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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, December 07, 1919, Image 12

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L 12 ihr. THE SUN, 7, 1919. AHN URGES SPEEDY - CREDITS TO EUROPE 5 sGovc'rnmont Should Take the Lead, Ho Says in Letter to Polndextcr. OT PIIIVATE ptankor Explains Opposition to league Declares U. S. Can Do More Good Alone. Tna Sun nresenta hcrowlth tho full Jext of the letter on the pcaco treaty Jjant recently by Otto It Kahn to Senator I fpolndextcr. In forwarding It to the iBenato commltteo Senator Folndoxter ;j \I regard this letter from Mr. Kahn ',31s the moat effective statement I havo vJfeen from an American business man to 'She passage of Peace Treaty as sub imltted to the Senate.\ 4 the Mr. Kahn's letter follows : \The Information which has come to liVou as to my views and attltudo con I iteming the League of Nations covenant I1 js qulto correct. I am, of course, cor-- ;j Tllally In favor of any wise and fitting . 4act to preservo the peaco of the world, !l 3 .w in favor of America taking her full ynqre in tho burden of that responslDUiiy which rightfully soes with power. iiu \I am In favor of dealing wth those Stations by whose sldo we fought In the Jjvar, not merely according to the meas-ur- o of our dutv. hut apcordlntr to the iSneasuVo of our good will and of our 'Jgrateful appreciation of .their heroism ;3wd their sacrifices In tho struggle tc 2ve me worm trom irussianism. ! \I am In favor of tho proposed defence j;pient ally, France (excepting the \vision which makes Its duration subject Ho the Judgment of tho League of Na tions). I am In favor of the most cor Mlal understanding and cooperation with .'preat Britain. Indeed, I believe that no otiier single element is so vuai to me 1 Jpeace, safety and freedom pf the world lips close harmonious and mutual trustful !'i frelatlonshln between America and that icreat democratic empire. u m Opposed to Ilnula of Covenant. . \ \I am In favor of doing everything Incumbent upon us to make secure and 3 perpetuate that which we and the milled nations fought for. im IJut 1 nm strongly opposed to me ; league of Nations covenant as originally Submitted to the Senate. Indeed, I dls- - fljbellevo In tho whole conception on which 41 rests. 1 snare mu upiuiuu ui Nicholas Murrav Butler as expressed In jt, recent speech In which he gives voice ; 50 nis deep uisappoinimeni mat insieaa . 3f 'setting up a great tribunal by which ! Saw shall be substituted for force In tho Settlement of Internal disputes the peace treaty 'lamely relies upon political and ., diplomatic discussion' and devices as a Staeans of preventing wars. 5 \When the covenant was first pre- sented to tho people of America nnd be- - i'jjTore Its obligations, commitments and 'Effect were fully understood by them, 1 popular current in favor of its prompt ; jyatlflcation. Those Senators, Republl- - jeans and Democrats, who, like you, stood . .out at that time against that current jiind took upon themselves the ungrateful , task of explaining, exhorting and agl- - ,ft uun?. nave .rendered a Dainuuc service. value and meaning of which will. I ;3im convinced, be recognized and appre- - . puated more and more as time goes by. ;g \So far from playing politics, they tetaked their political future upon .their JfcoSvlctlons. Great pressure and powe- rful Influence were brought to 'bear upon , phem to cause them to modify their at- titude. They were exposed to vitupera- tion, misinterpretation of their motives Ihnd to the taunt of 2 \But they stood unmoved, and a ma- jority of their colleagues, and, I feel i .eure, of the people, have now come to i JJnsist with them upon not less than ade quate reservations. America fought for ' \peace honor, safety, liberty and right. jNothlng that we fought for makes It Encumbent upon us to act henceforth as '3ollcemen of Europe and Asia. 'jjj aiimt Not Get Entangled. : \Nothing that we fought for makes It , Encumbent upon us to entangle ourselves n the age long racial squabbles and jtrlgues of Europe and Asia, or to the guardians and guarantors for ptll times of an arbitrarily and artifi- cially remodelled world, put together In disregard, more or less, of the evolution bf centuries or the proved qualities and Characteristics of races, according to the Judgment and formula; and compromises f a fow men assembled In secret con- clave, far removed from the Informing jjind vitalizing currents of public opinion. \Nothing that wo fought for makes Elt Incumbent UDOn us to rellnaulsh our p JJundamental national policies and tradi tions, nnd to transform the American -- eagle Into an international mongrel. 