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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, February 25, 1920, Final Edition, Image 3

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iLOPPING $2,00010,000
i Tlcr 1'nirnMRflfMT rvnrMpro ;
; ONLY WAY TO AVERT If 1 1 IN WSM&
m - I ifj V' BBB XI . k 1
I I
Neither of Old Parties Is
Relied On to Head Off
i Financial Disaster.
pea;r drastic action.
Trin)ming Estimates Merely for
fJgjitical Effect, Not to Save
Taxpayer.
fiBy Martin Green.
! Special Staff Correspondent of The
h Evenino World.)
WASHINGTON, Feb. K.-Hnrlng
faJsofcalarm, created by boosters of
vcfaunent ownership and operation
vt toe merchant marine, an oppor
tonltv to knock oft at least two
,'Ulions of dollars from the expenses
of GAverhrrteht next year by wiping
out Hio Shipping Board, and thus
eliminating tho deficit of threo billions
tr
of dollars existing and an additional
blnioa or billion and a half dollars
threatened. Congress Is novr seeking
y io mikf further cuts In tho estimates
' for appropriations submitted by the
departments and bureaus. Further
cuts 'will bo made before the final
report of the Appropriations Commit-
t ft. .tin Kaii.ii l ....V. t.... .1 V....
gi nianyof the cuts. It appears from in
TpWlcjilon, will not stick, and some
K yiln'blg and desperate, Involving Uio
tsusponslou of activities of largo and
K." 1 ............ I....w...... ........
WSli UJVVI1IIIIL UL I1UI VU UP, IIIIUL lTi
done' If higher taxes aro to be
avoided.
CUTS FOR POLITICAL REASONS
NOT ENOUGH.
The- Hepub.ican majority In Con
ifresSj'ls disposed to cut the appropri
ations to the extent of In excess of a
billion dollars fur political effect In
tho next campaign, but this will givo
no relief to the taxpayer. Members
of Congress aro guided by party in
structions and principles, and tho
Republican Pari., nominally com
mitted to economy. Is not for the
heroic economy demanded by the ex
Istlng situation. This Is shown by
-ih latest utterances of Chairman
1 Will Ilays of the Republican National
f ''ommltteo by the "keynote" speech
of Ellhu Root before tho Republican '
unofficial Stat.. Convention In New
York and by the platform of the Re
publican I'urty of the State of New
York.
Stripped of all Its complications of
figures and diversified Interests, the
. 'axatlon problem presented to Con
gress Is simplo enough. Any tax
payer can understand it, and, under
andlng, taxpayers should let their
?-rescntatlvea In Congress know
My understand It.
'Before wo went Into the war the
fast of government of the United j
tales for ordinary purposes was,
bproximately, $1,000,000,000 a year.
jdded to this were sinking fund and
iterests requirement!? requiring tho
arpendltUre of an additional $1,000,-
000,000 l year o. total of -2,000,-
000,000.
The llnlted States is no bigger now
than It was in 1916. ' Our form of
government has not V en changed,
S.lexcept that the war .js fastened
6I( upon the uovornmeni s -ma oi ue-
paTtmCllUJ uuu uuruu.ua .in . uumiiua-
ions .and commiuees una councils,
ho usefulness of which has nded.
Jetting right down to brass tacki.. tho
ost of running the Jnlted States,
n view of our precarious financial
tatusi, should not exceed next year
be cost ol running tuc Government
19l.
,OUNTRY CAN BE SAVED BY RE
TURNING TO 1916 CONDITIONS.
Hut, admitting that tho now re
iirenienta of the Government even
idor peace conditions would call for
'0.000,000 in excess of what was re
rodi In 1916. wo find the expense
ft d at $2,500,000,000 a ycur. liut
m t Save the department and bureau
L. Is gone undor tho Influence of the
IrSsptnt and tlio "orgy of extrava
fnce," as Senator .lames V. Wads-
Vorth Jr. has It. that lias endured
Inci Iho' close of the war?
