Miss Keeney had, been gleaned from the newspapers, he The minor operation for which Dr. Vermllye went to the Cumberland Hos pital last Thursday has not yet been performed, according to Dr. Jacobs, the superintendent. Dr. Jacobs said Dr. Vermllye was ablo to clt up and read, hut would not say when the operation would be performed or what kind of an operation it was. LEGION FINDS SOME GERMAN MUSIC O. K. Opposes Only Hiding Propa- ganda Under \Art.\ The American Legion wants to be ab- solved from every instance of disorder that has taken place in Its campaign against the production of German opera. A statement by tho New York State ex- ecutive committee yesterday said that In one case at least the American Legion had been blamed for a demonstration against German opera, but It had been proved college students were responsible. The committed said members of the legion are as capable of enjoying good music as other folks, and issued this of- ficial atatement of the position taken by tho organization: \We should not oppose, as such, Ger- man opera and Hungarian muslo where the spirit, the language and tho person- nel nre truly American, and where no attempt Is made through advertising or publicity to arouse tho feel- ing that would minimize their defeat or their guilt. \Many of us who would bitterly op- pose hearing German opera, given and managed by Huns whose cplrlt Is still one of defiance, would. If tho oppor- tunity offers, enjoy good muslo regard- less of tho nationality of provided the auditors were convinced of the morougn going American sm of management and rerfnrnnrS \Good music, whether It be by Wag- ner, Strauss or Sousa, cannot and should not be killed, and nny attempt to sup- press It is bound to fail. At the samo twne attempts to uso music as a cloak tor Gorman propaganda and as a set- - before tho n,.hl \n 'erma\ Z 1 00 minimized by either music fair words.\ 300,000 Good, tor Tolaud. at' mand tooal\ value \ek Chlru \l 10 P,,,and this tn ,W- - nalnke' Trident of rSf arSufrcJc\' announced here Xl,51:' than $1,000,000 worth abroad through this society. Notables From Europe. Firm Says Accounts Are O. K. The Whlto Star liner Adriatic, from Southampton and CherbO'irp, docked hero last night ahead of the tlmo glvon to the customs authorities, so, only dozen Inspectors were available to handle more than 000 first and second cabin passengers, They passed small hand baggage only and told passengers to return to-d- to get their trunks. Sir Horace Plunkett, founder of the Irish Agricultural Association and uncle of the Irish dramatist and poet, Lord Dunsany, who Is lecturing, arrived to visit friends In this city. He was chair man of the Dublin conferonct, which ipent four months vainly working for a solution of the Irish question. He said he did not care to discuss the plan of Lloyd George proposing two separate parliaments for Ireland until ho had read It. His comment en Richard Croker'a remark that 80 per cent of the Irish peoplo favored Irlnh freedom was: \They never get rnunn freedom, They are prosperous, but not politically contented.\ Sir Horace is on record as saying that Great Britain ''cannot concede ex treme Sinn Fein claims any more than the claims of the Confederate States could have been conceded It the Union was to bo preserved.\ Other arrivals by the Adriatic were \Gypsy pat\ Smith, as he prefers to be called, son of hero to lecture and marry an American girl i Maud Allan, classlo dancer, who won fame as Salome; Mary Marsh Allen, emotional movie actress; Maggie Teyte, opera star, and Lord Alastalr Levinson- - Gower, SLAYER DETECTED BY 'LISTENING IN Chaso for Murderer of Miss Dnnn Ends When Detoctivo Overhears Phono' Talk. Frank kelley, tbe negro who con- fessed to tho murder of Mlrs Catherine Dunn, maid In the home of Clarenco Sperry Clark, Flatbush, played a shrewd game of Mde and seek with the police from the moment suspicion fell upon him until he was captured. Ho admitted yesterday that he was trying to shadow detectives while they were trying to shadow him. At one time, he said, while Detective Johnson of the Brooklyn po lice was expecting him .at an Atlantic avenue addiess he wns expecting the detective to turn up at another place nnd was waiting to get\ him with a blackjack. Kelley went to four different points In New York In efforts to conceal his. iden ttty while trying to reach his wife In Newark over the telephone. The fourth call proved his undoing, when Detoctivo Sullivan, miking a call from a booth near Kellny's home, happened to get In upon a cross connection and heard Kelley tell his wife to \let them bulls In tio's they can see I ain't there.