Newspaper Page Text
tenant General, the Earl of Cavan, ha* i
been appointed to the chief command ?
of the London and Aldershot' district, !
with headquarters at the Horse Guards ;
?"or the present emergency.
The Prime Minister telegraphed to the .
Lord Lieutenants of England, Scotland !
and Wales, impressing upon them the
urgency of encouraging recruiting of
the emergency forceB end requesting
them to persuade employer? of labor to
release men for this purpose and keep
their places open.
The department of mines of the
Board of Trade has sent circulars to
all the lighting and water stipply or?
ganizations and to local authorities
urging the utmost economy in the use
From the Board- of Trade also came
an order prohibiting any household I
purchasing more than ono week's sup?
ply of food at a time and forbidding
The Board of Trade likewise mobil?
ized the emergency staff of the food >
?lo?artment to have it in readiness .
should rationing become necessary.
It was reported the Air Ministry had i
considered the practicability of pressing
four large cargo-carrying airships into
service for food transport to inland
Further disorders were reported from
the coal fields. In Wales there were
many cases of looting. In one instance
a coal train was held up and a large
quantity of the fuel taken. Raiders are
also killing sheep pasturing in the hilly
regions. Billboards, trees, fences and
other fixtures of wood have been taken
In the Newcastle district there have
been numerous fires, and many tele?
phone and telegraph poles have been
Acute distress is already being felt
in several districts, and the Salvation
Anny is distributing food.
From The Tribune's Europtan Bureau
Copyright, 1921, New York TriTjune Inc.
LONDON, April 9,?Despite growing
hopes for a settlement that will block
the walk-out of a million more work?
ers at midnight Tuesday in sympathy
with the miners, the government went ?
sternly ahead? with preparations to ;
meet the crisis. Scenes similar to
those in 1914 were enacted in every
city when a rush began to enlist in
tl.9 volunteer defense forces. Many
of the recruits that have rallied by
thousands to the colors in response
to the Premier's call were housed
temporarily in drill halls and parks
until proper quarters can be arranged
~.nd supplies brought up. In some
districts in London there were so many
volunteers that they had to be sent
away with instructions to report
The size of the volunteer defense
force being called up is indefinite, but
twenty-four battalions have been asked
for from London alone. Seventy-six
thousand army reserves have been or?
dered to report for duty. Reports from
the coal fields show that striking
miners who are on the army reserve
lists have unanimously obeyed the call
to arms. Many unemployed men, glad
of a chance to get regular army pay
for a time, also have enlisted.
The safety of the mines is now defi?
nitely assured. Pending a settlement,
the government is said to be considering
the possibility of employing naval ma?
chinists to operate the pumping ma?
chinery in the mines that are endan?
gered by flooding.
Some Progress Being Made
After the tension snapped last night !
both government and labor leaders sat
??own to pick up the pieces. Early
this morning the railwaymen and the
transport workers met Lloyd George
'.n conference and kept in comrmtni-1
cation with him all day. The Premier |
immediately began to make way for a j
settlement by bringing forward new ?
proposals. These were taken up at I
length iii the conferences and, al- |
though the negotiations were secret, i
it was apparent that some common !
ground was being reached. All evi?
dence pointed to the fact that both j
sides went further in their conces
siona than they had intended when
they entered the conference.
When the labor leaders met the
Premier it was ostensibly to serve
on him formal notification of the ac?
tion of the triple alliance yesterday in |
calling out all railwaymen and trans?
port workers in sympathy with the
miners. The conference ?oon devel?
oped an active discussion of terms of
settlement. As soon as it broke up
Lloyd George called a full session of
the Cabinet, which was attended also
by Lord S tain ford h am, private secre?
tary to the King.
When the labor leaders left their
conference with Lloyd George they
carried a report of the Premier's ?sug?
gestions to the officials of the triple
alliance, who, meanwhile, had been
making preparations to carry on the
negotiations despite the. issuance of ;?.
strike call. Notwithstanding the state?
ment last night by Frank Hodges, sec?
retary of the miners' union, that "no
quarter need now be expected." J. H.
