Newspaper Page Text
Hits 60,000 in
(Jot 11 in*i Unions
Wage Reduction Demanded
by Contractors? but the
Employe** Refuse to
Take Part in Conference
Plan to Aily 250,000
Big Formation of Neetrlle
Worker? Is Attempted
4mona Five Groups Here
?threat of a lock-out of ?7M>00 w?rrk
ert ?a ?en'e and children's clothing In
Net? York City unies? they agree to a
???awSst.OB in wagps and a revision ef
werk lag conditions h es been mede by
the contractor? la the Industry, it was
lee reed yeeterdsy.
For setne time the sit organisations
ef contractors concerned and the Amal?
gamated Clothing Werkera' Union have
been engaged in correspondence pre
liatlaary te a possible conference fer a
net? wag? and working agreement.
Early In the exchange of communies
tiens the contractors laid stress on j
wbat they d?clar?e wss the necessity !
ef a wss? est The union remained ob
durata in the ?Und that any con?
ference baaed on debating the wage re?
duction <a?ue would prove fruitleaa.
The laet eommunleatien from the
contractors, it was diselosed yesterday,
eentslnsd a direct threet ef s leck-out
BBless the union medifies its position.
Talon Retases Wege Canfereace
It wa? declared last night by Hymen
Blumberg, manager ef the onion's joint ,
beard, that the union would refuse to
consider any questions at a conference
other than aeveral concerning labor
The contractors contend, It was said,
that they cannot continae to operate
and pey the present scale of wages.
The union contention ic that although
the contractera may be faced by the
aoeesalty of fereing lower price? from
?he manufacturer? of material? or cut
nr vage?, they have msde no at?
tempt a? te the former bat "are seeking
to operate on the union first "
Meantime en attempt is being made [
te bring the Amalgamated Into an al?
ii asee with four other onions of needle
workers, the International Ladies' Gar
meat Workers' Union, the Interne
? ?anal For Workers' Union, the Jour- |
eymen Tailors' Union snd ths United
?lath. Hat snd Cap Workers' Union. |
A plan for the alliance is to he sub- '
-1 to the five organizations this
weak. If successful?there are some [
iront reasons why It may not bo?it
?' oolef bring about 210,800 needle work
nts an offensive and defensive
? s tien in the wearing apparel in?
Basset Quita Joint Board
Announcement wes msds yesterday
?at William R. Basset, repreeentins;
?he manufacturer? on the Joint wage
board of the International Ladies' Oar- !
rnt Workers' Union and the Cloak,
'ait end Skirt Manufacturers' Pro-;
'active Aesocistlon, had resigned from ?
'hat body owing to differences of!
.pinion between him and Norman Hap
good, tha chairman.
"The substance of tha differences,'
?tad tha announcement, which came
'rom Mr. Basset's office, "is that Mr.
Hasset insisted that the wage board
?hoold Investigate the wages paid snd
' tie work dons for the wages paid,
whereas Mr. Hapgood insisted that
? he wag?? psid were to be con?
.?lered by the bosrd."
Benjamin Schleainger, president of
the union, is the third member of the
Bank President Demands
Million on Conspiracy (lliarge
laANCASTER. 8. C. Da*. 2S.-C. D. ;
lonee, president of the First National >
Bank of this place, has filed suit for
?1.000,000 damages against National
Hank Examiner W.lliam J. Sehechter
Lea Springs, John T. Stevens and
I R. Wright, in circuit court here.
lenes charged in his petition that .
'he four men entered into a conspiracy :
lo ruin him socially, financially and
< rowdi-d Lexington Avenue
Train Is Menarcd by Fire
Fire which started yesterday at noon
99 third car of a ten-car Lexing?
ton Avenue subway train on the ele
? ??d structure at Westehester and !
Pint?n avenues. Bronx, tied up the
?bound trefile for half an hour. It
-a? csused by the blowing out of a
under the cer snd wss discovered
Th? tram wa? crowded, but the
?d? reaiiured the passenger... m d
? wss li?tle excitement. An slarm
?? turned in. and the firemen extin?
guished the blaze with slight damage.
1,000 B. Alt man Employees
(?et (lash Gif Is From Estate
Through the Altman Foundation.
S?. < rested by tha? will of th? 1st? I
B min Altmsn, nesrly 4.000 employees of
? II AJtmsn A Co. received Chrittmat
W aift? in the form of substantial check?
