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PA^ COCAINE BILL, URGE j
BENCH, BAR WID TRADE Walker Measure to Root Out Evil Should Not Die in Legis? lative Jam, They Protest. HONEST DEALERS FOR IT William Jay Schieffelin Anx-j ious That New York Be Abreast of All Other States in Regulating the Traffic. The till introduced bj Assemblyman jame? J Walker to remad) condltl? the cocaine1 traffic a.?- revealed b) The me, will not di>- in tho jam of legis ? t t ? ? nd oi the si salon if tha protests of judges, district attorneys and -ffeoiesals druggist? avail Mr William Jav Bchleffelin, who not only personally urged the- passage of the pin but was active In crystallising the support of the New York Board ?d Trade %nd Transportation for it. said yesterday that he- lould see no legitimate I tl ?why the measure should be opposed i> either doctora conctrrned In the use of t? * I >i <!? uggli rned In its I? gltl< mate .-alo The opposition to ti ? Walker bill bj dual men." raid Mr, 8? hleffelln, himself a ? hoi? . i I on a misapprehension. Th? qusntil In? "huh the bill would permit Is ia-ger '.nan ?my pr.u tuioiu i Ol would nerd during the ei . ?ad the proposed supervision would In no way Interfere with l?gitim?t? physl 1 c emploi > d -.v h? ?? th re ?...: reason I .... Oppos tion Hid Itself, I .? ? ? i ' . 1 Mr. 1 I .-frelin ?.va.? th? onl: vhyaciaii- m Neu York state against the bill when it was IU I Introduced, but he apposition did not materialise into <ren objections a? thp public bearing i- ! 'ore the Assemblj I 'ode i ? !. ? ary. D ?ctora e ho did not litado made | said thai if the pro ame law the would em| owered to examine th? of a physician's oAc? on b a lung expedition, but as the opi , Int never became open th? of th" measure were unable to ??r those who \olord it privately. lai A L'elchanty. Assist., ni Dis) Attorney of New York, who drafted the .and who nom long experience In prosecuting cocaine venden aimed it? provisions specifically at the unethical .-j1<? and prest ription of th? di*ui , I i . terday thai - latter would no! hemp? ? cocaine and would act only .? v? ho profit by the g to . ? .Mr. Bchleffelin empeaais . that all the reputable manutuct irei vvhole?>al?- druggists, a: Well a.- I ' v.ho handle cocaine medlciaali) wen the Walkei bill enact? -i He auggeated that doctoi * ? a to handle much smaller qua I ol ?.-.. aine- would find it eewrespondtngl*) easier lo comply with the la?. "Th?- manufacturers of . _- ! s t ^ who -a?-:;': In rt are willing to nub> . i th. ni ex ? in order to prevent th? d ig said Mi B i " : i The ,jo toi ? -how themselvea un? selfish and co-operate In thi Demands Little Bookkeeping. The hill arouM ' whole? . illd retail. tO ke?-p tar ; tine that throui ? than ?n* Preaent las i ids. Th? ' ? '1 "' ? whik calling for detailed in? atlon as to both ? urchase and dispo? sition ed th" drug, would ll amount to r-tl at - ? the Blight quantlt) of cocaine required by a i <r err throi.'. , * during I of a year. In a letter to Assemblyman Jam? v. alkei. when the i for a hranrg before the Assambl Mr gchloffella showed that ths 1.'.:. If ?*naoted into law, WOUld put New Toik S'.ate in the lead In tho pre? vention of the improper us' of cocaine. Mi Bchieffelln's lette**, ?iat.?i Februar] Il rrad. i mu-h regret that owing to my ab srn ' due to attending s trustee's1 mean? ing at Tuske*ce?> Institute, Tu keg Ais, i will not be able t-. attend th< ,r>- ? g on the hill Introdu? ?1 b) . ou re tlng the sale of cocaine. V ill you be kind enough to inform th? eommittep that I think the bill in the | mon effective measure yet propos?-.) and that i earnestly hope it win be enae*ted! into law, in whi'h casi oui state sill i ?? ' in the lead wjth rrcard to \.