Thomas, president of the railway
men's union, in a statement given out
after the meeting with Lloyd George,
said: "I hope and pray that before the
strike goes into effect Tuesday night
we will be able to say that an avenue
to peace has been discovered."
Some Unions Oppose Walk-Out
Messages from the provinces indicate,
that all the railwaymen will not obey
the strike order if the present nego?
tiations break down. Some of the
unions affiliated with the transport
workers' federation also are holding
local meetings here and there protest?
ing against the action of the execu*
tiv in deciding on a walk-out.
Through all the controversy the
oublie has remained calm *nH ?}*a?v*
Americans Rush Home*
Fearing Strike Tie-Up
LONDON, April 9.?The Daily
Graphic says that because of the
impending strike of the railway
men and transport workers in
sympathy with the miners, Amer?
icans in England arc flooding
steamship companies with appli?
cations for berths to the United
have been no disorders. In many
quarters the Premiw's suggestion that
civil war is at. hand is deprecated. The
Archbishop of Canterbury ha? issued
an appeal to the nation to pray its
Way out of its difficulties.
The international interest, displayed
in the strike has had a sobv.ring ef?
fect, for the nation is realizing the
?widespread interest, in the outcome of
this gigantic contest between capital
an?l labor. The evening newspapers
quote this morning's Tribune editorial
article on the subject at some length.
Strike Causes Increased
Demand for American Coal j
The British miners' strike is driving
foreign coal business to the United
States, Charles A. Owen, president of
the Tidewater Coal Exchange, an?
nounced in this city last night.
"American wholesalers during the
last week have received many inquiries
for quotations from foreign buyers,
and are seriously contending for" Eu?
rope's future business," he said. "The
possibility of the continuance of high
prices for English coal, because of the
wage demands of the strikers, opens
the field of competition to American
"The demand for bunker coal already
ha? increased because foreign ships are
loading for return voyages. American
coal sellers have not raised their prices
materially, and are willing to contract
for foreign deliveries at reasonable
Brindell Type Declared
Handicap to Unionism
i Motion Picture Craftsmen Urged
to Have Regard for Char?
acter in Leaders
Robert P. Brindell, convicted build?
ing trades chief, and John L. Fitz
p..trick and William Z. Foster, leaders
in the steel strike a year ago, were
named yesterday by John Leiten, pro?
moter of "industrial democracy," as
typical of a group of labor leaders who
handicap the progress of labor unions.
! He mentioned them in addressing 200
j members of Motion Picture Craftsmen
j No. 614, at an organization meeting in
I Bryant Hall, at 723 Sixth Avenue.
'?Brindell goes to prison," Mr. Leitch
: said. "This reflects on vou. If vou're
on the job you won't have Brindells
and Fosters and Fitzpatricks, you'll
have Washingtons and Lincolns and
Teddy Roosevelts. The unions have
had no real goal: that is why they have
followed those men. Are you proud
of Foster, Fitzpatrick and Brindell?
"The unions must pick square, clean
men, they have been thinking too much
of dollars, when character is what
Mr. Leiten, who was applauded re?
peatedly, described himself a.3 a man
who had been "sentenced to forty
seven years at hard labor by economic
conditions." and "?'ho had pledged him?
self to oppose "minority rule" in in- i
dustry and politics.
Tax on German Exports |
Not Favored in Italy
Indemnity Levy Will Be Found
Useless and Discarded, Is
Belief in Rome
Special Cable to The Tribune
Copyright. 1921, New York Tribune Tnc.