? rday. The diatnbution wa? ac
piiehed under the direction of
colonel Michael Friedsam. head of the
firs?. Several hundred thousand dol
sra waa used for the purpose
The amounts were based on length of
<-?. its value and application to
ale; n#ishh?rhf?o<4. ?
lath st IM ? -?ri. Uadesy. ?I W ii?s
as. ?atalas tits.
8 Girl?, 2 Mm. PtiniahetH
For <:hr.*?tn.aA Thetis
.", ^ onnjr, lomen Shoplifter?
Freed With Fin** and Warn
in j*. Other? IxH-ked I |?
ten persons, who had been ?r
by detective? of the Store? Mutual
Protective A?sociation charged with
shoplifting, received fines and sen?
tences yesterday in the Court of Rpe
-eaaiona Three girle were ?ent
to institutions, two men wer? ?ent?
to the workheuae and th? other?, all
girl?, were fined 12* each and w?rne?l
that a second offense would result in
Margaret Thompson, eighteen y??rs
old. of M Mount Morris Park West.
w?s ?ent to the House of the I
Shepherd; Rose Cohen, sisteen y??r?
old. erf *W4 Fifth Street, wa? committed
te the Inwoed House; Lucille Bourbet,
twenty si? yenr? o!d. of 3lf? West Fif
tieth Street, a native of France, was
sent to the Hou ?? of the Good Shep?
William M?ek. nfty-flve ye?r? old, ?
peddler, who ??id he had no home. wa.
given thirty day. in the workhouae,
?nd Fred Duboi?, forty ye.r. old, of
2K0 Third Avenue, admitting he w?? ?
drug addict, wa. given five month, in
the workhouse and will receive medical
Prison Doors Open
As Irish Rebels Take
Oath to Free State
Four Women Among 264
Relt-*ar*eH ; I'nderground
hut No Sign of True?*
DtBLIN. Dec. 23 (By The Aaaocr.ted
Pr???).-Tw5 hundred ?nd aixtv-four
republican?, held prisoner in Mountjoy
Prl.on, were rele.sed to-day, having
signed a declaration of allegiance to
th? Free 8t?te. Four of tho?e released
An unarmed Free State private .
named Fitxgersld wa? shot dead to-day j
by two civilians at Granbrow. Oth?r- I
wise the Dublin vicinity wa? quiet
From Tlie Trtfr??e't Kmeopoan Svroom
<~-r|>rrl?*it. 1.22. New York Tribun? lr?r
DUBLIN. Dec. 24. With under?
ground negotiations still going on. but
no sign of a holiday truce in aight, it
haa juat been learned that Free Stat?
Sinn Feiner? have formed a new po
itical party to enter th? lists in this
country. It ia r?Ued Cnmann Na
Daedheal, which means Gaels' Asso?
ciation. Thi. wa. the name born by
the separatist organisation formed in
1?0O, with John O'Leary. the Fenian
This new organisation will make its
appeal to the middle class, but there
Is no indication as yet whether or
not it intends to carry on the Fenian
tradition. Its significance lies in the
fact that it probably will adhere to
the independence policy, however.
Under the new electoral bill, can?
didates for office in Ireland hereafter
m-j?t po?t the sum of ?250, which, in
case of election, will be forfeited if
they fail to take the oath of allegiance
to the King. Republicans regard this
a. a further bar to their political life.
and it 1? ?nother item militating
against establishment of a truce.
Revise Wage Scales for
8-Hour Day, Sayg Gary
CHICAGO. Dec. 23.?Elb?rt H. G?ry.
ch?irman of the board of the United
State? Steel Corporation, declared to?
day that if he had the power to read
Just all price level? in industry* rea?
sonably he could install the eight-hour
day in steel manufacturing without
hardship to anyone or increasing the
price of ?teal. Adjustment w?s neces?
sary, he ?aid, hecan.e steel worker?
were getting no more than they should,
while carpenter?, bricklayer? and plas?
terers were being paid $14 a day up,
and that those wages were helping to
keep up the cost of necessities for
which the laborer must pay.
"Our workmen are not getting any
more than they need, and it would he
a hardship to cut them, either by re?
ducing wages or hours," he ?aid.
S ime workmen ?re getting more th?n
their share. It comes down to this:
The price of an eight-hour day would
be more th?n business would pay."