\ Warranto from the ofllco of Harry E. Lewis, Brooklyn District Attorney, were left with tho Newark police yesterday charging Kelley with murder and accus- ing as an accomplice Emma Robtnson, a negress, of Brooklyn, who also Is under arrest in Newark. It is expected ih-.- y will be arrnlgned y and their ex- tradition will be asked at once. Brooklyn detectives recovered yester- day two more pieces of the $10,000 worth of Jewelry which Kelley Is ac- cused of stealing from tho Clark homo. Those wero a ring and a beaded bag which Kelley had given two negroes In Harlem, whom, the police say, 'Kelley had known In Leavenworth prison. The ring was pawned for $175 and thi money delivered to Kelley. In the Icot taken from the Clark home were three bottles of whiskey. Kelley Raid his deslro was to steal the ftook of whiskey Mr. Clark had and not bother with tt Jwehr, but that the Robln.on girl Insisted that he steal the Jewelry. Kelley shitted jsterday from his attitude of the prjvlous day, when he sought to protect the g;rl, and now lays the blame for his trouble upon her. Kelley declared that after his last term In prison It was his Intention to go straight, but that the Robinson girl tempted him with the profpect of sud- den wealth through the Clark robbery, the police said. Further effort was made yesterday to establish a connection of Kelley with tha murder of Mrs. Emma McDonald, who was found dead In a lot near East Ninety-secon- d street, Brooklyn, October 22, but the police were reticent concern- ing developments. District Attorney Lewis took occasion to praise the work of the Brooklyn de- tectives, stating their \clean up\ in tho Dunn murder was one of the cleverest pieces of work he ever had seen. Among those mentioned by the District Attor- ney were Capt John Coughlln and De- tectives L. Dltman, B. D. Bowd, John Sullivan, William Brosnan and F. John- son. ALL CHURCH CHIMES TO CLANG IN CONCERT Feature Ushers In Music Week on Morning of Feb. 1. On the morning of February 1 chimes will clang forth In concert from every church in tho city and within a radius of twenty-fiv- e miles. Thus we shall know that muslo week is on, and for seven days such well known advocates of the healing qualities of melody ns Otto H. Kahn, Daniel Frohman, Artur Bodanzky, Walter Damrosch, Oscar Saenger, Hugo Itlescnfeld, Rubin Gold- - mark nnd so on will try to instil Into the soul of New York the love of the noonday' singing classes, the evening choral societies and the afternoon con- certs, where good music, well played, can be heard by all that have the desire to listen. Special concerts will be given every afternoon and evening at a great num- ber of places, and to those who cannot by force of circumstances attend con- certs will bo carried to them. THRIFT PLAN FOR EMPLOYEES. General Electrlo Gives Worker Cbnnce to Own Honda. The General Electric Company of 120 Broadway, which recently took out worth of Insurance as a Christ- mas gift to Its employees, announced yesterday that to continue the thrift movement begun In connection with th Liberty Loan drives It will offer Its an opportunity to subscribe to what will be known as \employees 6 per cent, debenture bonds\ of tho company and to United States Government 4 payments. The board of directors has authorized a special lssuo of fifteen yoar debenture bonds dated December 1, 1919. for this purpose. The offerings of bonds of both y\rlAAeV\1 I? ,50, U00' I500 am' ' 11,000 denominations. EmnloVees In service ono year or mora may subscribe In amounts not exceeding 1,000. Tho company will exercise no compulsion in the effort to have the bond lesu taken up, believing tha. extended time allowed for payment will prove attractive. Documents Found on lonino's Courier to