They have asked for cloje to
$5,000,000,000 for the ordinary ex
penses of government alone, To
get us down to a peace basis
$2,500,000,000 should be sliced
from these demands. The ex
penses of qovornment for the fis
caf year 1920-1921, beqinninq the
first of next July, should be fixed
at $2,500,000,000.
.Tile, it -mi It would be thai on Juno,
JO, 1921, i end of tho next fiscal ;
ear, the . scut deficit of 3,000,0p0,-
ooo wouw .e i.nueou to a uonoii
.l.uw.vmi.nu, una congress wouiu oe Tuxpuyers, In the light of this sit
in shape i,. prov.Ju for tho eliminu-1 ut4ton, should bear these, facts in
tlnn r,r iIulI ii,'iuir and uIhj ror uie I
'reduction of l.,St In the eslenl Of
) j:.0ob,0(ll o'io ciu.aig the Ilscal yearJiUeo taxes.
ilO-ltl92J, I The taslt can bo accomplished by
ad;; vyhnt would the reduction
Lmes tq the oxtent ot two
ns of dollars amount to?
o.u'd be equivalent to lift-
''load of taxation amount
ing to $18 a year off the back
of every man, woman and child
in the United States. It would
save every family of five per'
sons (90 in Federal taxes the
first year. It would also reduce
the high cost of living, stimulate
industry by turning hundreds of
thousands of persons now engaged
in non-constructive Government
work into the channels of produc
tive industry and place the Gov
ernment in positioV to take steps
to further reduce the Government
debt and further reduce taxation.
Simple enough! That Is tho es
sence of the problem before Congress
to-day. It requires the samo kind of
treatment that a financier or a busi
ness man would givo his business
but there are few business men of
transcendont ability In Congress.
Most of our statesmen are lawyers.
In the prevalent crisis docs tho
harassed taxpayer, figuring on wear
ing his worn clothes and shoes
another year In order to be able to
pay his rent and his provision bills
and provide for his family, hear any
leader of either of the old parties
pledging In clarion tones said parties
to an Immediate reduction of taxes?
Tho taxpayer listens In, vain for such
clarion tones; ho doesn't hear even a
whisper.
Instead, ho hears talk of "a more
equitable distribution" of taxes. That
Is what Chairman Will Hays pledged
tho Republican Party to in New York
Monday night, and what Kllhu Itoot
pledged the party to In his speech ut
Carneglo Hall last week. Let us see
what references to taxation are hid
den awuy In Mr. Hoot's speech. Mr.
Root said about taxation:
"It Is a very difficult) thing to make
a good tax law, even with tle most sln
rere purpose to distribute the burden
fairly; but if tho men who mako the
law have other purposes, and aro In
spired by a desire to punish somebody
by the imposition of taxes, they nre
suro to got into their law provisions
Which work badly.
"Tho men who framed tho revenue
laws of the Sixty-fourth and Slxty
flflh Congresses did not conceal tho
fact that they looked with suspicion
and dislike upon the great body of
successful business concents ot uio
United States, and upon the men who
wero conducting and had conducted
them, and that they meant to take
away as mucn or inese men s money
as they possibly could.
"Now tax laws are curious, boomerang-like
things, and It requires
some Intelligence and knowledge of
atllairs to know whero they are going
to Htnke. No statute can determine
who is really going to pay a tax. The
most dangerous post is that of tho
innocent bystander who goes homo
grumbling about tho high cost of liv
ing. "It Is timo for tho Republican by
stander to ascertain how far these
war revenue taxes aro really paid
through the cost of living by every
body who cats and wtvira clothes. Let
him discover how far the excess profits
taxes, for 'example, aro being added
to cost, like other business expenses,
so that we all pay them, together with
a prollt on them, and then let him act.