Mine Pay Conference Jan. A
CHICAGO, Dec. 23 (By The Associ?
ated Press). Representatives of the
bituminous coal operators and the
union miners of the country will meet
in Chicago on January 3 to resume
work on the reorganization of the in?
dustry where it was left off when their
meeting w?? adjourned ?t Cleveland
Mrr*. May Ford Fr?**e on Bond
'. - . Mr?, Msy il
Ford, ?rr^sted a fortnight ?pet on a
charge of ?ttempting to eng?ge a pro
fessional gunman to kill her husband.
N. J Ford, farmer, of Dearborn, a
! suburb, waa releaaed from the county
jail early to-day under bond of 115,000.
! To Work Under
Code of Ethics
20,000 Members of Amer?
ican Mechanical Society
First to Act for Dig?
nity of the Profr?*?ion
200,000 Brethren In Line
Rule Command! Loyalty to
Country. Peraonal Honor
and F a i r n r m to All
The American Society of Mechanleal
Kngin*?rs ?nnounced ye.terd.y ?dop
1 tion of ? code o*" ethics to govern Its
: 20.000 member.. It i. intended ulti?
mately to extend application of this
; code to the entire profession, embrac?
ing more than 200,000 engineers In the
I United 8Utes.
The merhsnic?! engineer? ar? first
to adopt the code, according to th?
ch?irm?n of th? Joint committee. Prof.
A. G. Christie, of Johns Hopkins Uni?
versity. The code commend? loyalty
to country, per?on?l honor, fairness to
contractors ?nd workers and interest
<n public welfare. The text reads:
"Engineering work has h?eom? an
increasingly imp<irtant faetor in the i
progress of civilisation and in th? wel-1
fare at th? community. That th? dig?
nity of the profession may be main?
tained we subscribe to the following
code governing the engineer:
Provisions of Coate
"The engineer will carry on his pro?
fessional work In a spirit of fairness
to employee? and contractors, fidelity
to clients and employers, loyalty to his
country and devotion to high ideals of
courtesy and personal honor.
"He will refrain from associating
himself with or allowing the uae of his
name by an enterprise of questionable
"He ?rill advertise only in a dignified
manner, being carcfal to avoid mis?
"He will regsrd ts eonfidenti?l any
ir.fcrmatlor obtained by Mm as to th?
business -affaire? and technical method?
of processes of ? client or employer.
"He will inform ? client or employer
of any business connections, interest
or ?f?llatlons which might influence
hi? Judgment or Impair th? disinter?
ested quality of his services.
"Hi will refrain from using any
improper or questionable methods of
rollcitlng professional work and will
decline to pay or to aceept commis?
sion, for securing sueh work.
Rale for Compensation
"He will accei t compensation, fi-.an
ei.l or otherwi.e, for a particular ?erv
ice, from one ?ource only, except with
the full knowledge and consent of all
"He will not use unfair means t.
win professional advancement or to in?
jure the chances of another engineer
to aeeure and hold employment.
"He will co-operate in upbuilding
the engineering profession by exchang?
ing g?rerai information and experi?
ence with his fellow engineers and
students of engineering and also by
contributing to the work of engineer
ing societies, schools of applied sci?
ence and the technical pre...
"He will interest him.elf in the
public welfare in behalf of which he
will be ready to apply hi. special
knowledge, skill and training for the
us? and benefit of mankind."
Strong's Lawyer Speaks
On Impeachment Report
Counsel for Committee, Not
Body Itself. Ha? Made Rec?
ommendation. He Say?
SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y., D?e. 21.
?Edg?r T. Braekrtt, counsel for Su?
preme Court Justice Selah B. Strong,
of Nassau County, whose actions are
being investigated by an Assembly
committee, to-day iasued a statement
in connection with the filing of briefs
by committee counsel yesterday, in
which he called attention to the fact
that the committee itself had made no
report recommending impeachment.
"The committee haa m?de no report.-'
h? ??id, ''nor will it, I suspect, until ?
report is presented to the Assembly,
when it will first be m?de public.
"What has h?ppened is th?t counsel
for Judge Strong and counsel for the
committee have re?ptrtiv?ly filed their
briefs with the committee. The coun?
sel for the commut?e occupies the po
sition of prosecutor. While I have
not yet had opportunity to read the
prosecuting brief I ?uppose that coun?
sel has contended in it that Judge
Strong should be impeached and that
the committee should so report. I sup?
pose that eounsel has done so because
that is his side of the case and it is his
business to do so. But the committee,
the judges, have made no report nor
.ntimated their conclusions in any way
?o far as I have heard."