U. S. Baro Thoir Activities. HAD CASH FOR MARTENS Pamphlets Preach Devolution and Urgo Workers to Do stroy Government. It was stated by Federal authorities yesterday that arrests and prosecutions are expected here as a result of dLs closures made In papers found on a Bol shevl'x agont who has been arrested at Riga while trying to make his way to this port. This agent is believed to be one of the secret couriers that have been making regular trips between Moscow and this city, bearing confidential messages from the Lenlne Government to Ludwlg C, A. IC Martens and othor Bolshevik agents here. A large quantity of money found on the prisoner is believed to have been in tended for Martens'a bureau at' 110 West Fortieth street, and papers In his pos session are said to be directed to'certaln members of the Russian Socialist FeUera tton, a Bolshevik organisation which Is closely afflicted with ths Communist party of America. These papers contain Instructions from Buharln, chief of the Communist Inter- nationale in Moscow, for the waging of a bitter communist campaign here; for mutinous agitation among troops' and sailors; the smashing of all law abiding labor organizations, and fomentation of strikes in all of the vital industries of this country. They order the servants of Lenlne in this country to circulate Biories to the efTect that this Govern- ment Is about to declare new wars, and to keep alive the anticipation of ex- ternal strife In order to prevent unrest from subsiding. Thoy inform the local Bolshevik! that they are to organize the unemployed and foment Insurrections. Martens Is mentioned in certain of the papers and the Red agents here are given to understand in these papers th.u his bureau is not to be overruled by any omer local noay. me prlsonor in whose clothes the papers and money have been found is said to have been working ns a sailor, and to have made a number of trips between this country and Russia wimin me last year. Were Avrnre of Messages. Members of the Lusk Legislative Com miuee on Bolshevism said yesterday that they had been told that such mes sages as wero found upon this prisoner have been received here very frequently, and that this Is the reason why they were so Insistent that Martens reveal alt of the documerits that he has received from the Lenlne Government; a thing , \ \\ \:u uo 10 me present iney navj retarded ih ni,..i Socialist Federation as a most dangerous duiuicyik organization tor som tim past, and have brought to light the fact u.ai money irequently passed between leaders of that organization and Mar- tens 3 Office. It Is fnr hi. Mf....i ... divulge to the committee the names of thirteen members of the executive coun- - K, ii \rean'za\n that Dr. Michael \\...b. u lormer treasurer, Is now un der charges of contempt. i.V \'y mnnn Red, expected summer that they would have the United States In the thrn.. . . . k.. r- - .. vurisimas time was revealed In letters made public yesterday by the These letters, written by Finnish B.il h lkl,.and anarchists In this country ,.,u juans were laid early last ?J!.mmne.rif0r.Jlsorous canW'en in :: i \ ana mat it was the hope of the writers that a nation-wid- e strike might bs launched, which would be speedily converted into a rvo- - Looks for Tlevolt In United States, A letter written hv fTnr! u,in . is serving a sentence in sir. sin- - . criminal anarchy, to his relatives in finianci, which was seized by the au- thorities, contained the prophecy that the United States shortly would something akin tn th r., revolution that swept Finland last year. \I hope to participate in the struggle niu in mo irum une trencnes,\ he wrote In this letter he referred to the loyai citizens of this country as \wretched patriotic Americans,\ and rejoiced in the fact that there were \all ovor called race riots between r.ejrrocs and wnue people. une or me letters, wh 2h . ,a. aressea to a man prominent In the Fin- nish Bolshevik movement here, from a radical publisher said: \ cover Ohio. Pennsylvania, Massachusetts ana Elaine, and taKe alone the 'nvn lutionary syndicalism,\ The Class biruggie- - and other small books.