MILAN, April 9.?The consensus in j
Italy regarding the proposed 50 per1
cent levy in Allied countries on German
made goods sold there is that such a
measure will not prove satisfactory
and that it eventually will be discarded
a.; useless. Although Premier Lloyd
i George told the British Parliament
that the Italian government would soon
t piaee a bill embodying the levy before,
i the Rome Parliament, doubt is ex?
pressed here, \n view of the expressed
opposition in the Italian Cabinet, that
the measure will be pressed. New elec?
tions are to be held and the new Par?
liament will not assemble until the end
o? May. It is highly unlikely, political
! leaders say, that the proposed German
I ltvy bill will be dealt with promptly.
The opinion prevails that although
j Italy does not regard the matter of
! sufficient consequence to be the cause
j of friction between the Allies, some new
; understanding will have to be reached.
I The general effect of the measure
| would be to reduce the number of Ital
l ian orders for German goods, but it
i is observed that many orders are still
I going to Germany and that exception
I ally few have been canceled.
if f A. JAECKEL & C?1
gj, Furriers': ;:/aa:; ?g
?SWl irth Avenue Bet.35th&36,h5tVJiL;
^K?V^ ?^_...j*^. Aj
Exceptional Showing of /
In Collars, Capes, Capelettes and Stoles
\ of Mole/Mink, Squirrel, Kolinsky,
; Fitch, Krimmer and Chinchilla.
Also an unusual collection, attractively priced,
of one and two skin effects in Russian Sable,
Hudson Bay Sable, Baum Marten, Stone
Marten, Mink and Foxes in various shades.
Fur Storage 2% of Valuation
Pa. R. R. Clerks
And Station Men
Reject Pay Cuts
Three Organizations Refu.se
to Accept $l-a-Day Reduc?
tion; 463 Philadelphia
Workers Accept Proposal
PITTSBURGH, April P.?Representa?
tives of three organizations of railway
ilerks and station workers, speaking for
members employed by the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company, lato to-day rejected
the 12 to 20 per cent wage reduction
proposed by the managers' committee o%,
the road. Delegates for the Now York
and Chicago ticket selling forces also
rejected the reduction. The company's
proposals were accepted on behalf of
463 freight accounting clerks at Phila?
delphia, while representatives for the
Mutual Association of Workers an?
nounced that a counter proposition j
would be submitted later. ?
The proposed cut in wages, which |
would affect about 40,000 employees j
and amount to a reduction of $1 a day, ;
was submitted to representatives of the I
workers by the managers at to-day's j
conference, In presenting the com- !
pany's plan the managers cited vates ?
of pay in outside industries and called !
attention to reduced living costs.
Counters Company Argument
In rejecting the proposed cut rcpre- j
sentatives of the Pennsylvania System \
Board of the Brotherhood of Railway |
and Steamship Clerks, Freight Hand?
lers, Express and Station Employees
submitted a lengthy statement, counter?
ing the company's argument.
J. J. McNamara, of Toledo, heading
a committee of the American Federa?
tion of Railroad Workers and claiming
to represent 1,500 of the employees af?
fected, rejected the managers' pro?
posals as did W. L. Heacox, of Chicago,
repr?sentative of the Order of Railroad
W. C. Long, of Philadelphia, notified
the managers that his organization, the j
Mutual Beneficial Association of Penn- |
sylvania Railroad Employees, would
make a counter proposition at a later
Acceptance of the proposed cut was
announced by C. A. Provo, of Phila?
delphia, who said he represented 463
workers in the freight accounting of?
fices in Philadelphia.
Ticket Sellers Reject It
C. D. Althouse, delegate for the New
York ticket selling forces, and F. J.
Burton, appearing for the ticket office
workers at the Chicago terminal, re?
jected the company's proposals.
Representatives of 650 Altocma clerk3
appeared at the conference and
launched an attack against the national
agreement. They declared for a return
to pre-war individual agreements, but
announced no decision on the wage
ST. LOUIS, April 9.?Intention to re?
duce wages of all executives and em?
ployees as a retrenchment measure was
announced to-day by officials of the
Missouri Pacific Railroad. About thirty
thousand employees would be affected,
it was said.