Resign an Fuel
IM.nile Information Puts
End to Earlier Rumors
and Reports to Contrary;
Office Hints at Formality
Brooklyn Relief Seen
Carload of Goal Heizet. That
Rail PreMident Brought
Direct From Mine
Despite reports to th? contrary snd
the intimations contained In ?t?te
ment? iisued from the office of the Fuel
Administrator y??terd?y. It wa? ?aid
in well informed quarters that William
W. Woodln I? not to reaign hi? poll
with the Induction into office of Osr
? roor elect Smith. Mr. Woodln hlrn
?elf waa not in hi? office ye?t*rday, but
it can be ?aid definitely he will con?
tinue to serve the ?Ute after January 1.
Mr. Woodin'? potttton ha? Been a
difficult ore for the last few month?, |
it wa? ???erted. beeeusc of hi? doable j
dutiee as president of the American I
(?r and Foundry Company and Stst?
It is considered Mr. Woodin hae dons
a? well in the Fuel Administration job
as any one could be expected to do,
and he will continue, therefore, to di?
rect this depsrtment under the new
state administration. He ha? been a
friend ot Governor-elect Smith for
Nothing lo Say," Smith Asserts
The Governor-elect declined to dl?
euss the matter yesterday.
"I have nothing to aay," he said in
his room at the Bllttnore. "There I?
nothing that I can ?ay. Mr. Woodln
has not resigned to me, a? I tm not
Governor. I know nothing about hi?
Inquirers ?t Mr. Woodin's office yes?
terday were Informed he would not be
luring the day. but a brief state?
ment on the etiquette ?>f the sltustien,
couched in the following term?, wa?
"It is th? courteous thing fer the
Fuel Administration to place its resig?
nation at the dlspoeel of the incoming
It was also ?tsted that further Infor- [
mstlon shonld be ?ought from the Gov?
Samuel J. Orummond. deputy a !
minittrator, yesterdey directed Brook :
lyr, dealers to ?upply coal in 100-pound
lots at 70 cents, after many eomplslnts
hsd been made that the peddlers and
cellar dealers had not received their
expected allotments. The yards will
continue to do this until the peddler
Relief Seen for Brretvklyn
With the cenation of freight ship?
ments over the holiday, it appeared
yetterday there would b? ?om? relief
for Brooklyn, locomotives being avail?
able for handling coal cars released
from other service.
Persons of wealth who have been try?
ing to obtain more than the regula?
tion month's supply of coal, especially '
those living st their country hcaTnss on I
Long Island, in Weitchetter and in New
Jersey, are beginning to realise, it was
ssid yesterday, it is best to take their
chances with the rest.
Msny periont hsve tried to buy fuel i
by the carload at the mine?, but these
cars mere seized by the Federal Fuel
Administrator. In one case it was a
railroad president who tried to get s
carload through for his Bummer home
on Long Island.
In on? inttanre the exactly opposite
attitude wa? obirrvad. Thi? wa? where
a family had bought three carload? I
of coal. Upon the advice of the fuel |
administrator they took out their
month'? requirement of ?IxUen ton?!
i snd ?old the remsinder of more than
, 100 tons to the local coal dealers. This ,
amount took care of the entire town.
I Assessment TooHigh.Says
Aspegren in Petition
I-evy ?b $2,970 Over Real Val?
uni ??m. V* >.?rk Man De?
Hares at Newport, R. I.
Saeelol PUpaich to Th? Tm**?
NEWPORT. R. I.. Dae. 2.. John A?-'
pegren. of New York, hat filed a peti- !
, tion with the Clerk of the Superior'
Court of Newport Countv, in which he '
asks for relief from tax stiettment,
inserting thst his property. Aspen Hall,
at Bellcvue Avenue and Ledge Roed,?
is over valued by the Board of Tax'
Assessors, and asking thst a judgment I
may be ?riven for the ?urn of II.sTf, the
amount h? claims to have been over-'
It i? ?aid that Mr. Aspegren intends
to pre?? the cate to the limit. Other'
I orker? who live here in the turn
Iaas* and who claim to have like grieve
anees will watch the outcomr of tha
'?Sunny Pete' i>it* Prison
In Tears After 28 Yeart
IK'h MOO From "Hie H.. -
?n-s.de. He Tnrna Bark on
Sondert of 2<Hh i mtnXT*
PHILADFLPHIA. Dec I
? way In ? Util? corn?r of rivlllsation
1 for tw?nty-?ight ye?r?. living in th?
| mld.t and yet wholly apart from it.