\ A letter purporting to bo signed hv Ben Harkonen, who Is said to be a Fin- nish Bolshevik agitator of Salt Lake City, which was seized In a raid upon Finnish Communists here, read: \i am going to cover all the mining camps. I have also thought that maybe I will be able to go to the coal districts of Wyoming, Dlamondville and Cumber land.\ Another letter explained that the object of this proposed trip was to flood the areas visited with revolutionary propaganda. The translations of these letters were made by Miss Meta Ilumel. the expert who testified before tho Lusk commit- tee on Saturday that there are approx- imately 300,000 Jled Finns In the United States and about 200,000 Whites. Sho was asked by Archibald E. Stevenson of counsel for tt.a committee If she had heard of many Instances of Reds becoming Whites. \Yes.\- - Miss numel said, \In most cases after a lied accumulates property he turns Into a White.\ WAS WORK OF CASS GILBERT. lie nnd Not Henry \W. Hodge ed WoolTrorth Ilalldlng-- . In nn obituary of Henry W. Hodge, printed on December 22, The Sun said that Mr. Hod go designed and superin- tended tho construction of the steel framework of the Woolworth Building. This was a mistake. Mr. Hodge had no connection whatever with tho build- ing of the structure. The Woolworth Building was designed by and con- structed under the supervision of Cass Gilbert. The firm of Cunvald Aus Com- pany, consulting engineers, of 244 Madi- son avenue, were Mr. Gilbert's consult- ing engineers and ucted as such on all structural matters, and alkof the struc- tural features of botli the foundation and tho superstructure were designed and superintended by that company. Itooaerelt Memorial Service, The first anniversary of Theodore in Trinity Church undor tho auspices of the American Defence Society next Sun. day afternoon. The society announces that a na'.lonwldo observance of the an- niversary would be a potent force against Bolshevism In that it would make people think of what real Amerl caniir(j and of Its value. Claude M. Ilarburger, formerly Junior partner In tho brokerage Ann of Kelly, Jewett & Co., SS Wall' street, who was In charge of the firm's uptown ofllco three weeks ago, was still missing last night as Ur as hta wife and the police wero concorried. Harburgor left his wife, who lives in El Cast Ninety-sixt- h street, two months ago. She raid yesterday that sho had not seen htm since, but that sho know he was living in the Savoy Hotel for a time after his departure, because her eon went to see him there. She said sho could not explain his dls' appearance. When asked If she were suing him she replied that her lawyer was attending to that. She dented that she had notified the police of his dls appearance, and said the wns sure hu firm had not done so. The Bureau of Missing Persons In Pollco Headquarter! has no record, so the Attendant said, of any Clauda Horburger having been re ported as missing. Austen Kelly, senior member of tho firm, Is reported to liavo said that the first Intimation he had that Ilarburger was even considering leaving was when he failed to appear at his office In the Savoy Hotel three weeks ago. When no trace of him could be found, It Is said that a reason was sought for his sudden absence. His books wero examined; no Irregularities were found. His cllentri could offer no criticism of his transactions with them. Prior to, tho examination the firm is said to have notified the Stock Exchange that Ilarburger was no longer a partner. Added mystery Is given to the dtsap pearance of Ilarburger by n story of a Cuban tobacco deal In which ho Is said to have Interested others. Some of these Investors uro said to have gone to tin offices of the firm to see ilarburger in regard to their investment Ills wife said yesterday that sho knew nothing of her husband s business affairs. SINN FEINERS HECKLE SPEAKERS IN CHURCH Police Eject Objectors to Anti'Valera Talk. Six detectives and four patrolmen were called to Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, 131 West 104th street, last night to quell a disturbance In the auditorium and galleries made by fifty Sinn Fclners who were heckling the Row Frederick Hart and William Coote, M. P., members of the Irish delegation which recently arrived