The amounts-of the decreases and the
time when they become effective will
be determined at conferences here on
April 13 and 26 between officials and
representatives of the employees.
30,000 N. \7c7Employees
Organize to Fight Wage Cut
CLEVELAND, April 9.?Thirty thou?
sand clerks, freight handlers, express
and station employees on the New
York Central subsidiary lines have or?
ganized a central association, with
headquarters here, for concerted action
in opposing reductions approximating.
18 per cent and the abrogation or an?
nulment of existing national agree?
ments, as proposed by the railroad
Invitations have gone out to the fed?
erated shop crafts and organizations
of all other railroad employees affili?
ated with the railway department of
the American Federation of Labor to
send representatives to a meeting to
be held here within two weeks to
extend the scope of the association to
include all crafts.
Democratic Pilot Volunteers
Helpful Policy Toward Harding
WASHINGTON, April 9. ? George
White, chairman of the Democratic Na?
tional Committee, who is conferring
here with Democratic leaders in the
Senate and House on the eve of the
meetings of the, new Congress, an?
nounced to-day that aside from purely
organization activity the efforts of the
national committee would "be intended
to be helpful to" President Harding.
?He added that he was sure that the Ad?
ministration, "with its manifold and
conflicting obligations," would need the
help of all.
! A Piano Masterpiece j
The product of over 50
? years piano building
possesses a concert-grand
quality of unapproach?
able clarity and sweet?
Less than 5 feet in length,
The Grandette takes hut
little more space than
See it, hear it at the near?
est showroom, or send
for the booklet today.
233 East 23rd Street,
16 West 125th Street,
New York, N. Y.
Two Slain, 6 Wounded in
Irish Civilian Attacks
Woman and Boy Among Those
Injured in Limerick; Police
Ambushed in County Cork
DUBLIN. April 0.?-One civilian waft j
killed, four policemen were wounded, !
probably fatally, and a boy and a j
woman were wounded last night in j
Limerick during an attack on a police i
patrol by armed civilians. The civilian
casualties, it. was said, were caused by j
the fire of the attacking party.
Two policemen were ambushed last [
night near Macroom, County Cork, one j
of them being killed. The other escaped. ?
Labor Runs Wild ,
In Britain, Says
Must Be Checked by Gov?
ernment Action, Declares
Geo. E. Lcarnard; Europe
in Bad Way, Asserts Nixon
The Cunard liner Aquitania, which
crept in through the fog yesterday
forenoon with 2,'*.'Sii passengers, was
held in Quarantine for live hours and
did not land her passengers until 4:45
Her 479 saloon passengers were
largely business men who have been to
England and on the Continent, on
financial and manufacturing enter
pi'ises. The majority of the returning
travelers were, optimistic over condi?
tions generally, but all agreed that the
situation in P?ngland was perplexing.
Labor, which has run wild in Great
Britain and abandoned all reason, has
got to be checked with all the power
of the government, according to George
E. Learnard, president ofthe Interna?
tional Combustion Engineering Cor?
"The majority of the British people."
he said, "are reasonable. They have
grasped the situation accurately and
they frankly state that they cannot see
how the government can pay for the
deficiency caused by the losses of the
operations of the coal mines, which
show losses in .opei-ation of sums fluc?
tuating between ?'5,000,000 and ?0,000,
000 each month. I saw contracts made
in Italy which showed that America
could lay down coal in Genoa and
Naples !*> shillings a ton cheaper than
could England, despite the fact that
the haul is greater and the freight
i rates higher.
"England is suffering from high
[ wages and low production and Lloyd
i George has come out strong against
j the Labor party. He maintains that
the. Labor party stands solely for so?
cialism and socialism is dangerously
close to Bolshevism."
Lewis Nixon, former Public Service
Commissioner, who returned after sev?
eral months abroad, said that Europe,
while sorely pressed, was in a hopeful
frame of mind.
"Great Britain's agreement with Rus?
sia, through Krassin, may result in
putting an end to the world's impos?
sible attitude of ignoring 180,000,000
people," he said.
