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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 07, 1913, Image 10

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THE SUN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1913.
AFTER HUERTA,
Huerta in the Tribune of the Chamber of Deputies
Practical
Gifts
WHAT7MANYASK
Foreigners in .Mexico Able
to Spo Little Hope in
Wilson Policy.
IDEALS FAR DIFFERENT
Iron Hand, Not Theory. Is
Needed, History Has
Proved.
COUNTRY HEAT, OLIGARCHY
Yet Ruline Class Rciilizov That
Rent Intprvpntfon Would
Sneered.
From a Staff Corrciponttrnt o Tin: StW
Hr.xico Citt. Nov SO. After !o many
months of harrowing uncertainty, for
eigner In Mexico are more uncertain than
ever an to what In to be the outcome of
President Wilson's refusal to recognize
the tlovernment of Oener.il Itucrta, nl
though the conviction Is stendlly prow Ins;
tht Washington will make Rood none of
Iti threat, and that liucrta. havliiK ills
regarded each threat In turn, will con
tinue In the Presidency of Mexlio until
he Is assassinated or ousted by seme rlv.il.
Americans here feel deeply humiliated
and nre constantly subjected to the Kibes
of other foreigners on account of the oulct.
unblustertng dlsromrtl with which the
Huerta Government. In both Its llxecu
tlve and legislative branches, has treated
Washington's repeated ultimata, delivered,
It must be confessed, In King Oambses
vein.
Washington told den. lluorta lie must
get out. den. Huerta did not Bet out.
Washington told Hen. Ilueit.i that he
must dissolve the Congress, he did not
dissolve the Congress. Washington sent
word through Mr. Kind that the Con
(rets must not legislate , the Congress Is
going right ahead legislating. Washing
ton has sent a powerful lleet of warships
to Mexican waters by their presence to
Impose peace ; the rebels go merrily on
capturing the oil fields along the coast,
threatening the ports and menacing with
destruction the gigantic oil Industry,
owned eniirelv bv foreigners, which thu
Washington Government. In Its self-iir-
rogated role of policeman of the western
, ' . .
world. Is bound to protect.
And den. Huerta. all Indifferent to ul-(
tlmata and to warships, takes his daily
drives unescorted, attends the Sunday i
bullfights and forefathers with his boon
.1
companions In the ev. l ing to drink deep
draughts to the ltepiibhc of Mexico, fr."
and Independent. Meanwhile Nenustlutio
eTarrama and Pancho Villa oveirun the
northern Stafs of the republic, while Za-
p.,a caed the Attila of the South,
oioB up ui. ii... I nave done so, Imt that wae before so many
destroys railways within a few miles of , threats h.td been made without anything
the capital city, being kept well supplied following his disregard of them,
with arms and ammunition, presumably' " l reported to have, said the day be
By American filibusters, as are Carranza , fo.r" , U" Inauguration or the Congress
vill. In He north which President W.ls.m through Mr. I.ind
and Mils. In the north. hai ?0 cmphat!call.v forbidden that the
While all this Is going on business Is Congress would meet and he would re-
halnr miner! foreign lirooeltv Worth hlin- main In th PreSlflenrv nnil tl,
dreds of millions is being distroy.-d or
threatened, the cost of living is Increas- "oul" "', anything. Hut why ex-
.ng frightfully, mulcting keen suffering ZrJX XXrX'Z
upon tho poor, who constitute so large to attain It? Huerta when lie betrayed
a proportion of the population, and peacu , Madero was gambling for big stakes, with
Menu more remote than ever. , n,s life forfeit; why expect him now
j to relinquish the stakes he has won bo
Lack of Mutual I'nderstnndlng. . caum Mr. Wilson shakes his finger at
mi uit... iiiiniii.
aon Is as Incapable of understanding Oen.1
Huerta's mlital processes as Is Hen.