2 \Wo helped mightily to win the war. JAlone among the victors, wo ask for tjione of the spoils (though. It seems to !jne, at least we might well nnd Justly 3iave claimed a share In the distribution pt those islands In the Pacific formerly .owned by Germany, which are of stra- tegic importance to America). We are yiot called upon to set America's Egna-jjur- e to an instrument that would leave tils poorer in those intangible national Assets which we have Jealously guarded heretofore nnd which we rightly prize. \America the young giant of tho free Sind unconventional West, cannot be jiut jjnt'o a garment cut according to tho ma- nner and hablta of old time European dl- - - .plomacy. She Is not much good at su iting around green tables In elaborate and ceremonious discussions. Sho Is not fitted by tradition, training, governmen-Jt- al methods, Interest or Inclination to Stake a continuous and responsible part Jin tho readjustment or European affairs. 2 U. 8. Must He Left Free. 5 \She will do far more and far better Swork for the world if she la left free to JJdo It In her own way than If she Is flned and constrained by the rigid for nulje and precise provisions of a Slant such an the one framed at Jjwllles a covenant which a French E , 1 mm !ffp SUNDAY, DECEMBER ENTEEPEIS12 High 'Grade Watches and Jewelry t Xmas Gifts Make Your Selection Now Largest Assortment, ON' MAIDEN LANE. EASIEST TERMS, Strictly Confidential. C'nllorSrnd forllcautlful CATALOG H. 'writer has termed a 'chimerical edifice conceived In disdain of the laws of his- - . tory and reality and human nature.\ \I fear that our participation In tho league, with Its Infinite and all embrac- ing complexity, Inelasticity and cumber some machinery, Instead of being a breeder of poaco and good will, would be rather apt to bo a breeder of misunder standings, Irritation and 111 feeling, as far as America Is concerned, \Already In our roccnt excursion Into the field of European politics, wo havo jiiuiuiirea in one. snort year to convert irienasnip ana trust toward us Into m s understanding nnd Irritation, In the caso of too many of those nations with whom we were associated In tho war. Wo would bo expected by our associates In the league to do things, some of which wo know beforehand we shall not do ade- quately or at all unless they are sup ported Dy PUD1IC onlnlon In th countrv. \Wo would be expected to take or par ticipate in decisions nnd actions wh ch In many cases would find repercussions In our domestic politics with conse- quences easily to bo foreseen. Whether our representatives on the council of tho league would always bo selected accord ing to fitness and experience, or whether at times their qualification would be mainly that of being 'deserving party men, is at least open to question. \I havo been at pains to read through the peace treaty, including the covenant, from beginning to end. I laid It away\ sore nt heart and sickened. It falls grievously, most grlevouely, ahort of realizing tho high hopes of tho world for a peace which would be worthy of tho spirit and aspirations that animated the Allies and America during the war and at tho conclusion of tho armistice. Nothing to Enconrage Faith. \We nro told by Its defenders that tho covenant Is admittedly far from perfect and that the treaty of peace itself is gravely faulty and opon to serloua ob- jection In certain respects, but that these shortcomings can and will be corrected and Improved when the league comes Into operation. What reason Is thero to have faith In that promise being given tho fact that no Important change can bo mad without the unanimous consent of the council? in what Instance In the record of European diplomacy waa there ever unanimity when selfish Interests wera at stake, except unanimity purchased by equally selfish compro- mises and bargainings? Does tho pres- ent state of Europe under the dispensa- tion, for the last twelve months, of the Supreme Council composed of tho lead- ing nations. Including America, encour- age faith In tho effectivo and beneficent workings of international unanimity? \I had hoped (and dome of those more competent than I in International af- fairs shared that hope) that In place of creating a wholly novel and untried ma chinery of vast complexity, the United States, England, France and Italy would make a short, simple, solemn declaration to the world to tho effect that tho high and beneficent things we fought for. we mean to preservo and. protect and that any one who assails them will find