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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, May 13, 1912, Final Edition, Image 3

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MONDAY, MAY 13, 1912.
In the v Girl With itye Square Jaw
Lies Real Hope of the Future;
"Doll-Faced Type Passing Away
I nritn npvuovn rwe ivrn
rrats nnriooi m i now
Cop-.1bt, 1912, by The Preii Publishing- Co. (The New York World).
Warden Prepares for Execution
as the Alienists Complete
Work of Examination.
Shows Less Exhaustion From
Yesterday's Tests Than the
Three Experts.
BOeTOX, Mr lt.-Whlls fl alienists
ace oonitauJns" to-day tfis examination
af Her. Clarence V. T. lUcheaon to de
tannins his mental condition, 'Warden
BlMgss put the death cell In order.
Via white washing of the walls waa
started early in the day.
To prevent any possible "untoward
rrent" during- the exeoutlon, the vrtree
ttoroufh whloh will pais the current
1 completely cone over and the cur-
thoroufhly testod. At every point
where the wlra looked the least bit
winded new ones were Installed and
Ban tested.
Tlx tamo electrodes and steel cap
wMcai snuffed out the life or Bills Jf.
Felu. the Munroe Mountain murderer,
wo waa electrocuted In January, are
ready for RJoheson.
A wleoted Jury of twelve clttiens as
vatossses for the State, the specialists
I be selected by Warden Bridges and
a Warden himself will attend the exe
aatton. Warden Bridges, in whom full
asthortty Is rested, may decide not to
aannlt a representative of the press to
Drs. Henry R. etedman, Henry P.
Frost nnd Oeorge T. Tuttle continued
.their tesu In the music room of the
Sheriff's residence at Charles street Jail.
To-day's testa were similar to thoae to
which the minister-murderer was sub
jected la yesterday's nine-hour exam
ination. The three alienists showed signs of
fatigue. Rlcheson showed none. He
had slept well lost night and after a
hearty breakfast to-day walked oheer
llr from his cell to the jail music-room
In company with two guards wtho at
tend him night and day.
It Is expected the reports of the three
famous alienists, with those of Or.
Mortn l'rlnco and -Dr. L, Vernon
UrigKS will be thoroughly gone over
by Gov. Fobs this evening.
If the majority of the alienists say
Rlcheson is snne tho ex-minister will
dlo In the chair shortly after 2 o'clock
next Sunday night
'Itlclicson seonis to be standing up
r.-cll under the alienist ordeal," said the
former minister's counsel, William A.
Maine, upon leaving the Charlej street
jail to-day.
Sheriff Qulnn announced to-day that
Rlcheson would not bo removed to the
chamber In vhe State prison whore he
will await death until after the meeting
of the council on Wednesday.
"My reasons for not sending htm
across the Charles River to the denth
cell," sold Sheriff Qulnn, "are that I
want to bo humane and considerate
of a man In his position and also to
Cive the alienists, who might want to
return, a ehAmMi to rAniimn 4hAy r. !
amlnatlon under the same conditions
as those of yesterday and Saturday."
Now Mr. Selden Exhibits His Paint
togs atiHis Prospective Father-in-Law's
OTSBCTWICU, Conn., May 11 An
exhibit of paintings here by a younz .
141st at tiis Studio of a famous sculp
tor proves to be the prelude to a wed-1
log whloh Is expected to take place
on summer, ine aruii is iienry mil
Setiden, son of the Rev. Joseph II. Selden,
D. D., and the bride-to-be Is Mlsi
Willi Dumont Potter, daughter of E.
C. Potter, the sculptor, whose massive
marble lions guard the Fifth avenuo
eatraaoe to the New York Public
It was the girl's friendly encourage
ment which led Mr. Selden to abandon
plans to prepare for the ministry and
turn to art.
Mr. Selden was a student at Vale a
few years ago when It was decided by
the young lovers that he should pursue
Us studies for the pulpit no further, tie
entered the New York Art League,
where at present a brother of Miss
Potter is a student. Mr. Selden hu
since studied abroad.
His recent paintings will be on exhibi
tion at Mr. Potter's studio in North
street each afternoon until next Thurs
day from S until 6 o'clock.