Huerta of appreciating Ml Wilson's
academla ithks, because the American
people and the Mexican people ire no
more alike than a Sunday bullfight and
a Chautauqua meetini lo me .viexiean
mind Homblta, the totradir. Is
f(,r ,
greater pirsonage than Mr. Hryan. the
lecturer, and the spectacle of the hullrlm:
far more Interesting than the most uuc-1
tuoua of lay sermons. '
Mexican! hive their wajs, Americans
have their., but their wav. are not our j
wayi. Among Americans human life is
held a precious; among Mexicans there Is J
no commodity so cheap. Among Amerl-
cana human suffering is a frlgthful thing j
to excite pity and to be abated; among i
the .tolcal Indians of Mexico It is u con-1
dltlon of nature, to be accepted as a mat-
ter of course. I
Where Mr. Wll.no and Mr. Ilrvan '
would fovern by the lloldcn Hule. (Jen. '
Huerta know that government in his
country is possinie oniy wneu sauciionen imiHpect or their being able to oust
by the merciless code of the Old Testa- Hueita. The only result of their gain
mnt. It was upon merciless Killing that ''' tf 'igtli will be the endless prolonga-
Porflr.0 Diaz found his Government. l,,;;;:(,1,7,r.!:.'unV;;.i.,,, Z
which endured a third of a century, while tlructloii of hundieds of millions of fur-
the Oovernment which Madero sought to elgn propeity (with always the danger
found upon the evangel of brothctly love Kuroinan Intromission) and the. dis
Utd only the briefest Interval, ,'r'l,.l"1B ""'.i'''','."!;'1. T""" ,,VforB 1,10
There could be no fonder dream than I
that the millions of un.utored Indians !
wlM make up the bulk of Me.xico'B popu-
latlon are capable of governing them-
elvea by the methods which Americans
are able.to employ after a, hou.and years
of familiarity with the Idea of popular
rlrhte. A constitution or any other In-
trument of eelf-government Is about as
elf-governnv-n Is about as Hl"' maintain a stable Government In '"ft Juarez ami entered Texas. Villa said anseiil trom tne stale Department most
intelligible to ih. Veiiea,, ' M,'xlc"' ,,,n "u'Hi-Ka benefit of the, Medina had failed to aciount fur SH.O00. ",'r ,n" ,,"5,' "1lKl""' speech In Wash
intelligible to the Mi.xlcan .MexU.un ,,,1J)Ie un(1 f tllB wor(J t ,u , authorities released lnB.1"" "I!'1 "nnll";r I'hll.idelphla.
ale of logarithms or a but a Government so established would Med,,... ' m, , I rTJl!,? i !i Aroorillng to olllclals, however, there Is
Irnve to be ndmlnlstercd by the United ,t on own recognizance and then nothing In the situation at present calling
(.States for generations to come. tne mllltaiy olllclals discharged him after for nny action on tho part of this Gov-
Uitful and as
peon an a table
theodolite.
Mealro Ksirntlally an (lllgnreh).
., , ., i
The Mexican nation Is essentially an
ollvarchy with a small governing class
and a very large class which must be
governed, being hopelessly unfit to govern
Its.lf. Huerta and the upper class Mexl-.
cam who are supporting him know all
this, which to Mr. Wilson is incompre
hensible but to them Is axiomatic. Huerta
knows perfectly that were Mr. Wilson pui
In hi place to govern by the human!
tarlan method! which Mr. Wilson would
folit upon Mexico's rulers his rule would
be of even briefer duration than was that
of Madero.
Kipling In one of his htorlB mike? Hn
jnaian nut tribe chieftain say; "Why
do vou talk to us ..bom Inu.?
.ra for whit, men ; what we need I. Vome
one to tell Ul what we must do." That
exactly expresses the need of the Mexl
can people a strong muster to tell them
what thy must do.
I,eft to herself Mexli-n's otilv pinetl
cable government Is a harsh dletiiio
the alternative U a bnnvolen irotect.
orate by the poweifui t'nlted statis, un
der which she would enjoy a degieo of
fraMem ana a measure or prospetlty and
feaaplneta never before known and never
i liiVsBSiuDsililMflHfl
The Provisional President shaking hands
In the future possible If left to her own
iievices. Wliat Americans do not trnllzc
1 Is that the population of Mexico Is al
most altogether Indian. What Incline of
our own Indians' Did we, all at once,
by a bit of i. nlgu legislation, convert
them lulu capable self-gm vrning clt'zens?
i The leeord show tint we exterminated
i them. Mexico's halsh dlctatois have been
, tar lejH riitliU s-h.