these great European Powers and America arrayed for the de- fence of liberty, peace and right. \Such a declaration would have meant neither an alliance with or against any- body nor a threat toward any other nation. It Is true that It would have no perpetually binding force. But neither has the League of Nations covenant per- petually binding force. Inasmuch as any member may withdraw from It on two years notice. I feel that such a declara tion, together with the utilization, strengthening and development of the existing machinery of tho Hague tribunal, would accomplish' all that we are called upon to do In this respect and .accomplish It more effectively than an Ironclad document. Says Lenirue Delayed Peace. \America wantse-3cc- , not only ac tually but also formally, with her late enemies. We should and but for the league covenant complication would haVe had It long ago. If, contrary to expectation, developments were to mako it necessjry for America to act upon her own Initiative, sho could have It for the asking at anytime and upon her own terms, because the Central Powers need peace far more urgently than we do. 'Tho Versailles Peace Treaty has been rejected. Presumably It will be rati fied during the next session of Congress, with suitable reservations, unless pre vented by unyielding obstinacy and pride of opinion In high places. Being given tho circumstances of time and the world situation which, unfortunately and un necessarily, has been created, ratifica- tion with such reservations would seem to me the course that Is called for, how ever reluctantly. 'Whether or not tho course be ap proved by the necessary two-thir- ma le rity of the Senate, I am quite certain that the Senate's attitude In respect of the League of Nations covenant does not signify any lack of good will or grati tude toward the allied nations or a callous disregard of our duty toward a world in sore distress. I am convinced,' on the contrary, that our allied friends may rest assured that the more we are left free to do things In our own way the more willingly, generously and ef- fectively we shall do them. And tho very first thing we ought to do as an expression of our true senti- ment and in fulfilment of our plain duty Is to make available to the allied Silk Petticoats 6.95 to 16.50 Waists 4.95 to 29.75 Sweaters. 5.95 to 54.75 Powers those credits which are re- quired to enable them to obtain urgontly, Indeed vitally, needed foodstuffs and raw materials an J to resume their nor- mal economla I'.'e, \It has r.uw boon demonstrated un- mistakably that private enterprise In America cannot accomplish that task by Itsolf, or, at any rate, that It cannot ac- complish It quickly enough, for various reasons, among tho principal ones of which Is the fact that crude and short- sighted taxation has destroyed tho American Investment market for tho time being. It la up to our government to take the lead and to act promptly and effectively. Tho sum required now and for the next twelvo months Is no mora than our expenditures would havo beon for thirty days If tho war had lasted but one month longer. Prompt Credits Are Weeded. \If wo do not provide these credits and provide them promptly, ws shall In tho end loso far more through the Im- pairment of trade and trade opportuni- ties than If tho whole amount of those credits were to provo a loss (which will by no means bo the case). In addition, we shall loss International good will, which Is a business asset not to be underestimated. \Europe needs America's financial aid at this Juncture a good deal moro than It needs America's participation In5 the League of Nations. Self Interest as well as humanity and a due regard for our duty and good name require thttt wo should give that aid without rurtaer ao lay.' We have tarried far too long as It Is. \The allegation that private capital would have taken care of the financial requirements of Europe If the .peace treaty had been ratified and that all this time it has stood ready to act awaiting only ratification la not In accordance with the facta The ratification or. non- notification of the treaty Is not and was not the determining factor In the atti- tude of private capital toward Europe. \What is needed and has been needed all along to meet the financial and eco- nomic necessities of Europe, with the benefit to our own situation. Is definite and purposeful leadership on tho part of the Administration and appro- priate legislation by Congress.