Another traveler on the Aquitania
was Mme. Lucila Melhuish, an Ameri?
can coloratura soprano, who has been
singing at Nice and Paris. She said
she came here for the summer and
would return to Europe in the fall.
Mme. Melhuish, who is the wife of a
broker of this city, has been studying
under Jean de Reszke, the once famous
Polish tenor who is now in his seventy
! second year.
Also on the vessel was Mrs. Walter
j Lewisobn, who, with her sister, Miss
I Viola. Kraus, was one of the party that
j attended the Ritz Roof and the Mid
I night Frolic with James Browne El
| well shortly before he was murdered in
Oscar Lewisohn, who met his wife,
said that he had forbidden her to dis?
cuss the Elwell case. Mrs. Lewisohn
herself declined to comment on the
Others on the vessel were Channing
Polloek, W. J. Hill, McDougall Hawkes,
Sir Wilmot Parker Herringham and Sir
Walter Morley Fletcher.
44-Hour Printing Trade Week
Not Accepted by Typolhetae
| CHICAGO, April 9. ? The United
I Typothetae of America, as a body, has
I never agreed to the introduction of the
44-hour week'in the printing industry,
according *o a statement issued to-day
by the executive council of that body
in session here.
Borah to Urge
Army Be Cut to
Will Lead Fight to Save
of 56,000 From Person
ncl in Bill Wilson Vetoed
Would Hold Down Taxes
ISmoot, Curtis and Good
! Join in Talk- of Further
From The Tribune.'? Washinnton Bureau
WASHINGTON, April O.?Reduction
| of the army to 100,000 will be proposed
in the Senate by Senator Borah when
I the army appropriation bill comes up
Senator Borah said to-day he be?
lieved that under present conditions an
army of 100,000 would be adequate and
that for reasons of economy the land
force should be held to this figure.
The size of the army, as provided for
in the bill which President Wilson ve?
toed, was 156,000. This was a compro?
mise, as the House stood for 150,000
and the Senate for 175,000. Senator
Borah and a number of other Senators
I endeavored to reduce the army to
j 150,000, but it was their purpose, if the
I opportunity offered, to insist on a still
I further reduction. Reduction of the
? army to 100,000 men would save at
j least $50,000,000, it is estimated, and
! probably much more than that.
Senator Borah's 100.000 program at
j traded notice to-day by reason of the
growing talk about the Capitol that
j army and navy expenditures are to be
j reduced. Determined efforts in both
; House and Senate to slash the army
? and navy bills heavily are forecast.
j These efforts will have the support of
I some of the strongest leaders in both
Secretary of War Weeks and Secre
? tary of the Navy Denby have both been
! advised by leaders to cut down their
j estimates as far as possible. In pur
! suance of this warning, the two secre?
taries have had their subordinates at
work going over the estimates which
were before the last session of Con?
After the conference yesterday be?
tween Senator Penrose, chairman of
the Finance Committee, and-Secretary
of the Treasury Mellon, wherein Sen?
ator Penrose. came out vigorously for
cutting army and navy expenditures to
the bone, it was disclosed to-day there
is growing sentiment in both houses
that these and other expenses must be
reduced in order to lighten tax bur?
This sentiment is becoming more
marked as the time approaches for
Congress to take up tax revision and
also to pass the annual army and navy
Senator Smoot, who is one of the
leaders on the Appropriations Commit?
tee and also on the Finance Committee,
said to-day there was increasing senti?
ment in Congress in favor of large re?
ductions in army and navy expendi?
Senator Curtis, Republican whip of
the Senate, took the same view.
Chairman Good of the House Ap?
propriations Committee, who is just
back from the West, also declared
, army and navy expenditures must be
In the background of this talk of
economy is the growing apprehension
of Republican leaders of the political
effect on the party if some way is not
found of avoiding burdensome new
taxes. Chairman Good declared to-day
the excess profits tax could be re?
pealed and the levy of substitute taxes
avoided by a proper policy of economy.