Copt. Polsck of Hie North German
Tloyd liner Geuw Washington, arriving
hero to-day, reported nlffhtlng a groat
lewberg In latitude 30.02 north and longi
tude 47.C1 wi-Jt. This Is further south
than tills city.
Tho ship paused About fifteen miles
from the floatlns Island of Ice, which
seemed to be about a quarter of a mllo
long at the wnter line nnd rose 150 feet
Into the air. It was fifteen miles distant
from the Onrgn Washington, which was
at no tlnm In th slightest danger. The
ship was following the extreme southirn
course. It was o'clock In tho morning
when tho Iceberg was sUhted and tho
paseiwrrs piled up on deck to look at
It as soon ns they were notified.
Abraham Ilrlanger, the theatrical
magnate, was a passenger.
Tuft Controls MoiitmiH,
nUTTK, .Mont., May 13. Tho Montana
State Republican Convention at Living
ston May I to iwmo delegate to the
Republican Nntlona) Convention at
Chicago wilt ho controlled by tho Taft
forces by a majority of about Kj based
on returns from all of Montana's forty
two counties except six. which, If nil
vers carried by Hoosuvclt. would not
hak the control of the Taft force
Mother of the Coming
Super-Race Will Be the
Square-Faced Type,
Which Constitutes Real
Feminine Beauty, As
serts Prof. Nearing of
the University of Penn
sylvania. By Nixola Greeley-Smith.
Are you a
round-faced worn
an or a square-
faced woman?
The 'hopes of
humanity hang
on your answer,
for Prof. Scott
Nearing of the
Wharton school
of tho Unlvcrnlty
ot Pennsylvania
has announced
that the only girl who may aspire to
become a super-woman and tho
mother of the "aupor race" Is tho
girt with the Jaw.
Women, according to Prof. Near
ing, may bo divided Into two general
classes or types, round-face! women
and long-faced women, and tho fu
ture holds no hope for tho chubby,
ehlnlcss, doll-faced type that has con
etltuted the popular Ideal for so
Tho woman with the long face and the
Bfjuare Jaw Is tho roal beauty, Prof.
Nearing says. And because the facia
of American women show distinct Jaws
Instead of the melting oval ot the classlo
Ideal, they may become the mothers of
"The Super-Race" told of In an Inter
estlng treatise on the new science of
eugenics which Mr. Nearing has Just
American women may be. Mark the
word may. For Prof. Nearing says the
same choice confronts us that was faced
by the women of Rome's degeneracy
who hod to choose between remaining
sober matrons and becoming profligates
and who took the easier and rosier way.
Women," said Prof. Hearing to
me yesterday, "may be divided into
two classes ronnd-faesa women
and lony-faced women. The round
rccc d woman is the soft, chlnlsss,
oversowed, big-eyed type that con
stituted the old Ideal of beauty.
"Mrs. Nearing and I were In Eu
ropi last summer and we were as
tounded it the proponderance of the
round-faced type In the art gaV
lerles, tho weak, sloping ovol that Is
the classic Ideal. I tell you It was a
Joy to get back to America and sco
some women with Jaws. It wai a Joy
to iee tho girls on the magazine covers.
They may not bo high nrt, but they all
had Jaws. They ray American art Is
not original, but, at any rate. It has
developed Thi Girl with the Jaw.
"Women are social, men uggresslve.
In tho fciiper-raco women will have
gained 'uggrcsslveness without losing
their social qualities. Men will he more
social, but not less masculine,"
"I Judge from these remarks that
Ileauty will not play an Important part
In the development of the super-race?"
I Interjected.
'That depends on what you mean by
benuty," Prof. Nearing answered. "Thn
doll-fiiced typo won t flguro at all. Ul
timately I hope shu'll disappear alto-
L'ctltcr. In that sense the eld saw,
f ,
'Beauty Is only skin deep,' applies. But
If you mean real beauty, tho beauty ot
free, healthy, well developed body, tho
beauty that nny man or woman may
haw, why, then, beauty will reach the
zenith In the super-race."
"It would ceom that tho so-sidled
"New Woman' resembles your super
woman," I said, "and that you have no
use for the Roosevelt Ideal of the au
tomatic mother."
"None whatover," Prof. Nearing an
swered. "It's astounding how that no
tion is kept alive among civilized per
sons. Yet only last year a senior In
the university here expressed to me as
his serious opinion that womni are
only machines for having children.