to combat Valera propaganda. Tho hooting had caused an uproar In the church by the time the officers ar rived In answer to a telephone call from the Rev. Frederick Brown Harris, the pastor. The police made short work of ousting the disturbers, shooing them out of the galleries and Into tho street. In the vestibule some members of the con gregatlon who had decided tho affair was too warm for them, wero trying to make nn exit. They were luckless enough to be seized nnd rushed out the door side by side with the. Sinn Feiners, and were considerably distressed at the procedure. While the disturbers were being put out Jlr. Cooto kept the ros trum and proceeded as best he could with his lecture on the Irish cause. He frequently was Interrupted with cries from outward moving Sinn Feiners of \Long live Valera!\ and \Up with the Irish flag!\ An attempt of the disturbers to hold a mass meeting in the. street near the church was promptly checked, the crowd being dispersed through Columbus and Amsterdam avenues. There were no ar rests. DEPLORES PASTOR'S \BARE KNEE QUEST\ Brother Cleric Defends the Purity of \Wayfarer.\ The Rev. Henry Knight Miller, pastor of Hanson Placo Methodist Episcopal Church, defended the religious spectacle The Wayfarer\ from thj attacks of the Rev. John Roach Straton and the Rev. I. M. Haldeman In his sermon last night. He said \The Wayfarer\ was the most sublime and Inspiring sermon ever preached to the people of America and was most artistic in its dramatic com- position. 'I do not recall that there appear In the pageant any girls 'with lower limbs exposed almost to the knee,\ as has been charged.\ Dr. Miller said. \I fear the reverend brother was so engrossed In the morbid quest for the bare knee that all of the chaste and beautiful religious In- spiration of the hour was missed. One of the pastors charges blasphemy because one member of the cast, Blanche Yurka, repeats some of the Master's words. Docs not this minister .repeat thoBe words? Whoever told him he was any better than Blanche Yurka, whose pure and unsullied life recommended her to play the part? Christ never gave any priesthood monopoly on the use of his words. I cry shame to these apostles of bigotry who have exploited their opin ions at the expense of the purest and most moving picture ever offered our people.\ PASSERBY KILLED AS THIEF IS FIRED UPON Bullet Hole in Door May Solve Mysterious Shooting. George Carr, 20 years old. staggered into his home In 520 West Thirty-nint- h street early yesterday morning bleeding from a bullet wound In his left side, and told his brother, Joseph, that he had been shot as ho passed a building In Thirty-nint- h street, near Tenth uvenuo. He became unconscious soon afterward, and died during the afternon In Dnllevue Hospital. Joseph Carr notified the police, and Detectives Morrison. McAullffe, Cooney, Hogan and Lembert began an Investiga tion. They found sevral persons In the neighborhood who had heard a shnt, and nt length, after several hours' search, i they discovered a bullet hole tn the door leading to the bedroom of William Fry-lin- g, behind his grocery store In CVG West Thirty-nint- h stret. Fryling told the pollco that burglars had tried to enter his store, and that ho had fired through the door at them. This, ha said, occurred about tha tlmo that Carr said he passed the Fryling store. The pollco will try to learn If the bullet which killed Carr Is of the same calibro as Fryllng's revolver, Fry- ling was arrested and will be nrralgned In Jefferson Market court this morning. Hnrvnrd Fund JTonr 911.070,087. Th Harvard Endowment Fund now amounts to $11,079,067 and Eliot Wads-wort- h, chairman of the fund committee, announces that n cominltteo has bon appointed lo consider nn Immediate 23 per cent. Increase of the ralarlcs of all teachers In 'Harvard University. This Increase probably will be granted at once. When the full sum sought by 'ho fund committee, $15,2a0,OC0, U raised, tho rise In the salaries of tho profes- sional staff will be increased to CO per cent. JOHN WANA Broadway at Ninth, Now York Formerly A. T. STEWART & CO. s Sfore hours- -9 to S mi iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimii iiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiniiiiiimiiiiimmiii Good morning! This is December 29th! The weather today prob- ably will be fair. This is not an easy Winter for walking Whoever walks upon slip- pery, Icy pavements must watch his feet. He cannot safely do stargazing at the same time. Fractured limbs and serious downfalls may occur at any time by careless walking;. Falls on the staircases of the elevated and railway stations are frequent. Two persons meet on the steps, stop to talk, and one forgets he is on the stairs and makes a misstep that bruises and hurts for days. Accidents may take place even in one's own home with any one when the mind is pre-- , occupied. By wide, unbroken level Boors by brilliant light by careful operation of elevators we are doing all that is hu- manly possible to make these Store Buildings the safest of buildings to go about in. The out-of-to- people Spend whole days here using our com- fort rooms and enjoying the merchandise displays and the music. Signed December 28, 1919- - January Sale of LINENS is being made ready Special stocks 0 f tablecloths, napkins, towels, toweling and decorative linens, at very low prices. De- tails and prices will be announced in a few days. For Miss 14 to 20 Party Frocks Fluffy frocks of tulle with the distended hip line . . . Dainty frocks of chiffon in all the soft pastel shades . . . Striking, but simple dance frocks of black tulle and lace. . .Stunning sil- houettes best describe the taffeta frocks, except that the colors are wonderful, too. And for girls who have al- ready been introduced, there are gowns of rich brocade and velvets.' Prices nre from $39.75 to $165. Second floor, Old Building. Summer Furs For Florida and Cuba A bit of fur adds an in describable something of chic to the costume which one cannot afford to do without. Fox so soft and becoming is always a summer favorite. Brown foxes, silver foxes and white foxes have been as- sembled for Southern wear. Small animal scarfs too, of fisher, stono marten, mink, or sablo are very lovely. To wrap about one in the eve- - niritf a stole or targe collar gives the needed protection be- sides bolng becoming and beau tiful; moleskin, squirrel or mink makes very luxurious scarfs, stoics or capes. Second floor, Old Building. 526 pairs of Blankets, reduced Several groups not complete in border color schemes. And they can- not be filled in at any- where near old prices. $7.75 pair 309 pairs, wool and cotton filling on cotton warp; single, doublo and extra largo bed sizes in white, and double bed sizes in gray; were ?9 to ?11 pair. $9.75 pair 158 pairs, white blankets in single and double bed sizes; were $11.50 to $14 pair. $13.75 pair 59 pairs, doublo bed size in gray and in white blankets; were $16.50 to $18. Today Fourth Gallery, New Building. Twenty Sewing Machines, floor samples, REDUCED All aro in perfect working ordei? wood work slightly marred, but for this we have taken from $3 to $15 off tho prices. Every machino guar- anteed, just tho samo ns our new machines are guaranteed. Standard sewing machines, rotary shuttle One $80 machine, mahogany cabinet, for $65 One $80 machine, bird's-ey- e maple, for $65 Ono $80 machine, walnut cabi- net $65 One $80 machine, oak cabinet, $65 One $65 automatic lift drop-hea- d cabinet $55 One $65 automatic lift drop-hea- d cabinet $57 One $50 automatic lift drop-hea- d cabinet $43 Two $57 hand lift drop-hea- d cabinet $50 Wanamaker's sewing ma- chine, long shuttle 2 Wanamaker-Specia- l, $32. $29 Automatic chain stitch, drop-hea- d, in mahogany, oak or walnut; three, were $57 Monday $50 2 Wanamaker, drop-hea- wero $41.75, for $35 2 Wanamaker, drop-hea- were $43.75, for $37 1 Wanamaker, drop-hea- $44.50; for $38.50 1 Wanamaker, cabinet of oak, $56, for $48 Seventh Gallery, New Building. Pittsburgh Electric Suction Cleaners, $21 Aluminum nozzle, 12 in. wide, iy2 in. across open- ing; revolving brush, han- dle grip with Cutler-Hamm- er push button ; dust bag made of extra good 'ma- terial; fitted with simple locking device ; air-cool- ed Universal motor; 20 ft. cord. Guaranteed electri- cally and mechanically. Seventh Gallery, New Building. New the Backless