\ PRIZES AWARDED BY ACADEMY OF DESIGN Curran and MacEwen Most Favored Artists. The prize awards In tho winter ex- hibition of the Academy of Design, which opens to the public December 13, buve Just been announced. The two principal prizes were given to Charles C Curran and Walter MacEwen, an In- dication that the venerable society Is holding fast to Its traditions, for both mcso painters anun me sensational. The list of awards Is as follows: The Carnegie prize, J 500, for the n.cst meritorious oil painting In the ex- hibition, portraits excepted, to Emll Carlsen, for his painting entitled \Surf at Skagan.\ 0 The Thomas B, Proctor prize, $200, for the best portrait In the exhibition, to Walter MacEwen for a portrait of \The Painter.\ The Altman prize of J1.000, for flguro or genre picture painted by nn American artist, to Charles C. Curran t'or his painting entitled \Tho Top of the World.\ The Altman prize of J 500 for a figure or genre picture painted by nn Ameri- can artist, to GIfford Beal for his paint ing entitled \Balmy Days.\ The iBidor gold medal for the best figure composition painted by an Amcrl can artist thirty-fiv- e years of ago or under, to R. McLellan for the painting entitled \The Old Lady.-- ' The Julia A. Shaw Memorial, J300 for the most meritorious work of art In the exhibition produced by an American woman, to Laura Gardln Fraser for a \Baby Goat In sculpture. The Elizabeth Watrous gold medal, which may bo awarded to a work In sculpture, to Rudulph Evans lor a bronze \Boy and Panther (Mowgll).\ The Helen Foster Harnett prize for the best piece of sculpture IP the ex hlbltlon by an artist under 3G years of ape, to Victor D. Salvntoro for a por trait bust of \Big Oak.\ Six Motortata Lose Licenses, Speeding and reckless driving caused Secretary of State Hugo tp revoke six automobile licenses at his weekly hear- ing In the Court of Special Sessions yes- terday afternoon. The licenses cancelled were those of Pasquale Vallarello, 431 West Forty-fift- h street; Paul Seger, 150 Elizabeth .street; Max Brodhelm, 262 South First street, Brooklyn; James J. Lynch, 2179 Third avenue; Samuel e, 13 Essex street, and Benjamin Axelrod, 215 Fourth avenue. The chauf- feur's licenso of Frederick J. Blehler of 1322 Third avenue was suspended for thirty days. He had teen convicted of reckless driving. \ Gonzales Hack In Costa Rico. San Salvador, Republic f San Salva dor, Dec 6. Alfredo Gonzales, former president ot uosta mca, wno was do posed In January, 1917, by Federlco Tlnoco, arrived in San Jose yesterday from tho United States, according to despatches from the Costa Rlcan capital, He received an enthusiastic welcome by nations and, next to them, to the Central the entire populace. Silk Gifts for Women who require HH Extra Sizes It you are seeking a gift for some friend who is stout, you will find the answer among the many beautiful and dainty articles of wearing .i -- ii.. j : 1 1 apparei specially uebigneu ior women of stout tigure. Here are a Few Suggestions frcm tho Stout Woman's Store: Nightgowns 1.45 to 19.50 Silk Chemises 4.95 to 14.50 Wool Scarfs 10.50 to 19.50 Bath Robes Silk Bloomers 5.95 to 24.95 4.95 to 6.95 Camisoles Boudoir Caps 1.95 to 6.95 ' ' i.35 t0 4.'95 Negligees Silk Hose 5.95 to 79.50 2.95 to 5.45 21-2- 3 W. JrM:2 38th Street MRS. PRATT-GIBSO- N FIGHTS TRUST SUIT Says Father's Action for Transfer Duo to Deeper Causo Than Her Marriage OnANGE IS WELCOMED Wants Louis Kaufman as One to Direct $200,000 Fund for Her Children. Mrs. Seatrlco Fratt-Olbso- who re- cently was married to Preston aibson, clubman and playwright, filed an answer, yesterday, in tho Supremo Court to tho complaint of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. William 12. Benjamin, netting that they be relieved of. the trusteeship of a $200,-00- 0 trust fund which Mrs. Gibson estab lished for the benefit of two children by her'former marriage, Cynthia Ann and Dallas Bache Pratt 2d. After denying tho allegation of her parents, who live nt the Hotel Plaza, that she was married to Gibson against their wishes and In spite of tho protest of all the members of her family, Mra Gllson says: \There Is another and deeper cause than the marrlago of deponent to Mr. Gibson existing between her and her father, William E. Benjamin, which totally prevents any cooperation and confidence between them. Prior to the time plaintiffs brought this suit denO' nent conSulted her attorney with regard to bringing a similar suit to removo plaintiffs on account of her father's mistreatment of her and the conseauent total lack of cooperation and confidence Dotweon them, and was about to sue when plalntiffa relieved her of so doing by bringing this action. \She welcomes the desire of plaintiffs to resign, but does not concur In their dtalre to have the Equitable Trust company appointed as substitute trus- tee, but desires that somo other trust company bo appointed by tho court and also that one of the trustees be Louis G. Kaufman, president of tho Chatham and l'hcnljc National Bank. \Her reason for objecting to the Equitable Trust Company Is that said trust company and her father havo closo business relations and. owing to the great wealth of tho plaintiffs tho omciais or that trust company aro nt nf times disposed to do anything they can to secure plalnUffs good will and deposits.