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Table Falling From Times Square Roof Injures 2 Pedestrians, Officials Say

By  Trevor Kapp Janon Fisher and Aidan Gardiner | February 16, 2016 11:52am 

 The table fell from 530 Seventh Ave. at West 39th Street, officials said.
The table fell from 530 Seventh Ave. at West 39th Street, officials said.
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DNAinfo/Trevor Kapp

MIDTOWN — Two women were hurt when a glass tabletop fell from the roof of an office building near Times Square Tuesday morning, officials said.

The women, 37 and 26, were hit as they walked past 530 Seventh Ave., at West 39th Street, about 10:55 a.m., according to NYPD and FDNY officials.

"I went out to buy a bagel and came back and saw a bloody woman. Blood was coming from her mouth. There was a lot. She was crying," said Rekha Bhusal, 32, who works nearby.

"Somebody was holding her face with tissue. There was a lot of glass on the floor,"

The two women, whose names were not immediately released, were treated at Bellevue Hospital where they're listed in stable condition, officials said.

The 37-year-old woman's lip was cut and the 26-year-old complained of neck and back pain, police said.

Workers were sweeping up glass on the sidewalk in the aftermath.

Police were investigating the incident. There were no immediate arrests, a spokesman said.

Savitt Partners, which owns and is based in the building, did not immediately return a request for comment.

It wasn't immediately clear why the table was sent hurtling down.

The glass tabletop was lifted off a terrace on the 22nd floor of the building by the wind, according to a man who would only give his first name, Raj, who works at Romeo and Juliet Couture, a clothing designer worn by Gossip Girl stars Blake Lively and Leighton Meester.

Strong winds gusting up to 40 mph were battering the city Tuesday, officials said.

"Winds at these speeds can cause flying debris, turn unsecured objects into projectiles and cause power outages," officials with city's Office of Emergency Management said.

"During periods of high winds, residents should use caution when walking or driving high profile vehicles," they added.