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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, November 26, 1919, Image 3

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IN NOTE TO BERLIN l Answers Pica for Prisoners With Ilcmimlcr of German Brutality. . . OWE NOTHING, HE AYS Eccnlls \Systematic\ Delay in rorformanco of Armistico Terms.- - By the Associates Press. Iikdon. Nov. 25. A wireless message from Berlin gives the text of a stern note addressed by M. Clemcnceau, presi dent of the Peace Conference, to the chairman of the German delegation nt Versailles, refusing to deviate from the forms of the peace treaty In favor of Ctrman prisoners wno are empioyea in the work of reconstruction Jn devastated nnrfhern France. Ileferrlng to the brutal treatment meted out to the populations of this district unuer me uermaii uevupuuiui, St. clemenceau Is quoted 'as saying: itiib deeDest sentiments of the human heart have teen so cruelly Injured ihat French pUDUO opinion cannot, ugruu iu gram uic iuu ju The note sets forth that Germany (jstematlcally delayed the performance of the armistice terms, and Instance the Inking of the German worships In Scapa Flow, the delay In the delivery of Ger- man ships, Germany's Baltic policy and the propaganda In Alsace nd tho world ai large, ana aeciares : Wa owe nothing to Germany ex- - nt the nreclso fulfilment of the provl ' lions of the peace treaty accepted by Germany.\ RUMANIA AGREES TO ENTENTE TERMS Will Get Another Chance to Sign Austrian Treaty. Paris, Nov. 25. Rumania's reply to the latest Entente note on the question of Rumania s attitude toward Hungary and lier status as an ally, which took the form of an ultimatum, Is understood to be on the way to Paris. Private advices Indicate that tho reply promises the Entente entlro satisfaction on the points raised. Rumania is to be given another chance o sign the Austrian peace treaty. The Bupreme Council decided that a protocol It opened on November 27 permitting Rumania to sign tho peace treaty with Bulgaria within eight days, this period to apply also to her signature to the treaty of St. Germain with Austria. A declaration likewise was decided upon to permit Serbia to sign the Austrian treaty, together with the financial an flexes and clause for tho protection of racial minorities to which the Jugo-Slav- s have objected. In a note delivered to Kurt von Lor tner. head of tho German delegation at Versailles, the Supreme Council says tha tf the treaty of Versailles Is not put Into force by December 1 the responsibility Trill He with the German Government, as the departure of Dr. Slmson for Berlin inevlXably delays) further conferences which must be held. Lersner sent a let ter to Secretary Dutasta of the Peace Conference to the effect that the head of the German plenipotentiaries had .be come convinced thatTie JJTnst consult the Berlin Government regarduiB the proto col. The Lersncr' letter protested against the question of the repatriation of prls' oners again being bound up with that of putting the treaty into effect, it being pointed out that the allleu governments had previously separated these Issues. If the promise of France was not kept, the letter stated, German publlo opinion would not have confidence In any rur ther promise France might make. Premier Clemenceau, as president of the Peace Conference, replied, saying that Lcrsner's letter made him ques tion If the treaty could be put Into force on December 1, owing to the German Government's action, although that Gov ernment had knows the contents of the. protocol since November 1. The delay. said M. Clemcnceau, would be regret' table, as It might raise doubts of the sincerity of Germany's Intentions as regarded the execution of the engage ments made In the armistice and the peace treaty. JI. Clemenceau expressed surprise at the departure with Slmson of Tho ex- perts, who had arrived three days be- - tore to regulate all questions. This, Clemenceau asserted, was explainable only as a sign of the wish of Germany to delay definite ratification. GERMANY DENIES TREATY REPUDIATION Say 8 There Is No Desire to Protect Guilty Persons. By Associated Frets. Berlin, Nov. 25. Referring to the noto of Premier Clemenceau to the German Government on the question of German prisoners, a semi-offici- state tnent Issued here y says: \The Government does not repudiate Its obligations under the treaty ana does not desire to withdraw really guilty persons from Just punishment. It has. however, made suggestions to the al lied Governments through a foreign of- fice official which seem calculated to avoid Inconveniences for both tho con- tracting parties.