There Is no hope for a super-race so
long as that Ideal prevails and we fall
to realize that the race rises or falls
with woman, the parent stem ot. hu
manity, for you know tho latest biologi
cal theory Is that femalencss Is maleness
plus X
In other words, the latest biologic
theory la that man Is a minus quan
tity. We've known It all along!
"Women do the soloctlng In mirrlage,"
Prof. Nearing added. "Tho way to it
vel p a super lace Is to teach young
girls how to aclect hubands wisely. It
Is only in novels that girls fall In love
became they can't help It. Already we
have unconscious eugenics In certain
thlnrs. There Is a taboo on marrlago
between the white and the yellow or
black races. There Is a taboo against
marrying the Insane, the feeble-minded,
the epileptic, tho sexually dlscasoJ. To
bring about conscious eugenics wo will
have to Increise the number ot thcie
taboos. A girl will have to feet that It
Is Just as taboo to marry a consumptive
or a man of Immoral llfo as it would
be to choose a mate from the alien
"The college woman, tho self-support-'
lng woman, Is tho greatest hope ot the
super race. There Is a great deal ot
nonsense talked and written about the
college girl. It is said that she doesn't
want to marry. Bho does want to
man-, but she doesn't have to marry.
She has a high standard ot whit sho
seeks In a mate and she can mako
$1,200 a year until she finds tho right
man. She doesn't have to tike up
marriage as a trade, as at least CO per
cent, of women do, accepting the first
husband they can get bociuse father Is
tired of supporting them.
Prof. Nearing offers six reasons why
America may produce the super-race,
which all good patriots should be glad
to hear. They are:
1, Oar superior natural re.
3. Our superior racial stook.
3. The growing emancipation of
women in America.
4. The movement toward the
abandonment of war, which takes
the best of race.
C, Our faculty for sooial adjust
ment. 0. Our educational facilities.
But don't get the Idea that we are a
super-raco already. Not even l'hlla
delphlans are perfect. This admission
from a I', of P, professor shows the
earnestness of Mr. .Searing's purpose.
"Mankind la not advancing," said the
advocate of eugenics.
"In tho birth rate of civilized coun
tries to-day there prevails the survival
of tlit uiiflltest. An KnglUh student of
eugenics has discovered that In f.'in 1 in
one-quarter ot the population has lulf
tho ohlldren-of cjurae, t)io iiuaitrr
least capable of rearing them,
purs In Philadelphia the Llrthrate la
' r i
the prosperous suburban districts Is sev
enteen per cent.; In tho pjorest and
most densely populated sections ot the
city it Is flfty-nlno per cent.
"In other words, ws are getting
Quantity at the expense of qual
ity. Before ws develop a super
race we will have to fet rid of the
Idea popularised by Boosevelt and
the Kaiser that woman is merely
a ohlld-bearlng machine.
"Tho KalBer, I believe, has offered to
subsidize every eighth child In a family,
and It doesn't seem to matter to him
or to Roosevelt If the other seven ure
Idiots or epileptics.
'To say that quality and not quantity
Is what counts In children sounds like a
bromide, but once men nnd women un
dcrstand that fact the super-race will
bo a noar possibility. To every mother
and father, their boy Is a future Prcsl
dent of tho United .'itato.s. Hut It a
woman wants to be tho mother of a
future President, she must choose her
husband wisely and carefelly, tho young
man must show equal discrimination m
selecting a wife. We should begin by
toachlng biology and the laws of bored
Ity In the public schools. Home part of
tho JI0O,OiK),W we spend to teach seulng,
rending nnd drawing should go toward
enulnplng the parents of the future for
the task. Until this Is done America
may go on turning out steel rails, shoes
and text books for a few generations
with success, but It will grow further
and further nway from the Hiiper-race."
HAS $300,000 IN CHECKS,
Frank T. Hughes Arrested In Den
ver Claimed to Have Credit
for St, 200,000.
DENVER, May 13.-Frank T. Hughes,
alias Stephen Wilson, under arrest
here accused of trying to pass a fraudu
lent check for JM, when searched to
day was found to have In his posies
slon two checks for a total of $7W,(X).