\ Mrs. Gibson asserts that tho) Equi- table Trust Company would. In hor opin ion, be disposed to complv with her parents every wish and h'r parents would virtually continue to act as trus- tees! further, because the officials would bo prejudiced and poisoned ngalnst the defendant by tho sild Will iam E. Benjamin, who Is vindictively disposed against defendant and whose relationship of father doej not prevent Ms doing all things In his power to de- prive this defendant of ail contentment, reaco of mind and happiness.\ Preston Gibson, husband of th\ de- fendant, died an answer In an fiction brought against him by tho Wynl'oop, Hallenbrck \Crawford Company to re- cover J 5,520 balance for printing the Marines' magazlno for him during the wnr In his answer he said that ho was overcharged and that the debt Is that of the corporation which published the magazine and not his personal debt. Dntch Sne Importer Here. William Jorlng nnd William Bekker, both of Holland, entered suit yester- day In the Federal District Court against the Arm of Harris, Irby t& Vose, alleging breach of contract. The latter firm was to have delivered cot- ton to Barcelona, Spain, and receive payment therofor upon tho declaration of peace. The plaintiffs allege tlut though tho cotton was delivered In tho spring of 1917 tho defendanfs sold It to other purchasers for 2,450,000. The Hollanders ask for the difference in profits. Loo DEUTSCHES VEREIN SELLS FOR $440,000 Loss of Membership Forces Club to Close. The Deutsches Vcreln obtained per- mission yesterday from Supreme Court Justlco Newburger to sell its club house at 112 West Fifty-nint- h street for f 440.-00- 0 to Louis D. Beaumont and Harmon August. The Vereln la selling because Its membership list has been so de pleted that It can no longer afford to maintain sucli a big olub house. The petition for permission to sell ' tho corporate property states that tho club wns organized In 1874 \to create for the Germans of New York a central placo of social and tntoliectual Inter- course.\ Slneo tho early part of 1918 the club house has been let to the New York County chapter of tho Red Cross. ' Tho chapter maintained a hospital for soldiers thero until May 1 last. Since then tho premises hnvo been vacant 0 The cash value of the club's personal assets Is J26.057, which Includes a $20,- - j oou ueposit pam Dy tho purchasers nt tho tlmo the contract of sale was signed. Tho furnlturo Is estimated to be worth $1,732. Thero Is a first mortgage of 350,000 nnd a second mortgage of 125,000 on tho premises, tho total Incumbrances being moro than tho selling prlco. H0EGAN SUCCEEDS O'MALLEY. Onsted by Election, II Goes to Charities Dcpnrtiucnt. Matthew T. Horgan, who would have lost his placo ns assistant to the Prcsl-di- nt of tho Board of Aldermen on Jan-uur- y 1, when F. H. La Guardla will suc- ceed President Itobert L. Moran, has bfen appointed Third Deputy Charities Commissioner by Commissioner Coler. The place to which Mr. Horgan, who lives In Brooklyn, is going, was re- cently vacated by Edwin J. O'Malley, \no was returned to tne Department of Markets as Commissioner, succeeding Dr. Jonathan C. Day. Mr. Horgan was appointed assistant to tho President of tho Board of Alder- men when Gov. Alfred E. Smith became a member of tho Board of Estimate in 1918. Ho was retained by President Moran, who succeeded tho Governor. In his old place. Mr. Horgan received ?P,E0O. In the new position the salary will bo J5.000' a year. C. G. BUCHANAN CO. 90 West St. NEW YORK Cin BUCHANAN MAGNETIC SEPARATORS One of many types designed to remove or collect steel, iron or other magnetic substances from materials. They will protect your fine grinding or pul verizing machines. SEND FOR BULLETIN S It. Who Can Afford To Be Without Music this CHRISTMAS? Have you thought of how to bring the best of it to your fireside this Christmas? Have you thought of the most logical place to buy a Piano or Playcrpiano? The making, the selling and the expert knowl- edge of a Piano is a special