\te prevention! ?mi rapt i u ? of i ?" i ' ? Jude? Bwent General St latin, ha*. written t.? Senator Roberl K Wagner. ?..??km," hint t?. have tu- W Iket ; 11 a?, vaiK ed t<> .? final rot? "Thia Mil." Judge Bwann writes, "ai ded by the sena*?? < odea ?'?? -?unitt? ??. is approved b\ the r".??iieal profession "I New York County, it i>? epproved, s,n' erally ppr-akinR. bj ever] one except the ratent medlcins venden and some or their custom Jndce Bwann ?.?so ?ams advanced a -re ?irafted bj him to permit a ??'".irt to use us itseret'on .-is to whether two or mor? codefendanta shall _<? to trial tog ther ..r separately. Congestion in th< Tombs -in?! ...| the Q-rnsr-l Be-stons cal? endar Is growing, H'd Judge Sv?.ann be* lleves that in? [.?n would sfford Imm?diat? relief. In the Tombs yesterday wan priaonera rhar.ed to Genera] Begatong, as against Id u J ? ai | ???. FINDS CARES TOO HEAVY Young Man, Worn Out by Studies, Kills Himself. Worn oui with getting an education and Irving lo suppl) In-. Bister With one at the ? lime Morrta Kupptr, the twenty* ?i ?Jon .-?" Kar; Kupper, lai ' - ed ai ins bum? un lbs third Boot of N.. ? ., i ?n h.m. itr, et, i t'.?ii n ?ftern. gnd put i gaa I be In hla moutl . w hi n 1 ' ?" wn >ui i!..-; ital, ... i i? lummom of olmau Williams, of the ..ih .-? ? nd iht ??? ng m.m ?i? .-oi Moi - > . .? it id? nt si thi ? Atad? ni] of Ai li end B night lu woi ?.- d for a I to ? nabi? b ? i snetrs to attend ; I ?? Noi mal ?Jth ?t ? '. and Park ,,s, nue, H i ? - - Platbush r - ? - - ? . ? : Juiir. Pour months Ig M - ..?ri a I, \* hlch l:i ? ted owing off. ? ? s oi rlab that he was ?-..... nothing but ill o ind cougb ^ eaterdaj aftei noon, v, hi n and sister, <-.?m- bach to th? Util? ?a ? ? ? Hard ban D ? l shnn. i*-ft *? ? ? n M ? Kuppel ?? ? t i?n?- - h;, sterlr-rtl that she lo i.? remo*? ? I to Bellt ru? '??. i >j ' . ma< s Ten mil ?? ati tin laugh tei attempt? t of the wlndo? previ i led nipt ? n of her cou It ?lie? ? . hold hi r untl th< ? lance el I to Uk< bi i lil ? 11 ? DRESS AGENT SUES "BILLS" Says "Buffalo Bill" and "Pan-nee Bill" Owe Him 82.000. nk Winch, (??:? I - itant ?gent Buffalo 1 West .... Qreal I '...til th< a'tic : ? - taid t prom Im wl I Llvi Buffalo Bill and Pawnee Bill." Whi n out of thi Ir bui I ting wai ? " P. Cody, ol nee Bit ? M Ion W. Lllll , of Pawnee. Okla The i iklahoma \\ llltam x Wh testil '?l Into a con* i: . ? a 'in t? ? "Bills" .it a housi pari ? N v. He sa were three < i of the work i ? Major Llilie 1 was writ? - ? ? ?how l ..?'?n and th ? id not entet greemi ? payment of ro; ih *A In? h. B _. I . : tona ??- Co., : - ? ? Wlni ??' ' f conl ? ? c HEIRS BENEFIT BY DISPUTE Valu" of Marsh Bstltt* Jump; fioin S900.000 to S5.000.?00 in 3J Years. t Um 1 ??''?' long a rangli over ; rhethei the estai ? Ralph M Bliould be divided Mr list h i" Id Biderablc propertj In Bergen County, N J \\ n. ii h? died, ? late wa val ued at $;*?'.'"" 11 went to hii sons, .lohn William, and daughter, Mra Cath* . ? m? Blbh It '-1 the es? uti r, persistentl? fougl t ai i l I ? de of the p.,,;,. 11. .,? ?i divlal? n "f the pro-.. , and the valu? '?' f ? ? ? ??? h -. :? to mon than 15.? No-a th< pro] ert; Ii bt Ing Bold at d gp? plication >? ?< ' :'s" yesterdsy t."foii? Vice-? "ham ellor U i ? Ji City, for a , ;,)?...-? ? ?.?? of M*?,0W to Jol n Marsh, i.,.w bedi Iddi n, as ex? utoi a feet It wat c,< by ? '? in el foi thi ?rother and The vli ? -. bai rvi r] <\.. |. ? -, mil tin repi i ? ol tn? Ml? of all .,.. rty la ? ibn Ittei Ir-1 FOUNDED 1856-ZZZT_B53 BROKrWBROTHERS Mm'S & BOyS'OOT.f?lNaHATS & FURNISHINGS There is no monotony about the Spring Suits and Over? coats we are showing?nothing but ?Freshness, newness, and the inspiration of 1913? Every variety of hard or soft finished fabric, in all the color? ings and designs discriminating men will favor this season, cut in the most refined styles and tailored up to our usual high standard of workmanship. Spring Sack Suits.