One check, drawn on the First Na
tional Iliuik of Cripple Creel:, was for
JKS.OOO, wlUle tho other for J175.UW was
drawn on a Victor bank,
Hughes a few days ago gave up a
mining lesiso and exhibited telegrams
purporting to bo from W. L. Daugtv-rty
Company. New York, establlHhlnk'
credit to She amount of Jl,'.t0,(W0. He
Is said to h.ivc gone to several banks
In Cripple Creek where lio tried to
rn.lf(T money on tlve strongth of the
No such firm as W. I.. Dailgherty
Company is mentioned In the New York
Publishers who don't pay and thoso
who don't pay enough will have to look
out. The authors of America are organ
izing a business league to protect their
Interests, It Is to bo Itko the Authors'
.Society ot KtVKlind and the Uens de
I.ettres of France.
Among those who are identified with
the movement are John Burroughs, Klien
Ola.s"w, Jtachel ('rather, Augustus
Thomas, Rupert Hughes, A. K. Thomas,
Cleveland Moffutt. Thompson Uuchan in.
Milton Itoyle, Kilts I 'ark or Butler, liar
vey J. O'lltglns, Will I'ayn, Kamuel
Hopkins Adams, Ixruls J- V.inr. Prof
V, M. Hlonne, Arthur C Train, Ohoii
Johnron, Hubert Orunt. Ulnni.m
Churchill, Jliimlln (lanaud. riellott Ilur
t:e, (It-orge Ilarr MC'tit hen, Waller
I'rltchnnl liilon, Will Irwin, Judson (
William', Jn.in I.uther lAng, Jullati
Ktreiit. fri-lcrlek Palmer, Franklin I
Adieus, Arthur Stringer I.aiudnn
MII'li'll, .Uik luidon, Oeorg" liar,
I 1 ! ili riieier und 'leorgH Adr
I 'I hrt) ' II, M'llH llhjrrt IS Mi, air
wrltiis full urd pronpl pay fui h:
Robbed on "L," Blunder Has
Biber Arrested Because He's
Standing Near.
Then Brought by 'Detective to
Manhattan and Again Dis
charged as Not Guilty.
Accused of a crime of which he was
not guilty, looked up In a police station
and denied alt ball, Herman Biber, fifty-
five years old. a wealthy woollen mer
chant, to-day was arraigned In two dif
ferent police courts and honorably dis
charged. Blber was Arst ftrratgend. before Magis
trate Nash In Oatea Avenue Court,
Brooklyn, on the charge ot acting as a
stall" for a "mob" of "dips" who
picked the pocket of (Marcus Blunder of
No. U0 Walklns street, getting 1K In.
cosh, diamond ring worth $164 and a
pawnticket. Magistrate Gates dismissed
the charge, with the intimation that If
any crime had been committed It nnd
been In Manhattan. Later Mr. Blber
was arraigned before Magistrate Bar
tow In Essex Market Court and dis
charged again.
Blber Is a wealthy business man, with
offices at No. 401 Broadway, Manhatttan.
He lives at No. 871 Park avenue, Brook
lyn. He was arrested last night' on a
crowded elevated train In Brooklyn,
after Blunder, crying out that he had
been robbed, pointed to iMr. Blber as
the man who had hold him whllo the
pickpockets 'worked. (Mr. Blber denied
his guilt, but volunteered to accompany
Detective Kllroy to the Ralph avenue
station, where he submitted to a thor
ough search. None of Blunder's mlestng
property was found on htm.
Nevertheless, Blber waa locked up.
At 1 o'clock this morning, Mrs. lllber
appeared in the police station with the
deeds to several pieces of property
owned by her husband, but the police
lieutenant refused to accept them as
In both courts to-day, Mr. Blber
was defended by his son, Herman
Blber. JUs father produced half a
dozen bank books and a number ot
deeds to real estate to show his finan
cial standing, while a number ot his
business associates testified to his rep
utation and character.
Magistrate Gates Immediately dis
charged Mr. Blber, but told Detective
Kllroy that if a crime had been com
mitted at SB, It had taken place in
Manhattan. For that reason, Mr. Bl
ber was later arraigned before Magis
trate Barlow. Blunder repeated his
charges, but there was nothtng to
substantiate them and Mr. Blber was
At No. 401 Broadway, where Blber
shares an office with I. Cohan, deal
er In buttons, ,tho story of Blber's
arrest would hardly ! believed. Cohan
Immediately se.( forth for Brooklyn with
a goodly selection of real estate deeds
to aid In freeing his friend.