\ The VojslscAe Zeltung and tho Taae-lio- lt comment on the sharpened relat- ions between France and Germany, The raceolatt takes up the question of Fourfold The lifelong exDerience of an organization of specialists The impartial and disinterested execution of your wishes The uninterrupted concentration of attention tipon your affairs The strict supervision of backi- ng authorities These are among the invaluable advantages gained by appointing i trustee of a living trait or executor of yonr jlll the FULTON TRUST COMPANY OF NEW YORK ErtiMUhed 1690 IfisW FttUral Rum Sytfm Sla(tr BlUUg 149 Broadway the restoration Of nnrthtm tfVnn , summons the German Government n , I . . . . . Imme- - . \\,'; w umiuunco wnai it orterea in this connection and why Us proposal GERMANS WANT PAY IN DOLLARS Ask Settlement Direct From U. S. Government. By the Associated Tress. Berlin, Nov. 25. German commercial organliations and export and Import firms whose property was seized by the United States are opposed to having the American Government hand over the possible proceeds of liquidation to the iierman Government direct They assert that such funds should, be restored to the original owners of the nrnnrrtv in Amerloan dollars, to enable them to en ter me American markets and generally resume activities. The prospect that the United States possiDiy will decide to make a lump set uement with Germany and leave the matter of Individual accounting to the German Government has prompted com- mercial Interests formerly active In the United, Statos to suggest Congressional action In the direction of providing for inaiviauai settlements .between the Allen Property Custodian and German nwnfirn. It Is asserted that the latter naturally nesire to escape nnding themselves load cd down with depreciated German cur rency with which they would be unable to effect advantageous purchases of cot- - ion, copper and other American com modules. GERMANS THINK U.S. IS TIRED OF EUROPE Wolff and Bernhard Make Diagnosis of the Senato Treaty Vote. Bv the Associates Press, BKM.IN, Not, 24. (delayed). Theoddr Wolff, editor In chief of tho Berliner Tagcblatt, and Georg Bernhard, po litical writer of the Voaaische Zeitung, warn their readers against passing pre- mature Judgment on the failure of the United States to ratify the peace treaty. Ilerr Wolff declares that even If the Senate should finally ratify the treaty the Impression would continue to .prevail among the European associates of the United States that American opposition to further participation In the effort to untangle the European chaos was so Btrongly pronounced that future Ameri- can guarantees could be looked on as something not wholly reliable. ' 'The Americans will concede us only so much as eerve to benefit their own Interests,\ Herr Wolff continues. \They will grant us the credit to cover tne.eost of their surplus raw products, dui ior a long time to come the Inclination will be prevalent there to grant us and the rest of Europe, whose charms no lonser nttract them, tho minimum needed as- sistance. \Thta minimum they will not with hold, In the Interests of their own mar-ket- s, even If the treaty is not ratified. To this extent for us would be a moral gain Wise states- manship might be able to convert Buch moral gains Into political profits, albeit only gradually, provided It Is watchful and endowed with Individual thought. The republic, however, la as yet without foreign Dolltlcs which Is better than possessing one of conservative brand but Is obliged now to defend useil wun the meagre remedies at Its jwn. com- mand against new demands which con tinue to be made of It. Tn the Voaslache Zeituno Herr Bern- - hard expresses the belief that President Wilson's opponents see In tho League of Nations a \super-Btate- \ which e. restrictions UDon the free expres sion of the sovereign will of the United States; that It is an Instrument under which they would be forced to become Involved in future European squabbles. Ilerr Bernhard considers that the es- - inhllshment of the League of Nations will not only affect the destiny of the United States but primarily give 'the nations of all the continents the right and privilege to be consulted on all Issues, especially with reBpect to South American developments, \The United States does not propose tn rllitnnsA of Its role as guardian of all America for the privilege of concerning Itself about far off Europe,\ Herr Bern-har- d says. \The Monroe Doctrine la not It iunaameniauy nroclalms the right of of all the world's continents. \For tne time oeing un wsuo m Nations must be constituted within the boundaries of each continent, vvnen these Interests have been politically and economically consolidated then the time will be rlDe for the promulgation of a genuine world League of Nations.