The Mexican, and especially the Mexi
can of the educated governing il.iss, Is
proud of Ids Artec origin, hating the
I Spanlaid as the avaricious spoiler of his 1
ancient civilization. It matters not to him
J that that civilisation (he loves to think
, It the oldist in the wnild) was In decay
when the bloody Spaniard came. It was
still splendid and it ua.e old beyond the
oldest te.ordi of the upstait eoniiuirurs i
i who came with tlplr new ways and their
new tillglon. their eross In one hand audi
tilt tr hellish ensinco of war in the other, i
What Is tit lie tile solution f
All Hgrce that Huerta is the strongest
man In Mexico, and that If any one at 1
present In public life can restore and
maintain order he can do It. not. however,
by such methods as would meet the ap-
proval of President Wilson, but by the I
harsh use of force by which Portirlo Iiax 1
established and maintained n government '
ade'iuate to the pro!e,-t,nn of life and
propert Most American mid other for
.eltners who know Huerta like him. In'
the way in which they would like any
dauntless and powerful savage chleftati
H Is merciless when mcrcllcssness seems
' I'lm exponent, and he drinks mon-
strous quantities of brnnd ; but be Is
;(niI f
lnay )mlimle lljnl , nm, ,,,.rull!) rwe
nne has ever n-en him fall drunken
to
the floor or even stagger
" " idle now to ep. t tint he will re
J" he'e' vvaV 'a' t ''ne'wl'ien hVuiU;'ht '
would lie no war, beeauv the I'nlted States I
i nun .
Mn(.s n ih much safer for On.
Huerta to defy Mr. Wilson than to obey
ltfsldes
him. It Is the general conviction here
that wire he to sup down trom power
iui me wouiii not ue worth an hour's
purchase, whereas should tin- worst come
to the worst In consequenee of his def
Ing Mr. Wilson, and the i'liltid States
klw.t.t.l In. ...I.. ... 1... . ...
, rn. .,,, I'l,.,'." Jirli. Jllieill. l I I m mr.
filing defeat, will be sure of distinguished
iri.uinem oy uis eoii'iucrnrs and at the
same time will achieve th reverence of
bis own pople an the tuition's dauntless
defender.
i Theie h
mcie is ei anotner ana no less
I i 'nore"(,r",1V. -ouslderntlon,
jZZZh.t Tn" 'accrue "1
Huerta from the concessions to Hrltlsli
oil and Helglan railway interests which1
a,r' pendlng and entirely dipendetit on I
""' 1,U(:rt'ls continuance In power. I
Niinicthlnit Must lie Hour
I)ut Nnlni;l,llll) muM ,. U(1,1P. he . f- 1
Oct of Washington's conduct so far has !
been to make two revolutionists spring
HP w here there w as but one before. Thosu
."rbilt''"."-' -d "I'd' It'-'l
eveiy day. Yet there' Is no' n'asonab'l'' !
, ,,',; .. : ,"V, , ,(,..,
No sane man acMiulnied with Mexico '
can cherish the belief that Mexicans can
titesent govern themselviH according
"'I1!";"m ""l'0"' ,1",',ll1",H'
!' w'ft
leave the problem as far from solution as
ever. The I'nlted States could estubllsh
Hl"1 maintain a stable Government In
To establish such a Government would
entail no serious warfare, Huerta would
llU);(. a nnw f ,.t.SH,nnce , haW) nlH
face, but lie and all Mexicans of the
governing class know that Mexico is In
", condition to cope with the power of
,,w American people,
FINAL DECREE FOR MRS. BISHOP.
Gel. I'nXody nf Tnn Dauubters and
a 1.1,0(1(1 a Veier.
Mrs. Ablgiill Hancock Hlshop, who
didn't decldo until a few days ago that
she would take a final decno of divorce
from .iHiues Cunningham ihop, the I
I'liiio r, koi net- una l decree vesteiday '
finm Supreme Couit Justice lhman.