Corset for evening wear The French corsetiere who makes our Parisienne corsets (exclusive with us) designed two backless mod- els, which meet the need to perfection; (1) a slip-o- n model of suede cloth, com- bined with satin ; fashioned with a narrow elastic band which fastens at the waist- line in the back this band keeps the corset from push- ing up. $25. And (2), a corset cut di- agonally in the back to per- mit the wearing of the most extreme In suede cloth, 28; in silk tricot, $50. Third floor, Old Building. MAKER iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Women's Fur-Trimm- ed Wraps a purchase at about half $45,000 worth, based on manufacturer's prices, to be sold today for $22,000 Evening Wraps $82.50 to $425 for $165 to $850 grades Reproductions of Parisien models created for this sea- son by DOUCET, JENNY, DRECOLL, CHERUIT, PA-QUI- WORTH. Street Wraps $63.75 to $330 for $128 to $675 grades Reproductions Parisien models created for this sea- son by MARTIAL et ARMAND, GEORGETTE, PREMET, DOUCET, DRECOLL, CHERUIT, JENNY. These wraps combine desirable quality of material, design, work- manship, fur, and now very moderate prices. Perfection of detail is complete ! Harmony of lining and wrap is carried to an exquisitely artistic point. For instance. a lining of peach colored radium taffeta is used in a peacock blue brocade wrap which has kolinsky dyed squirrel collar and cuffs. Materials in the evening wraps Gorgeous beyond description and of a very fine quality metal or velvet brocades, satin, or chiffon velvet. Linings are of the best crepe de chine, radium taffeta or satin many veiled with Georgette crepe. Collars of furs Generously deep, and many aro furred on both sides some shawl collars nre carried to the bottom of the wrap. Furs are kolinsky dyed squirrel, Hudson seal (dyed muskrat), squirrel, monkey (both white and black), exceptionally long and the season's favorito mongolie in black, white or cinnamon. As interesting combina- tion is an unusually deep collar of squirrel and monkey fur. Materials in the evening wraps Blues and greens of various shades burnt orange, purple, black, magenta; many of them combined with metal. The street wraps Richly warm of material, and color so beautiful that they could be worn as evening wraps for all but the most formal occasions. They are designed on coat, dolman and cape lines one of the capos of wool duvetyn being trimmed with collar, cuffs and strips of kolinsky dyed squirrel. Materials arc wool duvetyn, velours de laine, wool melton, peachbloom, velveteen in such shades as beaver, brown, midnight blue, beige, sand, brick, c, to- bacco brown. Furs used on tho great enveloping collars and cuffs are Australian opossum, taupe-dye- d nutria, natural squirrel, Kolinsky, dyed squirrel and Hudson seal (dyed muskrat). Women's Coat and Wrap Salont, Second floor, Old Building, The New Venetian Room Au Quatrieme expresses the spirit of seventeenth century Venice. Just such a type of room as this was once in palaces of old. Of particular interest is a pair of painted blue-gree- n and gilted beds ornately carved yet truly dignified. The old chandelier of colored Venetian glass gathers all the colors of the room to itself and then radiates them. Each of four 18th century mirrors constituting a set lias glass flowers about an engraved centre. A Neopolitan cabinet is exquisitely dainty. Two seventeenth century high and gold and covered with old red Most expressive of Venice is a of gay flowers. back arm chairs arc painted black j Genoese velvet. painted red door with medallions Fourth floor, Old Building. CU THS BOAD TO 1.0NP3M TewriE The gentlemen of New York who are going South this winter will need Redleaf British-mad- e Overcoats for there are .bound to be chilly evenings when a warm, light overcoat will be needed as a substitute for the lugubrious city-bre- d ulster or Chesterfield you wore down. You can. be as gay as you please or as subdued, in homespuns, tweeds, Shetland, cheviots, doncgals, and all the other fascinating es- sentially country materials and models that onl British looms can make, and British tailors fashion. Price $65 to $115. Burlington Arcade floor, New HuiMing.