\ SEEK FRANCO-BELGIA- N UNION. Socialists Declare This Is IVay to Insure Security. Aktwebp. Nov, 25. Tho Socialist Federal Congress, meeting at Charlerol, hn nilontcd a resolution in favor of a Franco-Belgi- an alliance, as tho only way to assure Belgium's security ano prosperity. Tho Liberal War Minister, F. Masson, has declined to remain .a member of the Cabinet. V f i\A-- . .' REDS SEE MIRACLE IN KOLGHAK DEFEAT t Lcnino in Spcccli Calls Vic-tor- y \of Historic Im- portance.\ HE SCOFFS AT AMERICA Says Wilson Failed to Bring Liberty to Victorious Democracies. London, Nov. 23. \Impudent attacks by enemies of tho revolution have brought about a miracle. We have gained a full victory over Kolchalc which will be of historic Importance for the peoples of the East.\ This statement was made by Nikolai Lonlne, the Bolshevik Premier, In the course of an address to the Second All Russian Congress of the Musselman Communist Organization of Eastern Peoples, according to a wireless message from Moscow He continued: \At the same time attacks from the west are weakening. The Versailles peaco la tho greatest blow the Entente could Inflict upon Itself. The peoples see clearly that President Wilson Is not bringing liberty to democracy, oven for the victorious nations, and are Indebted to unmasked America,\ The communlauesW both the Itusslan Soviet Government and Gen. Denlktne, received by wireless y, claim a vic- tory at Katullnskal, In the Kamyshin region on\ tho lower Volga, each side asserting that the number of prisoners taken, by it was large. Gen. Denlklne declares hla cavalry surrounded and nearly wiped out several Bolshevik regi- ments. The Bolshevik! announced the capture of another thousand' prisoners during the taking of Tara, 135 mtles north of Mlnslc YUDENITCH'S ARMY OUT OF EXISTENCE Incompetence of Command Caused Rout, Says Officer. Hevjic, Esthonto, Nov. 24 (delayed). The Russian northwest army, which attempted recently to capture Petrograd under Gen. Vudenltch. lias virtuaHy gone out of existence, according to Gen. Soots, Chief of the General Staff of the Esthonlan army. lie mado this state- ment on the basis of a report brought In by Col. Rink of the General Staff, who returnod from the Narva front Sunday. According to Col. Rink's report the army waa In a bad condition during the retreat following the attempt on Petro-gra- d. Gen. Yudenltch and his staff lost all connection with the army, which was left to Its fate, unable to resist the Bol shevik\ attack. Tho Yudenltch troops retired In disorder and sought protection on Esthonlan territory. Part of the Russian troops with 10,000 refugees have settled south of Narva. Four Russian divisions which retreated from Yamburg to Narva- are now or ganized under Gen. Tonnlson. They willingly obey the orders of the Esthon tan chief and-or- now protecting the po sitions below Norva. Gen. Yudenltch and his staff are now unemployed. The present critical condition of the Russian troops was caused by the lncomptence of the Russian chief command. The troops had to mix flour with snow owing to the scarcity of bread. Many refugee children died of hunger and cold, but conditions were maae Det ter for the survivors. FLIGHT FROM OMSK BECOMES STAMPEDE 8,000 Women and Children Reported Taken by Reds. By the Associated Press. Tawa, Siberia, Nov. 18 (delayed). Eight thousand wives and children of officers making an eleventh hour flight from Omsk are reported to have been captured by the Bolshevik! ten miles east of Omsk. The retreat of tho rearmost units of the Siberian army from the capital became a stampede, the troops throwing away their guns and comman deerlng locomotives, trains and carts In which to escape. Fifteen trains carry ing officers and their families, besides scores of other trains filled with refu- gees, ammunition and merchandise, which were blocked by ''wreckage and lack of motor power, fell Into the hands of the BolBhevlkt, who followed up the Cossacks by a cavalry pursuit. Panto Is reported to reign at Taars-kay- o, 100 miles east of Omsk, which Is overrun by fleeing soldiers. Polish troops who have been guarding the rail- way are leaving with the utmost haste. According to well Informed circles