It is expected the influence of the
War Department will be cast against a
reduction to 100,000..
New York Labor Opens
Committee Meets With Gompers
and Plans Legal Campaign
to Permit Picketing
Organized labor in Greater New York
yesterday began to concentrate its
forces to fight the use pf injunctions
by employers in labor troubles.
The executive committee of the Cen
?eJ?v - TiTiorpe
?V / l7nc
24 FIFTY-SEVENTH STREET WEST
For Sports Wear
In our Tudor Room we have assembled a
smart collection of Sports Attire for every
? Sports Suits
of Tweed and other soft imported Fabrics,
with combination coat and skirt, and three
piece effect. ' Also in Faille Silk and
Crepe de Chine
79.50 to 235.00
Coats, Capes and Jackets in Agnella, Vel
dyne, Striped Flannel, Plaids, Faille Silk,
anft of new imported materials
39.50 to 235.00
25.00 and upwards
BLOUSES SPORTS HATS SKIRTS
SWEATERS BATHING ATTIRE *
tral Trades and Labor Council, repre- I
sentlng approximately 800,000 union /
workers, at a conference addressed by
Samuel Gompers, president of the j
American Federation of Labor, decided
to give it? entire support to the move?
ment to tight in the courts against the
issuance of injunctions forbidding
While the proponed plans of the
union leaders were not made public, it
is understood that the best legal coun?
sel possible will be hired and the full
re sources' of the American Federation
of Lubor will be placed back of the
fight. Appeals will be taken to the
United States Supreme Court in cases
where the lower courts have rendered
The New York State Federation of
Labor, it was learned, will also be asked
to back the movement, when it meets
next Thursday in Albany.
Simons Says Germany
Will Pay Reparations
Asserts His Government Will
Prove Good Will; Seized in
Italy as Suspicious Person
BERNE, Switzerland, April 9.--The
German Foreign Minister, Dr. Walter
Simons, declared here to-day that Ger?
many would make provision for the ,
reparations due the Allies, adding that
the German government would soon '
; take occasion to prove its good will.
Dr. Simons made this declaration in
a conversation with Dr. Motta, chief of I
the Swiss political department. He
also conferred with President Schult
hess and Vice-President Haab.
Dr. Simons, who is here on his way
to Berlin iftet a rest o" severa" ?W
at Lugano, recently was detained m
auspicious character by th?; f* ? "
police on the Italian = idP 0f ia;|
Lugano, it was ?earned ro-da-.
With two G-erman friends
Simon:-', while in a mo:>r boat o*i I ?x
Lugano, was overtaken by a storm Tr-'
Germans were forced to -out ashore *'
the Italian side of the lake *
German* had no passport*, and aook.^'
Italian, the poiic* marched them '
miles through rain and darkn..l0u
Ponte Tr??e, where the aut?WVj
scoffed at the claim of Dr. Simnr. ..'**
he was the German Forei? ?2*^*?
Finally Lugano was calle?! on the t i
phone and the Germans were v?.,-t ,
for. They reached their hotel e<1
Lugano at midnight, worjj 0ut.^
A Noted Explorer?
And His Hunger for Bread
You just call for your coffee and eggs and toasted bread, these
mornings ?and rush for the 7.45 without giving them a second thought.
But before America had conquered the Rockies a noted explorer,
Thomas James, put civilization behind him for a rush into the wilder?
He penetrated to Santa Fe and returned along the base of the
Rockies, where he sighted a mighty peak, named "James Peak" by
the old trappers who came after him.
He fought with Pawnees, Comanches and Apaches. Then one night
an Indian circled his camp, keeping out of gun shot. James knew
what this meant?that the Indian was friendly and wanted to make
ture what kind of a camp it was.
"Wawhatonga" he called out which was the Indian name for
**long-knife," for the Americans were known there as "long knives''
on account of their swords.