I William Webber, of Reading, Pa., to
! day expre.sed no desire to view th?
achievements of the twentieth century
as he ?tood before the gates ?f the :
F.astern Penitentiary a tror man His,
only ?fish, he said, was to be i
to Logan. P?.. wher? he might spend
( hriatmaa with hla ?later
*A?hb?r or "Sunny Pete," ?? he was
known to his associates In prison, at???*
with tears in hi. eye. as he bade fare
will te the warden, the prison officials
?nd his fellow Inmates, in his ><
he csrrled |400, a contribution from
? 7<i<1 inmates nf the insiiiution.
Webber was th? old'st prisoner in
point of servitud? In th? panit?-ntiary.
Convicted of the ?laying of hi? father
In-law In Readlhg, he w?s ?enter
h? hanged. Twenty-eight yea.? ?g.>.
however, the ?entenee w?s eommuUd
to lif? imprisonment
38 N. Y. N. G. Officers
Promoted for Service
0*Ryan Made Lieutenant (?en
eral and 37 Other* Civen
ALBANY, Pee. M.- Brevet commi.
alen. In one grade higher than that
held n?w or during the World War
have been Conferred upon thirty-eight,
officer? of the New York National j
Guard In recognition of services ren- ;
dered during th? World W?r ?nd for
distinguished conduct ?nd public serv?
ice in the presence of the enemy, It
was announced te-day by Adjutant
General J. Leslie Kincaid.
Under th? ?ward? Major Oner?!
John F. O'Ryan, Nation?! Guard com?
mander, becomes lieutenant general by
brevet and Brigadier General Charlea
W. Barry, who will be adjutant g?n
er?l under Governor Smith, attaina the
rank ?>f major general by brevet. Three
brigadier general?, fourteen colonels
and twentv lieutenant colonels become
respectively major generals, brigadier
generals and colonel, by br<
I.nxemhiirj, HeireM Born
LUXEMBURG. Dec. 23. A daught.r
was born lost night to Grand Dachen
Charlotte. The child will he named
Store C.loteH Monda*
For Tuesday Only
Genuine Mink Chokers
i Fashioned of 2 large,'.
soft, silky skins of 1
genuin? Mink; re-\
' nowned for its long/
w??rlng qualities. 1
Seeo*4 ??Ion-- '
Sealing Capeg and Coats
Sealine dyed coney
capes and coats. 40)
inch coats, silk lined,[
full flaring modela;
42 x 44 inch capes
mad? of choice skin?.
Kaowa far Our Low Prictt
Stlk to e*Hli-L?v t? 3d Are
ro.t ?rut rtM I -?
ua replace gmun
??lh a new pair
fabric or color
tailored to your meaaurct Br
mail your vest or ismple of cloth \\>
will submit matched sample and price
G?nther Quality Furs
gfr ? i sp
Cloth Coats and Evening Wraps
UifthSfyenuc ai ??^Street
Farriers for More Than a Century
Tor Future War,
Secretary Telia How Nation's
Material Resources Have
Been Organized to Cope
With Any Real Emergency
13 Districts Are Forme?.
John R. beiafiel?. la Chief
of New York Zone,, With
Rank of Reserve ?Colonel
WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.- How the
War Department Is working toward a
plan of Industrial preparedness, ?a
pable of anarshallnf American material
reiourees In orderly support of Amer?
ican man power should a national
emerfency demand It, is revealed by
ury Weeks tn an article pre?
pared for the January Issue ef the "Na?
tion's Husinett," official ore/an of the
Chamber of Commerce of ?.he United
Alresdy, the Secretary write?, thir?
teen "ordnance districts" heve been
msrked out ?s s psrt of the industrial
mobilisation plan and In each "a civ?
ilian leader, a man high in the bud
nets life of his community," ha? vol?
unteered to serve as a point of inti
mat? mntuel between tha fovernment
and builnei? Interests. Progress has
been made toward establishing a simi?
lar contact with airplane producer?,
and a uniform Axed price contract has
been drawn in tentative form for ase
In future war purrhe???.