the Siberian armies were demoralized under CLOTHES OF CUSTOM QUALITY ,sssssWslsiisiMssslliiPl\i\\ 'yHE only place in the United States that you can buy a Saks suit is right here in this store. Some luck you New Yorkers are playing in. Without exception, the fin- est tailoring in oAmerica BROADWAY AT 34th STREET THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1919. MIX WITH THEM MINERAL WATER Bolshevik propaganda and, due to the Jong retreat, the men did not desire to fight Their officers did not dare to risk battle under the circumstances. FOOD IN PETROGRAD DOLED BY DOCTORS Fuel\ Supply for Only Eighteen Days; Factories Closing. Special Despatch to The Eds\. WABIIZNOTON. NOV. 26. FOOd IS SO scarce in Petrograd, according to re ports from Helslngforsi reaching the fitate Department y, that it Is oily obtainable on the prescription of a phy stclan. The fuel supply, almost entirely wood, Is said to be only sufficient for eighteen data more, and Industrial plants have been shut down and thea- tres closed. ' The reports state that of ,30000 bourgeoisie arrested In Petrograd on the approach of Yudenttch's army on tho charge of sympathlalng with the White army, 400 were pardoned on the nnnl versary of the Bolshevist revolution. A winter of fearful suffering is looked for In Russia and officials are beginning to assert the belief that the Russian problem will be solved by gradual ces eatlon of fighting due to hardships and starvation. SOVIETS READY FOR PEACE WITH ALLIES Demand Counter Revolt Must Not Be Aided, However. London, Nov. 25. A Moscow wire less despatch received here .quotes the Pravda as declaring thot tho Soviet government Is willing to negotiate a peace with the Entente and the Imperial ists, but only on condition that the En- tente shall undertake not to support the counter revolutionaries. 'A despatch on Monday quoted the Pravda that a new Russian government waa In project In whlcl the Menehevlkl (Moderates) would participate, that a peace offer was to be sent to Admiral Kolchak and Gen. Denlktne and that Lonlne, the Bolshevik Premier, Intended to convene a National Assembly In Moscow. SOVIET \BRIBER\ OF WILSON SHOT Bakromoff Perpetrated Swin- dle on Russian Reds. Riazak, Russia, Nov. 23 (delayed). 3L Bakromoff, the President of the soviet here, who raised a \local fund for the purchase of Entente Imperialist statesmen,\ has been shot by tho Commission for Combating tho Counter Revolution and for misap- propriating funds Intended for spreading Bolshevik Ideas. According to a newspaper report Bakromoff read a detailed report to the Rlazan soviet, declaring that he had bought Premier Clemenceau of France for 150,000 rubles. President Wilson for 200,000 rubles and the Berlin Foreign Office for 50,000 rubles. The commission discovered that the fund was a swindle, and that Bakromoff and two local off- icials In the mobilization department had pocketed the money. Bakromoff ad- mitted that he had printed private paper money to the amount of .5.300.000 rubles. \30 Broad ' ' ! ' V i ,. t t JAPAN RUSHES WAR VESSELS TO CHIA On Way to Fukien to Monaco Peoplo With Bombardment, Paris Hears. PBOVINOE IS EXCITED Tokio Gets Assurances From Allies That They Will Not Ship Arms to Chinese'. By LAUItENCE HILLS. Staff Cqrrestentent cf The Bcn. CopyrioM, all rights reserved. Pams, Nov. 23. Japanese warships are reported to be on the way to Fukien, south China, to monace tho population of that region with bombardment, ac- cording to confidential advices received here by the Chinese delegation to the Peace Conference. The entire Province of Fukien Is In a, state of high excitement over the in- cidents nt Nantal last week, during which Japanese subjects, It Is alleged, wounded soveral Chinese Y. M. C. A. pnriM. Flshtlng between tho Jap aneso and the Chinese has curred In tho streets during the last monin ana the Japancso Consul has declared that h will not bo responsible for any rur thor bloodshed. In response to a re quest from him to Toklo warships are being sent to repress the fighting, it was confirmed hero again to-d- that the Japanese have obtained official assurances from the French, British anu Italian Governments In a secret agree ment that no munitions or arms would be shipped\ from those countries, to China. m.. nvt.n. v.m InttmntA .,..... that the JaD- - xue wiuticou iiv - aneso are endeavoring to exhaust tne supply of war material in uow vt methods so that in the event of trouble she would find only a weak resistance bj the Chinese. It has become known mat rresiueiu T)nin.n.. iw.niiv