business in itself. Buying a Piano is simple enough, per- haps, but at the same time to buy a service that is going to be permanently helpful to you can- not possibly be got from those who merely mer- chandise pianos of various unknown makes, no matter how honest the intention may be. Isn't the STERLIN PIANO Company the logical place to buy when you consider reputation and quality? That our Pianos and Playerpianos have an established value. That the prices are known and the same to every one. o That there can he no chance of misrepresen- tation, no lack of knowledge about service, and that the real music giving qualities of your pur- chase are permanent. There are lots of cheap Pianos for' sale, but don't forget that there is no new way of making them better than they are. Pianos cost more to make now than they ever did. We believe the Sterling Product is the most logical purchase that can be made to-d- that means in art value, price and permanent service. Ask any one who has one of our instruments. FICTROUS AND SONOR1S. VICTOR RECORDS 6f MUSIC ROLLS PIANO BENCHES fcf SCARES MUSIC CABINETS SIS-S2- 0 Fulton St.. Cor. IlanoTer Plae. Brooklyn, f, y Telephone 5600 Main connects all Departments Inc. PAOlterO BANK HOLDUP PE00P. Metnl fcnae for ,'annjds MnJces It nha Place for nnd Men. Tho Paclflo Bank, at Seventh avenue nnd Forty-nint- h street, has brought the bombproof shelter to town and made a placo for It In tho equipment of an bank. During tho last month a metal cage, surrounded by riveted stool armor plate, has been built on the dumb waiter shaft on the south side 38th Street IV! MAIN FLOOR LANE of the building. Ths shelter Is about soven feet in height and four feet In diameter and conceals guards and nt ordnance to protect the bank at all times. Its commanding position, clear of the receiving tellers' booths, enables the guards to view both entrances and tho Interior so that from Inno- - v. - -- - CBIll IWlWIlg circular motal surface which are really loopholes thero mlgni come a -- gerous shower of lead should any one Store Closes at 5 P. M. toe. per per in all Army Island. Lord&Taylor FIFTH AVENUE Phiuldelphu, Handsome Silk Shirts for Men $13.75 Tax $1.08 A Splendid Christmas Gift \ADE from imported silks of elegant quality woven of fine thread silk, insuring long and satisfactory wear. The selection of patterns includes beautiful jacquard figures and stripes in color combinations that will appeal to particular Made Box Pleated Centres Various Sleeve Lengths Heavy Broadcloth Silk Shirts, $9.32 Tax 63c. Also desirable Silks pleasing designs the same price,., .Ground rioor.. Men's Silk Half Hose heavyweight pure silk half Hose, lisle cuff, heel and Black, white and colors pair 75c Men's full fashioned half pure silk with lisle top and 0soles. Brown, navy, grey, and other colors; also black and white pair 95c Heavy weight black silk half with self the leading color combinations 1335 MAIDEN B&Flnnrfi effectively men. Hose, Hose, as is to combine care of French peasants whose skill in is an with those little that Paris They arc typical creations of In to maker's fine quality, to make trouble around that' particular comer. Charles Gillespie of Broad- way designed tho shelter. Transport Camlirnl Launched. 6. The United States transport Cambral, named In honor of tho Americans who fell la that battlo during the war, was launched to-d- at Hog . . with other in at Men's ribbed . . . An extra fine of pure silk half durable quality, lisle top and soles. Black, Cordovan, navy, grey, white per pair All silk half Hose, good with lisle in black and colors. .per pair white clocks, also English shot silk pair $2.49 ZQround Floor.; (p Gloves ' By the smaller accessories, such gloves, a woman's dis- crimination in dress revealed. Reynier Gloves are especially appealing those women who seek gloves that tastefully follow the style tendencies of Paris . . . well-ma- de gloves of kid skins in shades to harmonize, or the costume. Reynier Gloves the . . . clovcmakini; virtually inheritance . . . important fashion touches alone inspires. France. addition the selection Hose, $1.17 weight soles, . $1.72 contrast with these gloves embody certain unusual features designed by us in anticipation of our patrons' desires. Made in fash- ionable lengths and colors, tastefully embroidered and finished, these gloves become a most important requisite to the costume of the well groomed woman. FROM $3.50 TO $7.00 Lord & Taylor FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK 3; attempt IL 112S Deo. 390t Street or

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