"Mr. Blber Is too old and respectablo
a business man to be a party to any
pookot-plcklng," said Cohan. "He Is a
married man with a family and an owner
of Brooklyn real estate. This man Blun
der certainly mode a collonal blunder."
Wags Tail for Anybody, So Rival
Clavnarits Fail in Effort to Prove
Selves His Master.
Tls a wise dog that Iukjws his own
master, but Fritz or Carlo or Prince
take your choice of names who ap
peared before Magistrate O'Connor, In
the Torkrllle Court, to-day Is not that
kind of a dog. This canine of many
aliases would wag his tall and bark
Joyously it you called htm toy a short
and ugry word, If you only did It with
a smile.
Mrs. Alary Dandeknnok, of No. J10
East Thirty-eiemth street, toii tne Ma
gistrate the collie was hers and that
Charles Anxdback, whom she had haled
to court on a summons, was not the
rightful possessor of the animals. To
prove she was mistress, Mirs. Dan
deknack had the dog brought lns!d
the rail and called Ingratiatingly:
"Here, Frits, ntce doggy!"
Fritz bounded over to her, linked hnr
hands and wagged his tall.
"Just" watoh me, your Honor," then
Interposed Angnback. tht defendant
"Here, Carlo, old dog! Come here,
The collie straightway foireook Mrs
Dandeknack and fawned over Ange-
liack'e feot. When a court attendant
railed him Prince, he showed the same
Inconstancy of affections, and he ev-n
llcki'l tho hand of another who nd
dressed him as 'Mint."
Tho Magistrate allowed Angnback to
keep the fool thing.
It soothe the idling ncrvei In
a men wori'lcrful wjy, iinl lias
hrotiglit nightt of pracrful real to
people who hsve mfffffil agonlci,
ffillUxUt 'M.;triicUrftlei2iciiG
B9 '
" y
PHOTO .T o.on.iN .
Not for Ribbon Stripes
You'd Not Know the
Ladies Wore 'Em.
PARIS, May IS. If nnything, skirts
are tlghtor than ever this spring, despttn
the decree of dressmakers, and In the In
closuro at tho Iongchamps raro course
far more tight dresses thnn panniers
were seen.
Some of the' new creations were so
tight walking wus pt)ssll)o only through
silts made In the hem in front, at thn
back or on the side. Many pannier
dresses were seen, tout they" are assum
ing a now form. One of whlto liberty
satin had a small box pleated tunic,
arranged In tiers. Another with box
pleats looked as If tho panntors had
slipped down toward the feot.
It I this costtme that Is likely to be
followed In all the summer toilettes.
The hip are free and the drapery Is
gathered up on each side In circular
folds from the knees downward.
All white lace frocks had rose colored
sashes, draped high round the waist
and hanging down In front. Many of
the women are giving frtn rein to their
faucy In the matter of titncktngs, which
are so thin In many Instances they are
hardly visible except for narrow black
ribbons crossing almost up to the knee,
after the. fashion of ancient dreece.
Thin silver and gold tissue stockings,
with istrtped shots richly Jewelled at the
toe and alon: the strap, are ntso popu
lar. The erase for black and white has
brought out many pearls and dia
monds, and on every side were seen
long strings of pearls, great diamond
corsugo ornaments, hatpins, brooches
and buckles with Jewelled watches and
bracelets. e
One of tho surprises wan a new pa
goda sunshade of changeable silk, oc
tagonal shaped, trimmed with lacu and
looking like a lampnhude. They have
short Jewelled whlto handles.
Taffeta dresses are In bright colors,
principally emerald and cerlso, bluoand
bright tones of rose, though tho pref
erence Is for black and white effects.
Taft tn Open .VemtrU'a shnn,
President Taft will press an electric
button at 7 o'clock to-night that will
start tho Industrial exposition In the
First Regiment Armory, in Newark.
Thn exposition will continue for twelve
days. There will be 20J exhibitors of
Newark made goods.
What More Can You
ask Hum a tea that tastes twice
as good sad goes twice is far?
Packed When Grown.