nrrlprftd French muni tion concerns to abstain from shipments of arms ana explosives to CURZON SAYS EGYPT CANNOT RULE, SELF Denies Nationalists Are to Be Crushed Plea to Wilson. London, Nov. 25. Earl Curzon, the Foreign SecretaryBpeaklng In tho House of Lords said that Egypt neither was ablo to protect her own frontiers from aggression nor to guarantee a stable In ternnl government. He declared that Great Britain could not wash her hands of a country standtng at the door of Africa and the highway to India. The Idea that tho aspirations of the Egyptian Nationalists were to be crushed, how ever, he said, was an extravagant mis- conception. The Egyptians, Earl Curzon contin ued, could not be shown too clearly that, whatever peace was imposed on Turkey, recognition, of the British pro tectorate would be one of those terms. Therefore, no provision In the peace treaty with Turkey would alter the task with which the mission head by Lord Mllner, Secretary for the Cownles, to Investigate the unrest In Egypt was entrusted. Lord Mllner was going to consult with the Egyptians with regard to how they could best cooperate In the management of their country under British guidance. Paris, Nov. 25. Said Zagloul Pasha, president of the Egyptian delegation to the peace conference, has sent a cable' gram to President Wilson, declaring that as a result of having faith In his prln clples and claiming Independence the Egyptians who fought beside the Allies now find themselvea tho objects of tar barous treatment at the hands of the British authorities. Tho communication adds: \The bloody scenes which Egypt, powerless, witnesses to-d- so licit your attention, we adjure you not to leave the Egyptian people alone against England.\ A Qnlnlne That Does Not, AfTfct Hrad Because of 1U tonic and Uxktlre effect LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tab ettl can be taken by anyone without earning nervousneee or ringing; in tne neaa. There ! only one \Bromo Quinine.\ E. TV. OROVE'S tlgnature on the tox. 10c, Adv, 'iia ana rum ftvtnue (\\J-S-H- E gentlemen here pictured are wearing \The Henley\ a Weber JL & Heilbroner stiff hat of particular distinctiveness. Adapted from the English idea with enough \local color\ about it to strike the fancy of the well groomed New Yorker. Departing a bit from the perennial sameness of the average derby and unlikely ever to be common- place. In all our hat stores at $6. Satisfactory Wear Guaranteed. - Weber HeUbfoneT Clolhitts, HaltrdaihtTS and Hatters Eicon Stores 241 Broadway M5Broidway 775 Broadway 1185 Broadway UuW Broadway 1363 Broadway 58 Nimu 150 Naiiau \ZUUirtUndt HATS AT THESE STORES LEADING JUGO-SLAY- S HELD AS HOSTAGES Twelve Are Arrested by Italian Forces of Occupation in Dalmatia. BELOItADE GETS REPORT Soucnico, Thirty Miles Jrom Zara, Takes Measures Against D'Annunzio's Army. Belorade,\ Servla, Nov. 26. Twelve prominent Jugo-Sla- have been arrested and held as hostages by the Italian forces of occupation In Dalmatia, according to advices received from Sebonlco, thirty miles southeast of Zara. These advices add that Sebenlco Is taking measures to guard against a descent by Gabriels d Annunzlo s army. Geneva, Nov. 25. Telegrams received by tho Serbian bureau at Bern from Belgrade, Zara and Spalato convey tho Impression tjiat only prompt Interference by the Allies can prevent war 'over tlys Adriatic situation, as tho Jugo-Sla- are said to havo lost patience and to bo ready to fight the Italians. 'We nre astonished that the Peac6 Conference permits our people to enduro constant Italian persecutions,\ says one Belgrade paper. \Our peaceful attitude Is praiseworthy when we might throw d'Annunzlo and his filibusters Into the sea.\ Another newspaper accuses Italy of desiring to blockade Jugo-Slavta- 's ex- ports and Imports, and thus \strangle her.\ DALMATIA HAS FEAR OF WAR WITH ITALY Serbia's Patience Almost Ex- hausted by Zara Raid. By a Staff Correspondent of Tiis Sc.v. Copyright. 