"Tho review of taxation would in
volve tlio tariff, and then it wuld
need to bo remembered that the war
had changed us from"a debtor to a
creditor Nation, and slnco Kuropo
could pay us only by producing and
selling goods, 'It Is to our Interest to
facllitato hor production and trade,
Just as a merchant is interested Jn
the prosperity of custoraors to whom
lie cUa on credit.' "
That is taken to mean here In
Washington, whero politicians analyze-
the statements of party leaders,
that the Republican Party has aban
doned tho principle of high tariff be
cause tho great llnancial interests of
the United States have billions and
billions of dollars Invested in Kuropo
In tho form ot loans und they want
their Interest and their principal and
they cannot hope to obtain overt the
Interest unless fSuropc sells us goods
in large quantities and trade Is
fostered by a low tariff.
It is taken- to mean hero In Wash-,
lngtou that the Republican Party, If
It gets Into power, will ropeaf tho ex
cess prollts taxes and pass now legis
lation Involving Income taxes which
will put Into the lncomo tax paying
class . every .moricnn citizen who
earns $1,000 a jear or moro. It Is
taken to aneau that the tax"s will be
so "dlstiibuted" as to relievo the great
business concerns and increase the
horde of citizens who are nlrtndy
paying a direct tax to ho Govern
lnent. u ls l!lUen to moall Ulat ieru
Herlous intention on tho nart of
(no Ucpubllcun Party to demobilize
oitno Uet)cit ana reUuco taxation. .
Tlln !nl hnfnrn rnnernn l In re.
i rcdueing expensoa to tlio llguro of
, J2,500.0UO,000 a icsr.
I At Intervals between pondcrln
over this simple truth the taxpayer
uilffht occupy himself in stuuylngr the
Mayor and Mrs. Hylan Enjoying
The Balmy Air of Palm Beach
"MAYOR a-Tia-'MRSi MyLAN a& PALM BEACH..
CAN'T BE JUROR,
FOR HE HAS GONE
TO A FREE COUNTRY
lJury Notice for Peter Corr.Jrford
Now of Ireland, Returned to
Court Clerk by His Brother.
PKTUR COMEIU'ORD, for
merly a liquor dealer of No.
135G Second Avenue, was
summoned for tho March Jury
panel In the Seventh District
Municipal Term Court. This
morning Court Attendant I. II.
Bird received thp following let
ter: In reference to the Jury
notice for I'cler Comerford:
He lias gone to Ireland since
Vcb. 17, 1913. I would llko
you to take his name off
your notice, as ho has gone
for good. He has gone to a
free country.
The letter was signed by a
brother.
TALK COMPROMISE
IN MOVIE STRIKE
Chicago Owners and Union Men
Appeal to State's At
torney. CHICAGO, Feb. 23. Efforts aro
being made to settle the controversy
between owners of motion picture the
atres anil the Motion Picture Operators'
Union, which threatened to cause the
closing of all Chicago picture houses
Fia. 29.
Tho Allied Amusement Association
announced that motion picture houses
would be closed on that date unless the
business aKtiu of the Operators' Union
was dismissed and union demands were
modified: Tho association jnade charges
of blackmail and extortion against va
rious theatre employees' unions, and
labor organizations countered with
charges of conspiracy to bocott.
Both sides appealed to the .State's At
torney's ottlce.
HOWARD M. SMITH DEAD.
Wan fienernl 1'imienKer Mirnl of
I,. I. llonil Tnenty Yearn.
Howard M. Smith, seventy-one years
old. general passenger agent of tho Ixng
Island Railroad Company for twenty
years, (lied lact night at Ills home. No.
353 Swventh Street, Brooklyn. Death was
caused by pneumonia, which followed
un attack of diphtheria.
Mr. Smith was In tlio employ of tho
tinir Island I tall road for fifty-one vcars.
.beginning as a freight cli rk He was
born at Oreut Neck, U I. He is sur
vived by a son. Oi.car C. Smith.
fbllowing tabic of estimated expenses
and receipts ot the Government for
tho forthcoming year. It has not
been printed beforo In a newspaper
In this condensed form.
KSTIMATKU nWlUlllKilENTS.