$18 to $42 Spring Overcoats .$16 to $42 ?stor Place &aFourth?venue SUBWAY AT THE DOOR-ONE BLOCK FROM BROADWAY (fT~~~' ' "_ -?- * o $ O ? MAV MUStC ESTIVAL o # you can. ^^1 This Week at Aeolian Hall Admission Free A varied and delightful program of wusic?songs, costume dances, etc.---given informally in the different beautiful Salons and Chambers of .Aeolian Hall, every hour every day from Eleven until Five ?All are Welcome A? far as we know, no musical event of so interesting and unusual a character has ever before been attempted in New York. The wonderful success of the recent series of Pianola Concerts, at which Mmes. Alda and Momer, Messrs. Bonci, Amato and De ?^egurola were the soloists, and our inability to meet the overwhelming demand for admission to these events, has led us to devote a whole week at Aeolian Hall to music, so presented that everyone may enjoy it. Beginning in the Mezzanine Foyer, at Eleven every morning, will be given the beautiful "Savonara" or Japanese Feast of the Cherry Blossoms, sung and danced by three daintv, graceful artists in Japanese costume. 1 hereafter, everv hour, exactly on the hour, equaliv attractive features will be repeated in the Concert Auditorium, and other parto o? .Aeolian Hall. .A delightful spirit of informalitv will characterize the whole. You may come and leave at your pleasure. ?At Twelve, you will be ushered into the dimly lighted Concert Hall, where Mr. Dion W. Kennedy will give a recital of appropriate music on the Aeolian Concert Organ, recognized as the finest ?concert pipe-organ in the world. At One, will be given Chamber music in the Musician's Club Room; at Two, beautiful character dancing by two artists in the Green Room, etc. Remember, that there are absolutely no formalities no tickets nor admission cards will be needed. We extend a sincere invitation to every music-lover, to come to Aeolian Hall anv day this week, at whatever hour suits your convenience and stay just as long as o 4 ?23? 0 ? The Daily Program EACH MORNING AT ELEVEN Feast of ihe Cherry Blossoms Japanese aSong Cycle and Dances LACH DAY AT NOON Oman Recital Dion ? . Kennedy at the ?Aeolian Concert Organ EACH AFTERNOON AT ONE Chamber M:. The Vi rber Grand Pian? ola Piano, the Victor Victrola and the Solo Orchestrelle ensemble and solo EACH AFTERNOON AT TWO 7 he Dance of the Roses EACH AFTERNOON AT THREE Feast of the Cherry Blossoms Japanese .^ong Cycle and Dances EACH AFTERNOON AT FOUR Organ Reala! Dion W. Kennedy at the Aeolian Concert Organ EACH AFTERNOON AT FIVE Spring Idyll a^pring Dance and Music The Aeolian Company AEOLIAN HALL 27 West 42nd St. Opposite Library "THE WISE GUY" WISEF Actor Went to Ludlow Becauii Watch Was Slow. Edmoi .in ? . ? known on the staj Vise (1 ..... Dcput .-'?i. i iff "Jake" Blei The offloei got a civil ordi ol rresl : H s y es on 8a I had fall? -i I rsi ded h Justl Brooklyn, to Mrs ? 'athi rii Hay? wl obtain?? tkwi Hayei ? im? i" \nv ! d y. ,md went to the Hot " and Hi ? until one midnight, is the las mil the ng of i - on Bun . too it three i fore thi Ing of M< ndi by the act wat ??'une oui I a taxi ? ab, in n in i i i,, n,.. Ji rae) l It fi n Tl it ?? < r- the * ladom ol l '? pul ? Biet asserted Itaelf I a be t ter I 11 <* I that 11 '?'??- two minuti ist Bund iv. He i and toll him of his i Hayi is known sa a husky" man, .. . ted an- it required ome forcible persuasion on thi part ol th? deput) aherifl befori Hayei ?? ? axed to ;.mi anj '. ?m to 'sil. He obtained ? M .rid atipulat ed bj Juatli ?? K< llj and a aa i ? rday. Another temporary guest it l -1 wa Harry Zinn, who pi ? - - first ? loltH at the Hotel McAlpin Hi waa . ted ' ?? the - omplaint ol Mia Anna Oreen that h> bad promised to marry !?. i a?.i then rel m ad ih? la aul i Im for IS 000 foi all? gi o" brea ANOTHER CUP FOR M CALL Attaches of Supreme Court Make Addition to Growing Collection. , man Eds erd E M? Call or t i? Public .