' .V'" """ ' noi only
I'll.lbP II.J u XI... I1I..L
V," J " V' S . WT"";
Niithalle. 15 ve,.r. obi h r .,Z.S
iieently that her mother wasn't taking
proper care of her, and nild that she
wanted in go with her rather.
Mre lllshop will receive $111,00(1 a year
(illmoiiy tor herself and the maintenance
of her two daughters, The tlecieo pio.
vides that the alimony Is to let paid
weekly, which was one of the conditions
nmisieu upon ny sirs, lllshop when she
egreed lo take her final decree,
with the President of the Chamber before
Congress on November 20.
)Wm Hbs IMnRKy "s.. IjHBP-
Huerta Posed for His Picture
Standing beside the Provisional President was Gen. Alvarez, who was killed by the
rebels when ihey captured Torreon.
.BELGIAN COUP
I
WINS IN MEXICO
''onflMH'if roei I'll ft I'nnr
dlers (being fr.nn the .Hi of i inliii.ibua.
I'reeni.in ii supeiinleiident of the A.
vatido Mining Company at P.ui.il. lie
sSs tlie refugees will not iiaih the bor
der for another tvo das. lie aminuiice.H
po-il," '" "' ""i no oen-
they have water ami food but no deli
caciis aim tu.it the nights are very cool
tlMt thn
lmt far 'lt',,t,1 f""r'" the refugees,
Troop K of the Klfteimth Cavalry and
mnny I'nlted States officials have gone,
to Presidio, opposite Ojniaga. to be pres.
cnt wl,n the refugees and the l'ederali
l"h'e- T"r" wl" "" nMtn
rc"'" -"arrl1'0" llt Qllnagu has lied,
't I" said in Juarez, to-nlglit that the
band of mounted and artnoil men .......
nrar a,'"na, '''"'T'l.iy are neither rebels
"or FeilL'rals' hul of about l.'.n
freebooters under Mnxlmo Castillo. Juarez
breathes easier. It whs feapd that the
truops were those of Oiiuco ami Sala.ar
from Chihuahua, ready to cooperate with
other Federals and nttack Juare..
.Mi-illna (lilt r Hie- Wur,
Juun N. Medina, erstwhile chief of staff
1 wrm'n """"'
r"'10Unc"' " n-.ectlon with McMc.t.
,llll,ary affalis. rebel or otherwise, and,
has received his liberty on Texas s.j 1
" h'"' bir" 1,11,1 1:1 'M'" fr a
lf " ""'i'"
,,,,, , , 1 -"'1,'B UJ h'efei led by
' ""l "J "'"'1'i'oiic imer .vieiinu suddenly i
l"'t Juarez and entered Texas. Villa said
he laned his teniinel.itlun nt ti... ,,.hui
cause and decla.ed his Intention of re-1
malnlng peacefully In 101 Paso.
1.400 PRISONERS ON GUNBOA TS.
Iron Kill lei Vera Cms I'mni OH Dis
trict, hy I'eilernla,
Kptcial Cablt tutpatch to Tns Sin,
Vkiia Cruz, Dec. . Tho Mexican gun
boats Progresso and Zaragoza anlved
here t-oday with 1,1011 prisoners from
Tamplco and Tuxpaii, The prisoners
were tuken to the San Juan de Ulua penl-
tent aiv
Tho Hritlsh cruller surfolk left to-day.
Her elcstitiiition Is unknown.
Tho United .States gunboat Wheeling
arrived to-day,
Meut.-Col. Morton I'. Gage, military
attache of the Hritlsh Umbassy at Wnsh
liiglriu, Iff hern lo-diiy for Moxlro city.
It Is reported that ho is on a socret mis
jhi:i I.leut -Col, Gage ni i iv i ll last night on
the Uaiil liner Segliruncn Xelther lie
Jh.r .,nl!.'si!!,r.""i" C",ul woula ,alli '".t1,nort-. Aiexlcan Minis'ter lo 'ciiba
It i. iinii .. ,.i tii i. , .