Wfcite Rasa Coffee, Ponad Hat, 35c
Gedarcd Paper
kalba k UiM of
; V
lf.rbJ il ft i
rouf l4 Vu
If ii it ;l tntV
Jar nl atii
, ,r ml tit
j t r 4 ivj
li i -
luiiu III f ' N
14 rr
A SIUt9tti ttu'M. If tUilt '. If A A
m It rln to is Un mi- ?
9 Itttr luiiiui a44 Ut Mvl .
It tljfj A at' t l tff If I
MIUHICE O'tffslU CO., Hf ''"
It 1'K in. sr t
D'Aragon Returns to Spain
Depressed After Failure
to Win Heiress.
Trince Ludovlco Plgnlatelll d'Aragon of
Ppnln. according to lotters recently re
ceived here, has retired to Biarritz, very
much deprrssed. The cause of Prince
Ilgnlatclll's depression Is tho determi
nation of Miss Mary I Duke, daugh
ter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Benjamin N. Duke
of No. 107 Fifth avenue, not to marry
the Spanish nobleman. Rumors that the
$20-$25 Suits
Reduced To-morrow
The most sweeping, relentless reduction ever
known so early in the season, but
ting has been decreed nnd go they must, re
gardless of cost of production.
Dressy Sertie Suits
Chic Diagonal Suits
Striped Novelty Suit's
English Mixture Suits
A host of styles, each showing some unique
and charming feature; conservative tailor
mades and dressy trimmed suits, where ex
quisite braids, contrasting satin, and beautiful
materials combine in making each model a
Alterations FREE
U and 16 West Uth Street New York
460 and 462 Pulton Street Brooklyn
645-651 Hroail Street-Newark, N. J.
The World's
Fourth Ave., at 24th St., N. Y.
. Two doors 'from 2.1d Street Subwav.
Location: 0ne )oc East of Metropolitan Tower.
YOU can buy here every
kind of fashionable
silks by the yard at prices
which cannot be dupli
cated elsewhere.
42-inch hand printed All Silk Voile, Bul
garian border effects (the new parchment
color), 68c a yard.
31-inch Tub Silk, sat in "Stripes, the present
craze in fashion for both men and women,
98c a yard.
28-inch Printed Shantung, pretty floral
effects and natural grounds, 68c a yard.
42-inch Summer Silks, in pretty border
effects, fashionable colors, 98c a yard.
These prices are one-half previously quoted
mill-to-consumer prices.
You will never know
how cheaply you can buy
silks until you come and
Mills to
Rogers Thompson
Fourth Avenuo st
Andrew Alexander
Young Men's Oxfords. S5
Out; of I he new styles of the sail"
L'i'iicral character shown in .shoes
of the highest grade receding
toe, hroad shank and low heel.
.Many oilier styles in all leathers
at the same price.
Sixth Avenue
at Nlnrliintli Htrect
tobacco prince's daughter would we
the visiting Spanish prince cauted much
discussion last winter, though no en
gagement was announced.
After the Prince sailed for Buinp
tast'March It was said that King JUfons
of Spain had Joined with Mr. Daks In
objecting to the match and that Prlnc
PtgnlatelU had left for Spain to win
the King's consent to hi proposed alli
ance. Mr. Duke last evening at hll
residence authorized the following an
nouncement: Ttir nvr wa nny engagement be.
tween my daughter and Prince Plgnla
telll." On the Prince d'Aragon's arrival her
Inst August he told reporters that hi
engagement to Miss Helen Hilton had
been broken off because ho was s Ro
man Catholic and ihe a Protestant
Stole Landlady's Wntrh.
(tll to Tli Kttnlns WorM).
OltKHNWlCH. t'onn.. May U.
Chsrged with stealing u valuable gold
watch and chain from the home ot Mrs.1
Klonnor Hobby of Itanksvlltc, Conr,,
where he boarded, Arthur O, McDonald,
who says ho Is a forester from Holton,
Me., was arrested to-day by Police
Chief Rich. Tho watch and chain wer
found In his- pocket. McDonald went
to tlanksvllle Saturday night, declarlnR
he had come to tko charge of th
estate of E. T, Holmes of the Holme
Protective Bureau ot New York.
price cut
Looms to
Givernaud Co.
21th St., N. Y.
Fifth Avenue
above Foriy-lifih He.
fT J

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