191, all rights reserved. Paws, Nov. 25. The Jugo-Sla- v popu lation of all of Dalmatia Is greatly ex- -, cited by tho continued aggressiveness of d Annunzlo and his followers, and the situation has reached a point where It contains a grave threat of war with Italy, as the Jugo-Sla- have lost faith In the possibility of an equitable settle- ment through tho Peace Conference, which soon will adjourn. The last Serbian note to the Supreme Council of the Peace Conference showed that Belgrade's patience was about by the Zara raid and indicated a growing disposition to take the remedy Into Its own hands. In addition to send Ing this note Sorbin has Instructed her Ministers In Paris, London and Wash ington to draw the attention of those Governments to the dangerous situation. The Serbian delegation here has taken similar action, pointing out that an armed conflict will be inevitable should the Italians cross tho lino of demarca- tion, and begging the Supreme Council to take efficient measures to end the sit- uation. It says that Serbia believed the Government at Bomo would take the necessary measures promptly against d'Annumlo. Instead of this. It Is now pointed out, the Italian Government has remained passive, thus emboldening D'Annunzlo to undertake his Zara raid. say they have received rellablo lnfor motion from credible sources that D'Annunzlo really Is planning to descend upon Spalato and other parts of Dal matia. It Is also asserted by the Jugo slavs that the Italian poet Is negotiat ing with the Montenegrins, promising to glvo them Cattaro If they will revolt against tho Serbians. The resignation of Foreign Minister Tlttonl In Italy appears to have been caused by the fact that the election was plainly a repudiation of his plans. In fact the election seems to havo gone against the expansionist policy of Son- - nlno and Tlttonl, so tho new Italian .Gov ernment probably will offer many con- cessions. But In the meantime D'An- nunzlo retains the backing of the mili- tary party, which controls the army and navy, and tho danger Is, now that the 38th Street The Desirable QaOCKSS-TRAVEL- I ng, Boudoir- - or desk, \i\ GOLD. SILVER. LEATHER- - OSES Reed & Barton I0S4) Theodqbe R Stahr Jnc poay , m a m :m m and on \ .1862 elections have gone against them, they may decide to try to bring on a con- flict with the Jugo-Slav- s In the hope of arousing the Italian people. POLK AND KNAPP DISCUSS D'ANNUNZIO No New Instructions Sent to Admiral Andrews. Washington, Nov, 25. No new In- structions havo been sent to Rear Ad- miral Andrews at Spalato regarding the attitude he Is to tako In the event of an offort by tho D'Annunzlo forces to ex- pand their control over Dalmatian .ter- ritory, Secretary Daniels said Keports that D'Annunzlo contemplated a raid on Spalato, tho American naval base, led' to tho conference In London between Under Secretary Polk and Rear Admiral Knapp, commanding American naval forces In European waters, but Mr. Daniels Indicated that the official on tho spot had not recommended any ac- tion In anticipation of such a raid. It was recalled that recently when Italian Irregulars raided a port In the unocupled zono established between Flumo and the Serbian lines American bluejackets landed and succeeded In preventing a serious clash between the Italians and tho Serbians. That op- eration, howevor; waa said at the time to have been at the request of the com- mander of the Italian naval forces pa- trolling a part of the coast' adjacent to that guarded by the Americans. ers Admiral Anarews has a lleet of twoive v -- fit tzxrnr i mm II I rt Y . i of w iisttnee. doesn't matter ai 2 U.rs , wel.Vr- - nv6r in t hc-or- Prop iis , or pftorx. Store Closes at 5 P. M. FIFTH AVENUE at $45 Town Ulsters TRACK Jewelersand Silversmiths! BEIHiVENUE AT 47 ft STREET 4Hmden.LaneJ alf Irv. ilrSl ' jjj n the I & It s ' ioJajWi I hkh\ \ j l..,Mll.ll.ll.IUU.W....ll.,.J j SELECTIONS from our raj !3 5? GIFT V1 AND DKSK OHAinS. BOOK ii BAOKS, DINNER PEIIIOD LAZY DESK AND i CLOOK8 AND OCCASIONAL t IN ATTRACTIVE Si ASSORTMENT. Prices Uniformly CcnsertaUtt 'OuAQLSon.; W BROADWAY 79th ST. ft craft with a total of 1,180 oft fleers and men. -- . Tho formal charge against the prisons was that of rebellion against ins Government. n I II ; t Lord &1ay lor Men's Ready -- for -- Service Suits and Overcoats At a price that will be sure to interest hundreds of Men Today $45.00 Just arrived a large shipment of Suits and Overcoats Orders were placed months Could not go into the wholesale market and duplicate them in many instances at price we have fixed for today's selling. Come as early as convenient all sizes in all models when the Sale starts. Suits all ,wero wool fabrics at m solid and 111 and and sizes 34 . to 44. up to to No for .Fourth Floor. MAKX ctmuno FINE SHOP MBRAKY SOFA-EN- cniMES, MIRRORS. SUZAN8. MANTEL TABLES. AT personnel Carranza 39th Street ago the $45 Double-breaste- d, belted colors mixtures browns 'fabrics-browns, greys -g- reys, greens mixtures; excellently tailored. Other Suits $75.00 Overcoats, $10.00 $110 Charge Alterations. i 1

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