Ditlnutril U.r.i'it in eeniril fund
Jmt SC, IDio, ifl-nt of tho
Hrcrctirj ot the Tr-ur' tJ,lW,SS5(Sl;.0i'
i:stlmt0 of ixvDdUtU(f for fiscal
)Ui ecdlns Juno Q. It'il, u
mbmlttrd lu lluok of tolmit.i.. (,SM,410,(St i
Uxiniltur tnumiriitj b Cbtlr-
tain of AfproprtiUotii Commit
ter not Induitiit In tbo Hook of
1'jllmiui all , i).' u ' i
I'tluntrtt ciiHnditUfoi undvr Civil
Vr ind s,-unlih U'ar I'cuitou
Hilii w ((putted tlAK.ni.'.i
Cstlm.trd uptndltun. on incount
of nllrojji l3.ooo,or
Urind tottl , !!'.' Sii.3;s.5ri ' j
ESTIMATED IltOKHTS
t'Ui40Du , fRS.Ut'.i 0 ' 0
(ntirntl rrntiu-t
' Incvm, and rxrt,a pMfl'a . . T 'o,f0,0i'0 rt
MIvtlanrou Untrual n-iratie . l.tfr.fio o
IMblto Unit '
1.WV..01 w.
Mlar, llaneoya fotuni (liirtudlsg
tlmated ftuin of (!0a,(,0i0 ul
caplial ttcra of Urtta Curiuta
Uotll S8,ll,l!(K0O
I'atutiia laiul toll,. t,t I.CCn.lHOio
War Sailnaa Vtrtineatci .. . . T3,occ.(00 oe
fh'iralti lo rclltt I'fdiTll rttKtfe
ana national bank nolo jj ni t.ito 'o
Pottal utliifa Umda no.iro 00
IWal leimura 4 1 -,.r.0 rtp o
Total fitimatfd ryipi, . .. Ik. 0,5 10ai(i io
Halation of tatlinittd liabil.'ra
otr titliaat'il ronltuj . , .t i v.v a -.n iij
For the further Infm motion of tax
payers It mny be said that no well
tnformcd member if Congress ex-
litots that the receipts will exceed
iJl.DOO.QOOiQQO,
JUDGE ASKS, WHO
IS BENNY KAUFF?
"Never Heard of Him" Asserts
Rosalsky Hearing Petition in
Indictment.
Emll Fuchs. counsel for Uenny Knuff,
Giants' centre fielder, asked Judge
Ilosilsky In General Sessions Court this
morning that he be allowed to inspect
I lhi minutes of the Graml Jiln- whlp.h
Indicted his client on a charge of grand
larceny, with a view to liuvlng the In
dictment dismissed on the grounds of
Insufficient evidence. Judgo Itosalsky
reserved decision.
Fuchs declared James F. Urcnnan,
from whom It is charged Knuff stole
nn automobile, woUld not swear the car
belonged to him ut the preliminary
hearing. Assistant District Attorney
Itlttenbergcr said llrennan did so swear
tieforc the Grand Jury.
Fuchs said KaufTs ability to mnkc &
living depended upon the good will of
baseball fans, and that ho was tho
greatest Kmtreflelder In the world.
"Who Is tills young man?" asked
Judge Rosalsky. "I have never heard
of him. and I nm somewhat of u base
ball fan."
AUTOS AND ANCHORS
IN POLICE AUCTION
Duyers Ask Chance to Bid for
SI, 000 Worth of "Wet Goods,"
but Are Refused.
The 20tth public auction sale of un
claimed property at police headquar
ters was hold to-day. The listings in
cluded four automobiles and almost
every conceivable article from dia
monds to ship anchors. Gowns, over
alls, crutches and baby carriages wer
included in the sale to a largo group
of eager buyers. It was expected that
J2.000 would be realized fo rthe tolice
pension fund.
.Many bidders looked with loncing
i yes upon more than $1,000 wortli of
"caso goods" liquors .-mil sought to
have Mr. Murray place these on sale.
Mr. .Murray explained that he was
waiting an opinion from the Corpora
lion Counsel.
WOMAN MURDERED;
SUSPECT ENDS LIFE
Thirty-one Girl Students. Kndan
gered When School Is Fired to
Hide Evidences of Crime.