It w" rvan out ut Ayxlco city that I
reading his message at the opening of
He la Lama vms going to France to nego
Hate, a Jmn, but .1 was believed here to
day that lie is gmng to New York.
'MONTEREY IX SORE STRAITS.
" ' lliiek liiiiiilneiit nntl n flank
Hum. lis oles.
"Sf ml ''al.'i It, .)iirt, i fur Si v
MliM.-.i ClTi. Iee ll It Is rslsteml)'
nimoie.l Int.. that the i.lils ,u. about
to attaik Moiiten Tr..l!le l. tvveui that
city ami l.iu.tie has ,.t Interrupted,
and this is belnved to be due to the
l bid atlv.ii All the wtulthv reMdents
1)f ,,
It have tied.
The IS.uico Mei'fiiiitile, the last renialn.
Ing bank at Mont-iiy exn pt one, buined
yestetday Its entire bank note issue left
in Its vaults and clostd its doors. The
notes wne biirnnl. it Is said, so that the
lebils would not get them. The value of
the notes Is not disclosed.
The bank was eapitallzed nt I fiO'l.nno
Pesos and had a surplus of fiOd.Ono pi sos.
It veas solvent, it was said, ti ml stopped
business Willi the. lonsiiit of tho !owrn
mt nt.
.More than L'.oon it fugeeH arrived he.ru
tn-dav from Moi.tniy and Saltillo, fi.u
lug that, dispel ate lighting Is near at
both cities be'weeu tho l-'edcral andteb-1
tun es,
Tho refugees Mild that the Federal I
i oin . ,ii' lei- ,it Moi.' rey had consii uetcd
Inti eiuhnieiitb at all the approaches to
the c.ty lierore tliey lert and that he was
planning a gteat ii.inule of his troops In
an efloit to Inspire them with conlldnc.t
till I t.n'A'ei t.l nlt th.. j.i,A..t.l
rebel attaik,
STILL WATCHING AND WAITING
llrnu Goes .vii- i TielU, a .n
Arllon I. I nlleil Tor."
m.,.s,,t...v. Lee. ,t - The Mexican
sitiiallon was left to Itself In official
wnsnuigtnn to-rtay .secretary Hryan was
absent trom the Stale Department most
eminent
ei.' . r m mi,.r..v. i, i , ' ".' ,
' ....I. ,.iii iii pri ini ny
Americans and foreign women ami ehll.
dreii genetnlly, who have mado their way
to Lare-do, Tex. Monterey Is in tele,
graphic communication with most other
parts of Mexico, including Mexico city
anil Tnmpicu.
From tlin east coast rebel galni arc re
porti'd In the vicinity nf Acnpulco.
Itupreseiitatlves of thu Constitutionalists
Issued n statement here to-day expressing
appiovnl of Preslduit Wilson's policy of
non-recognition of Huerta, tho "watch and
wuii - programme, ami especial v the
President's championship of constitutional
government in i.aiiii Atnericu,
"the rri'Sident's policy of nnn-recognl
tlnn of governments established hy force
will not npplv to thu government which
the Constitutionalists will set up, it was
declareel, because) the revolutionists ure
fighting for the constitution.
ASKS US "HANDS OFF."
I r tiodoy Pleada for 17. 51, to llrn
Aleilrn,
Wash i.w.to.v, Dev. i Senor Josu
idoy, Mexle-an Minister In Cuba, ilelle.