Ta Create Ovillan Staff
The logical development of this
project, Mr. Weeks add?, would be the
rrestiun of a civilian general staff to
control war-time industrial mobilisa?
tion. He suggests that in furtherance
of the scheme It may be advisable to
plsce from yaar to ye?r "small educa?
tional orders" to fill peaee-time need?
snd to meintain a skeleton organization
re?dlly convertible ta ?rar reqtjl
"There ar? being ?eUbli.hed betw?
the War Department and Amerieam
duitrlal life e?erywh?re." ?aid th? i
(oints of contact that shot
e American people Into tl
butin?., of making ready la peace I
th? taak that the American pee
alone can accompli.h in war
"It I? in our erdnanc? _r?-bi?m <
have been able to make the m?
headway the? far. The ordnance dl
narked out in relation to t
peace-time industrial e.tabli.hmer
hv.liable In each di.trlet for ordnen
I production are thirteen in number ai
are known, respectively, a. the Bali
mere, Boston, Bridgeport, Chicago, Ci
cinn?ti, Cleveland, Detroit, New Tor
Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Rochaste
San Francisco and At. Louis district
Delaftcld Leader Here
"The dlairlet chiefs so fnr appoin
ed are a? follow?, ta? mint??, titi.
where used indicating a reserw. con
mlaalon: Colon?! C. II. Tennoy, I
Boston; Colonel R. A. Franklin, i
Bridgeport; F. A Russell. ( hle.go; I
L. Harrison, at Cincinnati; Coleo.
H??'-'.m Little, at Cleveland; F. I. Rel
inaon, ?t Detroit; Colonel John I
Delafleld, ?t New York; J C Jonea, i
Philadelphia; R. M. Dravo, at Pltti
burgh, and M. E. Singleton, at S
Lou I a.
' These men will have the war-tim
job of procuring 90 peg cent of erd
I nance material, a. government ar
senals can produce at most bat 10 pe
cent It || to be noted that thl. en
tire project rests upon the patriot!
willlr-gri??. of civilian?, b? they re
terra officers or not, who have volun
trend to undertake this work. I thlnl
It wall to emphasise again that th.
plans we have formulated look to th<
development under Assistant Secretar]
of War Wainwrlght of what we mlghi
term a civilian Industrial genera
?taff to be charged In war with th?
co-ordinate function of munition? pro
curemtnt, ?. th? general .taff of th?
nrmv is charged with the duty of em?
ploying the selected man power and
th? mobilised material for combat pur
Man Is Held aa'witneaa
In Murder of His Slater
Louie Maeeteek, arrested as a fugi?
tiva from Justice in Hoboken, Friday,
was brought to Morri.town, N. J., yes?
terday for esamlnatlon a. a material
witness In connection with th. murder
of his sister, Mrs. Katharine Burbol,
whoa? body wa? toatt? In , ^
h?r hem?, is Battler. lu\tS* ***l
an'. hatband nkarle, ?arW^ai
father, Vincent Msee?.",,??1*** ?a
old are alae b?ln. ??.?I ?f J>B
wiUea???. Th? poll?? #h???a.?T*8l
Mssessek with hsvlng vlJiiJ^?N?
t?r'? home last Monda? ???1^*' ???
with h?r b?c??j|? th? ??JLIZEF1*??,
him money. "*** *? lej
Tony Sarf'a MaV^t?,
Tssy Sargs Biarlenstu, ?ssj a ^
in "Dss Qu?tete" ?? th? '?i!*'
Academy sf Musi? at 4 , ?, ;"
Ye.r-B Day f.rtk. bese-,,, ?J*
SSf College endowment find T *
announced lad night, it wftj ?,**
flrat snd only app??rtn<< #, * *J
rlonetu? In Brooklyn tkl? s????/ *
Th? ?ammltU? Is ?e^raa-TL?!!-.
Mr.. f. O. Air.ld J,? t9n\tm^a!
Alsn Croaker, Mit? H?l?a, ru,'
Mit? Kl.i? Dun.tll. ?g,, , V*
Low and Mit? Helen KlWnii,,,,
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MAGNOLIA PALM BEACH PARIS
24-26 HFTY-SEVENTH STREET WEST
December Clearance Sale
Showing Substantial Reductions
A limited number of day- Daytime dresses of finest
time dresses, finest materials; quality silk and crepe
to close out materials.
Heretofore to 95.00 Heretofore to 125.00
A limited quantity of attractive daytime and evening dresses,
season's newest materials, exclusive models.
Heretofore to 165.00
The above items represent the balance of our winter stock
and present exceptional purchasing opportunities
No C. O. D.'i No Exchanges No Credit!
West ?pnc. Street (btwecn )th and 6th oAverma) Weit 43t*- &**
See Monday Morning Newspapers for Our
The Annual January White Sales
which present important ecoreomies" in
LINENS, BLANKETS, end BED COVERINGS
COTTON BLOUSES PhiUppine LINGERIE
Attention is also directed to the Notable Values Offered in
Women's Winter Coats, Suits and Dresses