I.OS ANOr.LKS. Col., Feb. 25. Miss
Florence Ilourel, fifty, bend of the
Huntington Hull School for Girls In
South Pasadena. Cal , was murdered 'In
her- bed to-day by an assassin wboal
lempted to hldo Ids crime by firing the
binding. H. V. Ilrown, fifty-eight,
suspected of tbo cilmc. commi .!
suicide
The lives of thirty-one girl students
were tmvatenett ny Hie Ilie mi-.
lluiisel's eighU ear old fatln r dis
covered the erime and aided In qu Hint?
the flame.-
Miss Hoiis, I u a gr.idu.it,- ol
Wellesl. t'ulligt
Ferrer Chocolates-
Molmscs Ci.coanul i. ki i ,
Sunt ti III limllna,' - t,ltll tliu,il
bhreiM, 1 A und lutiltiliun thut
of ii i t.i-ti r.
Extra Special for To-Day and
Milk Chocolate Cocoanut
Royals llaolt comes an old-timo
favorltp. Shredded Cocoanut
clned tosuther with the purest of
ruflneu lionev anu
crcaiiu n butter
and buried in u
container of MilK
I'hoeolutt
MILLER'S
SEVEN CONVENIENT STORES
t'Jl llrnudwuj
t i .inal St
rll." Ilimuluu)
in ink Hi
II Ml llniutliiH)
At Hleeekpr .-i
Extra Special
44c
1-tl N
f I 'u ii nil iXox
4r Nrl Urlichl
Ili'aeen llotklinn
'TRUSTS' AT ALBANY
: BEAT THEIR BILLS,
SOCIALISTS CHARGE
, aklman Names Ice and Milk
"Combines" Only One 1
' of 71 Measures Passed.
AL.HAXV. Feb. 35.-Tlfe Socialist
ileiifratkm in the New York Assembly,
which has Intimated Its ousting was on the charge of making false state
prompted by the "trusts," described mcnta on an application for a- death
to-day at tho trkil before tho Afem-
by Judiciary Committee, the fate of
Si alim measures In ISIS which It
claimed clashed with tho Interests of
these trusts nnd Albany's "invisible
Empire." .
Tlio Socialist delegation, according
to tho testimony of Assemblyman
LrOuU Waldman, a defendant, had
been ablo to get only one of Its
aoventy-four measures passed by
both Assembly nnd Senate and signed
by tho Governor. Most of the others,
ho said, had been "klllcd'Mn commit
tee. X Socialist Prohibition measure,
which Waldman said hla delegation
had been unable to get' before the
House, later was adopted when taken
verbatim and introduced by the Re
publicans, tho witness testified.
Tho Socialists, according to Wald
man, had Introduced a bill providing
for creation of a commission on Htato
printing, amounting to many thou
sand dollars, to do away with tho
"farce" of awarding contracts to the
lowest bidder. Actually, Waldman
said, 'the contract & go to tho J. II.
Lynn Company, ""dominated by Wilt
Uarncs." Tho mcasuro mot with
failure.
A Socialist bill, aimed at the "Milk
Trust," which would have regulated
the price of milk, "to prevent milk
companies paying high dividends at
the cost of children's lives," was never
reported out, Wuldjnan testified.
The Socialist delegation, the wit
ness said, voted for the Konyon bill
which, introduced as a war measure,
prohibited the manufacture of arti
ficial Ico near Greater Now York and
directed natural. Ico companies to
harvest 2,000,000 tons In excess of
their regular amount to avert any
shortage. Any of this excess loc, ac
cording to Waldman, which was not
told by u certain date, would be paid
for by the State at cost, plus 10 per
cent.
The Socialists, according Yo tho
witness, voted for the measure, when
Uild It wus a war measure to conserve
ammonia for manufacture of muni
tions. Lattir, Waldman said, Itepre
mmtatlvo Meyor London In Washing
ton, aftor gottlng In touch with Her
bert Hoover, informed them that no
other State had found It necessary
to restrict manufacture of artificial
ice.