" tii..i.ie m.m-vii in ine iiiiiiuai u.lll-
uuct to-nlght of tho American Society for
1. Altaian $c do.
FURS AND FUR GARMENTS
Remarkable price advantages will be
offered ito-inniorrow (Monday) in a num
ber of Women's Fur Garments, Muffs
and Neckpieces off superior grades,
comprising the following:
WOMEN'S FUR COATS
Hudson Seal Coats . $125.00 & 175.00
Karakul! Coats . . . 58.00 & 85.00
Seafl-dyed Coney Coals
MUFFS AND
Muffs
S30.00
25.00
17.00
2-4.00
22.E0
28.00
H6.50
12.50
3.50
EiM Fox
Pointed Fox
BJEck Fox
BHack Lynx
Mofle
Beaver
Natural! Raccoon
Bteck Wolf
Covet Cat
Exceptionally large Reductions have been
effected in the prices off Women's
Hiigh-ccst Fur Coats, comprising
Broadta 55 Coats reita ced to $ 4 7 5. 0 0 & 8 5 0. 0 0
iVloie Coats reduced to 29 0.00 & 375.00
ErnreJme Coats reduced to
Mink Coats reduced to$ 1
iFifllj Aurmtr, 34tlj atth
L, P. Hollander & Co.
ANNOUNCE THEIR
Great Semi-Annual
Clearance Sale
BEGINNING WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10TH.
GENUINE BARGAINS IN
GOVNS, DRESSES, COATS, SUITS,
HATS, LINGERIE, WAISTS,
INFANTS' and CHILDREN'S WEAR,
NECKWEAR and NOVELTIES
Included in this Sale are many Articles
Suitable for Holiday Gifts
POSITIVELY NO SALE GOODS SENT
ON APPROVAL OR EXCHANGED
Goods bought at sale wil! be billed Feb. 1st.
FIFTH AVENUE AT 46TH STREET
tlio Judicial Ktttlnncnt of International
Dlhinitei.
Whllii I'lirrfully rvaillnR illiort rrltU
olm of I'li'uldent Wilson for the e-otiinn
lif linn tursiu'l In trylnn to fore-f IIirit.i
nut of tin' Me'xlcau Prrkleli'iitliil nITlro
tin- Mixlcm Minister h rPtnarks t.ri
plainly 11 pIm for the AmiTio.ui liovein
ini'lit to us.slht Mrlon only along mh-h
lnifii as uoulil mei't tlii iipproval of the
Mexican (JoveM ninent anil pcopli.
Senor (Joiloy wave volcii to the ttr,st
epri-tslon In this country ly any repre
pfiitatlve of tho MexliMti iloverninint e'on
rernlUK tho revolution and tho treatment
desired of tho I'tilted HtateH.
At th tahles about -lilni wern many
olTlriali of th liovernmi lit, HenutnrH and
ltrprefetitatlves and n laiKH Katherlnc of
nthem Interested In the settlement nf In
ternatlonal dlfferenees by arbitration.
Kenor Codoy wan for M'Ver.il years rirat
Hirrelarj- unel rhargs d'AttalreH of the
Mexican Kmbinsy heie-. lie wad made
Minister to Cuba In I!0H. whlrh post h
Iihh Mince held, lie wan withdrawn ro
e'ently from llavunu and not u leae of
nbeence on account of Ouba having fol
lowed the action of th 1'nlted StateH In
mfmlnir to reeoRiiliei iluerta an provl
tilonal President.
Tim iliplonint Is visiting Washington
with his family and Ih not here In any
otflclal capacity. lin w.es Invited to
cpeak to-nlBht by offlclalw of the hoclety,
of which Joseph II. t'hoate, ex-Ambasba-dor
to Unrlnil'l, Is pienldent.
With deep emotion Menor Ooiloy called
on those about him to assist the tieople of
Mexico In ndjuiitlns; their differences.
"I asW this, not becansn ou owe It
to us," he said, "but bi'oauae you owe It
to ynurselveo. KnowInK tho greatness of
the United fitatcs, no are sum that this
country will be ready to sunch the
wounds of her sister republics and not to
Indict them; that thli Kie.it nation and
Its Uovermnent must eer be a well
wished and helper fur their nrmpci Ity
and not be covetous fur their possessions,
and what this laud, that gave blith to
Washington mil Jefferson, should be a
mini cipoMBt C right and juitl-e In
. (65.00 & 75.
NECK PIECES
Neckpieces
$18.00
25.00
J7.00
20.00
11.00
20.00
91.00
n.oo
13.50
525.00& 1,500.
, 000. 00 & 1,800.
35tli Strwtfl, Km ork.