"Wawhatonga?" the Indian queried and came nearer. He was a
friendly Osage. He conducted the lone explorer to the camp of a
white trader from St. Louis, named Chauteau, and the two. sat down
"I partook with him of a dish of coffee," wrote James, "the first
I had tasted in 12 months, and of bread which brought before my
mind all the comforts of home to which I had so long been a stranger."
The white man's hunger for bread is a primal instinct. Nowadays.
for millions it is a hunger for "WARD'S."
The very plains on which James Peak looks down yield tons and
tons of golden-hued, deliriously-flavored wheat which go every day
into the making of WARD'S BREAD in order that you may find it
handy and ready when you call for it at your neighborhood dealer's.
Remember that every loaf of
? made to mal^e you
want to eat another
Ospyrigh!; tq$t, h Wsri Bshing C?.
AN UNRESTRICTED PUBLIC SALE OF IMPORTANCE
g6^ At The American Art Galleries
Madison Square South, New York
ON FREE PUBLIC VIEW FROM 9 A. M. UNTIL 6 P. M.
BEGINNING TOMORROW (MONDAY)
AND CONTINUING UNTIL DATE OF
THE UNRESTRICTED PUBLIC SALE
ON WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY AFTERNOONS,
OF THIS WEEK, AT 2; 15 O'CLOCK
THE EXTENSIVE AND VALUABLE
ARTISTIC ANTIQUE PROPERTY
OF THE WIDELY KNOWN
CATTADORI ITALIAN ART GALLERIES
FORMERLY LOCATED AT NO. 734 FIFTH AVENUE
(DISCONTINUED ON ACCOUNT OF DEMOLITION OF TUE BUILDING)
Italian and French Gothic, Renaissance and Eighteenth Century Furniture, ?uciudijig Canon?, torchere* by
Del Tasso, tapestry and needlework, chairs and settees, screens, console and other tables, cabinets from th?
Bardini collection, choir stalls from the Church o? San Lorenzo, Naples; state beds, a Louis XVI inlaid
commode, signed by R?ssel, a Venetian sedan chair from the Mocenigo collection and a window casement of
Flemish, Gothic, French and Brnsseis Renaissance tapestries and needlework biagings, a Renaissance
tapestry from the Lord Braye collection, and a petit point panel after Tiepolo.
Sumptuous Gothic and Renaissance needlework, velvets, brocades and damasks : Including beautiful needle
painted vestments, hangings, table covers, centers anJ an innumerable variety of cushions, Gothic and
Renaissance filet-lace and file-tire flounces, table covers, centers and coverlets.
Thirty or more decorated Eighteenth Century French ivory fans, jewelry of the Eighteenth Ceutnry : Includ?
ing necklaces, brooches and small diamond tiara.
Italian faience and porcelains: Including Caffaggiolo Delia Robbia, a Capo di Monte group and crock
and a complete early Saxe porcelain tea set.
Early brats candlesticks, votive banging lamps and braseros, forged iron torcheres, wall applique?, andirons
and an important sanctuary screen with gates.
A pair of interesting Italian Renaissance rock crystal candlesticks, gilded bronze Eighteenth Century French
clocks and wall appliques, including a clock from the collixtion of the Dowager Queen of Italy and two wall
appliques signed by Payot.
Statuary marble bas-reliefs by Benvenuto Cellini and Bandinelli from the famous Bardini collection.
Th? paintings: Include examples by Gnardi, Giulio Romano, Francois Boucher, several important architect?
ural landscapes from the famous Bardini collection and a distinguished primitive, a Madonna and Child, by
???Descriptive Catalogue, illustrated by halftone reproductions, will be mailed to applicant* on receipt or On?
The Sale Will Be Conducted by MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY
and hi? assistant. MR. OTTO BERNET ?and MR. H. H. PARKE
AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, MANAGERS
Madison Sq. South, Entrance 9 E. 23d Street, New York.