Then, according to Waldman, tho
Socialists sought to ropenl the section
of the bill prohibiting the manufac
ture of artificial Ice, feeling that the
"ico trust" was seeking to erento a
shortago nnd raise prices. Mr, Wald
ninn charged that ormer Gov. Ben
jamin H. Odi'll, the Ice Controller,
was largely interested In the Ico busi
ness. Tho next summer, Waldman
testified, tho price of Ice doubled.
WaJdmnn declared a hill lie had In
troduced to create a hydro-electric
commission, with a view to develop
ing water power resources, acquiring
private companies and'includlng thum
"In a coinpielumsivo sslem of elec
tricity production," was "fought ac
tively by lcilVbylsts and indirectly
through other agencies, by tho power
trust of the State of Now York, the
Niagara Falls Power Company, tho
'gas comKinli'S, under the director
ship of our friend Rrndy."
Through this bill, Waldman claimed
lfi. 000.000 tons of coal would be con
served nnd 2.000,000 horsopower of
electricity produced "siilllelent to
iqifrntn every -wheel of industry In the
State or New York, to light every
1mm e, and lo mipply power to every
fanner and our electric railway sys
tems." ppspitc (tcjiiands for hearings from
delegations, of citizens all over the
State, Waldman said he had been
unable to get n hearing. 'The bill was
subsequently killed.
Waldman teslltled the KnciAllHMlinu'
no opresentntlnn on 'the most Im
portant committees- Ways and Means
and Hub's "
Mr. Waldman snld besides framing
legiHlalon, Socialists had attended
every session of the Assembly nnd
meetings of committees: of which
thev wero members. Approximately
sno bills were passed by the Assem
bly In PUS, the witness said, and of
this number the Socialists voted for
"close to fino," because they wore
"neither bud nor good " flnly two '
"uond" measures wre passed, ho
said, without naming tin in
cihci Lower Price''
i 1 iiuBiri I "i i-i.i
III, i O" 'Hii ul. II", I
ill iniiUi iiilluwt
29c
I'llUIMl IWlS
Net Wrliht
To-Morra w
Milk Chocolate Cascade Nuts
and Fruit Onerous portions of
transpaient fruit studded with
hopped tints and topped off by a
lines cnaunK Of
velvety .Milk
Chocolate. Tacked
in a in:al con-
tulmr.
7-1 llrotulnay
At Ailfir Pise,.
I 1 11) llruitilti
M I I t .'
I tins iiriuiUHiir
Extra Special
54c
At mtn si
Svtl sT.
mid Ann'.
PoTiml Hoi
Urlffht
UNDERTAKER TRIED
FIR HASTY BURIAL
f MRS. CALLIESS
.Daughter of Taxi Victim Tells
of False Entries on Death
Certificates.
The trial of George H. Kelly, ml 1111-
dertakc of No. 387 Columbus Avenu
certificate nnd filing a false death cer
tlflcnte, was held this morning In ths
Sixth District .Municipal Court at Nn.
155 Kast SSth Street, before Justice
Jacob Marks.
Tho case grew out of tho hasty nnd
secret burial of Mrs. Anne Calllloss,
who was killed by a Town A Terminal
tnxlcab Oct. 10, and was burled beforo
her daughtor. Miss Charlotte Callllcss,
a grand opera singer, was notified of
her death. An Investigation of tho case
was conducted by Tho Evening World,
as a result of which Kelly nnd two of
his assistants woro arrested and a new
set of regulations drawn up to prevent
"body snatching" from tho morgue avnd
from hospitals,
Tho undertaker's assistants. Jack
Kcnnncy and Frank Connell, aro out
on ball awaiting trial In tho Court of
Special Sessions.