Its relations In - ,
, . ,. - ,,w vuuninna, should
let them work out their destinies n t h e ?
own way and never bo a destroyer of
their Independence and liberty"
. ,.w. x.imk.j- lesuneq to the frlendh
feellntt of the. Mexican people for Amerl-
c.ins. t the hospitable attitude of Mm -cans
toward distinguish, d America,
t talesmen who have visited them
MISS SCHENCK NEAR DEATH.
W'.Mimn W, Nn, vnudrrbllf.
smblt- 3lsium,.r I nele-r Knife Krlilny
"ted upon Friday nKht In Miss Alston ii
private hospital at if, West Hlity. rst
ro'Xbif 'Ir, !''- 'rit'feal
........... ... milium w'as performed
If, , Vm"'""' T- T,"Kll "f 342 West
I'jfty-elKhtli street. Miss Schencl; rail .,
after the operstlon and 1 mIm
bo hospital last nlht that -he was oli '
siiVcrinc:,' ,,MI ,hlU "'"n.Ht.o,, was,
I. M,h! K,'h,'m:1f B now 25 y ars old. She '
Is the ilauKhter of nr, Powhsu n 2 i
Schenck of Noi fniu v, ,',"aUxn h'.
,,urgeon. ,Wn years iigo ' , .
i nKagemrnt m Norfok J0U
.Ka.ne to New Vork, Khe met W'llso I," .
Mie said at the time, she broug t tl e
action against Wilson that she ha be I
rV l'hlcii,0hh.,i,lB m"- w''"0"'"- l'
that tbcree had been a inarrlaRe i
.10,000 n.nk Knit fettled for
iit3,iTOu' lY' "' ,30-ono "rt" 'tx" '
i', ' ,",,",i ,,,f ,i",r" "rrl Ac Sons of
I llllailelpbl.i nualnst Mis I'liullne A
Durani r Vell,l,.y e-,1: ,,.,;',.
settled out of ,m,f .:tr In t as.'
Wiih niinlei ti.il,i hv uiireetnent "JiuIk-nil-lit
for the plaintiff In the sum or II
without costs and judgment MtlidUd."
Christmas shoppers will
find a large selection of
appropriate and useful gifts
on display in the numerous
departments of the Tiffany
Studios. These include ex
clusive articles, many of
which are inexpensive.
FURNITURE
The Furniture Department is
offering Gold Mirrors, Mahog
any Tea Trays, Book Blocks,
Muffin Stands, Foot Stools,
Tea Tables, Work Tables, Nest
Tables, Card Tables, Pic Crust
Tables, Tea Wagons, Easy
Chairs, Wing Chairs, Ferneries,
Umbrella Stands, Telephone
Stands, as well as complete Sets
of Period Furniture for tho
Dining Room, Bedroom, Library
and Drawing Room.
FAVRILE GLASS
Tiffany Favrilc Glass articles
serve useful as well as orna
mental purposes. Their irides
cence and color possibilities
always evoke admiration, and
they arc welcomed as gifts.
The list includes Salts, Bon
Bon Dishes, Cabinet Vases.
Perfume Bottles, Liqueur Sets,
Finger Bowls and Plates, Claret
Pitchers, Almond Sets, Automo
bile Flower Holders and Punch
Bowls.
LAMPS
Tiffany Lamps represent the
highest achievement in lighting
effects. Selection is offered in
Desk, Library, Reading, Piano
and Floor Standard Lamps, in
the greatest variety of artistic
designs that can be found any
where. Attention is particularly
directed to our new Shades in
Favrilefabriquc Glass.
DESK SETS
More than a dozen new designs
arc being shown in our Brone
and Desk Set articles. Our
Wrought Iron Ferneries and
Smokers' Stands afford resource
for those anxious to present
something distinctly new.
RUGS
The Rug Department has se
cured a most attractive selec
tion of beautiful small Oriental
pieces, which will make most
npprr.prir.te gifts. They range
in price from $6 up.
A Gift from the Tiffany
Studio Is always welcom.'.
i TIFFANY STVDIOS
MADISON AVLC9RNR 4ff? STREET
IsffelW;

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