At tho trial to-day Miss Charlotte
Cnlllicss testified to tho falsity of
th entries mado on tho death cer
tificate. Shirley Wynne, assistant
register of records of tho Department
of Health, identified tho death cer
tificate and the removal application
signed by Kelly
Kelly testified that ho was out of
town at tho tltno and that all ar
rangements for tho Calllloss burial
were mndo by his assistants. Ho was
confronted with testimony ho hntl
given before Dr. Gullfoy. who In
vestigated tho case, ami who wns
told by Kelly that although ho wits
out of town ho hud kept in touch
with his placo of business.
At tho conclusion of the testimony,
Justice Marks asked both sides to
file briefs. The caso was prosecuted
by Assistant Coriioratlon Counsel
Morris liorowsky.
ANSWERS CHARGES
IN $75,000' SUITS
Mrs. 'Brown Accuses Mine. Villemin
of Unpatriotic Remarks Dur
ing 69th's Parade.
' Mrs. Margaret frown, wife of James
J. lrown. of Ho. 230 Mndlson Avenue,
to-day filed nnswer to suits for nllegod
slander brought bv flne. Celine Villemin
nnd farla V. Wathcy, botli of No. 32
West 57th Street.
Mrs. Hrown was one of the first to
turn her Newport, It. ., houso over to
tho Government for emergency w'ai
work. She Is a Titanic survivor.
Mine. Villemin, who was one of the
MADISON AVENUE -Thirty-fourth
Street
. Am Uoysiuial OffferflImg, of
Women's Dresses
at the extraordninianilly loM price otf
$27.5
will cbmimeinice tomorrow (Thorsday)
These Dresses are variousiy developed in satin,
crepe de Chine and serge, and offer remarkable
value at this low price.
Sizes 34 to 42 inclusive.
Women's Ready-to-wear Department
(Third Floor)
w hii nl;a4l
rMltttHt MH 1v lit
Hrovrn while h
mi lenaht of Hir
p.iliitif until Oct. 1. ISIS, lo Oct. .
I Hi Mm- Vsth k tit,!" tpr
Ifged iiirar.:emrrks A'fecting hr own
M nutation
In her H'wttri Mrs ttruivti churie
qi'ivitr nlli ri-innr.. M.i nisei by Mine.
illeta.ti durliiir the Flhr Ihirfv rt-
meiit pirndr mid of Mine Unthv shr
n'lw 'ii r "Miiiidn nn slid downstair
In a silk quilled hsllirot oer a chiffon
nightgown, wearing sandsls."
DSJCIWE.IN
Final Week
20 Discount
On the Entire Stock
C. G. Gunther's Sons
801 Fifth Avenue
Farritn Exclusivity for Ninety-Nine Years
C3topotterg
1 AND 3 WEST 37TH ST.
ONE OOOB FROM FIFTH AVENUE
THE STORE OF QUALITY
SPECIALIZING IN
HOUSE LINENS AND UPHOLSTERY
The distinctiveness of McGlbbon Tablecloths,
Napkins, Luncheon Seta, Toweling, Sheets'
and Pillow Cases has gained for the
McGlbbon business an enviable reputa
tion as New York's Quality Linen Store.
UPHOLSTERY
LACE CURTAINS DRAPERIES
McGlbbon Is thoroughly equipped to handle
your Upholstery and Drapery problems. AH
work done In our own Workroom by com
petent people, selected for their ability.
ESTIMATES SUBMITTED
The Store is closed at 5 P.
AVENUE,
fll-l f f I V - - ' Mi. 1m.
- - ... ... n a. mjwummwyf VMivf,
Mr. Wi,t tfabfcC frf
No. Ul tWtlf mnM. BroMclyin. ptt4H
not guilty to ft thttrtm ef Mgaitty in .
MatSiirh Court to-day ami wa ImM la
, It.'") bsti tor MiBittMttn Havrwh I.
I 'lirl HtekH. Ni. Sl Ixn mreet.
; s1Ism hf mrrnM br at the Hatuos
PUr M. It Owrrh on April S last, and
thflt he had bfl marrtal. without
I dlvrce. to Walter IhmMm Mid to Ed
want Ki-tti.
STYLE
tare t866E35agMj
M. daiN
NEW YORK
Thirty-fifth Street
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