-'? r\*lc< ' ' >mi n a 11 d an oth< r ? - terda to hl Ing colli ? lion T ? r ?t- I -. ? ? at n ? from th? attachai of the Bupremc Court, from who bei his present ofBc? i?. making th;* pros i station : rene? ?.f all thi at? tach! ? -iium told old friend. _Sd' MeCail." thai Hie only thmc he an?! I a ??? Uten had against I Im ws thai be i lould It av? hla poet Chalnnaa M< i '. n waa ? Wllj ???'??> '? ! when be ran? ta repli ' ??juiu lalkj to you from now until tO-WOCTOW tno:t?-j tag," he fe-id. and not _a; lial? i tec!.'' CITY TO BETRAY TAINTED PIE Placards in Hotels and Restaurants Will Herald Pres? ence of Benzoate of Soda in Pastry?Lederle Forming a Food Code. Health CommlMloner Lederle plan? di . ': refornu In t ho makim; of i othar foodal ilfi which ? iterloui He hopea t>. acquaint tl imer with tto? Interior ot . ? ... Bom? baker? In this clt; ?r? u mi ..?? than th< ai prov? -i quaatil "i ? .f ?..??a In thcli paati ? ind th< Health L'ommlaslonei li going ?., warn th? pub ?? ? ? ? ? ?? i ontplc . ? ' playtfd m .i:.'i hot? ' dlaini i.m a ? h paa? old. lhr5<? ROticea -in- not shmvu ? i -?? deli?.?. l's u ni ... i. quired to Insert ? lin* or two in the bill <>f faro ? Kplalnlni thai b? nsoati 01 :-..in<- ..Hi? i material wai ei in the pr? paratlon of th? pai try? j nee regulation? are '?rinn in?-nr ;??! Into a cod< "f food standar.Is Health Commissioner la formu? l?t! ig At pr? ant," sain Commissioner I?e?l ?.-1? "thi re i-?? litt1?- opi'oituiiity for th? ultimata consumer to know what : ? !? Many bakers use ben* . n i.it iffa but th? ? ?. - hoi label their plei ? > dhar manufactura? to thai effect Bj the new aystem ??: placarding or having the true facts Bel forth "i? th? mi-?us th. consumer will know ?tat he ?s getting for hla inonai Certain kinda of coloring matter are Included In th? reetrictiona. Injreetig lion baa shown that nmi h nuaslionahl? 1 material la being employed in pU BUlngsl an?i in th? manufacture of candy. M. Y. U. CLUBHOUSE HIS IDE) T. G. White Leaves Income o $80,000 for Maintenance. n. i inik University baa been mad Substituts trUSte? Of an ?state left h '? sodore O. White and ^al ie-i at sbou I?"."? ". the Incoen? from which Is to b ? ?h<- maintenant*? or ? clubhoua fui social "i educational work amoni \ounj* men and hoys on the WSSI lid? The universlt) council plans to sxscut the trUSt thiou-h the dlvlalOH of pulll? affairs, of wi>i?h Professor Jeremiah II Jenka la dli ector The unit .'.ip will ?stabil ii i i entre on the Weal Side * her" men snd toy? may be In itrut ted In the right dutlei ??' ? i" hi ? md em ouraged t< Interest in the problem? ?t mu tip ?pai government. This work will In* .? ? '..- organl al Ion of clubs foi the ? ?,.:'. .1 m ,:'i ! dl:-. U si?.h of I ? Util ?I .. ? \ii instruction *??.? 11 be attict I) non-partisan .?ml devoted solely to i !.. .. gas of good governmi Improvement <?f living conditions in the city, A ?iiiouri. einent Is also made of ? gift of loim T Underwood <>f I?'"11 foi th? establishment of music courses In th<? Cniverslt) College Bine? the Kebruarj meeting of the routnii thi university baa received other n.f - amounting lo lio? ?.-": The budget fee thi yaat i provldsa for sn expenditure of I - ?. of whli h I2??7,f'?ij ?-i tur in? struction. NEW AMBASSADOR A"FAN" Sir Cecil Spring-Rice Shuns Politics for Athletics. ?ir Cecil Arthur Bprihg?Rlca Ota now i British Ambassador, vindicated his title ; t.. diplomac) bj successfully eluding ail i t?pica bul athletics at an Interview with the i. wspapei men .it L*nrran?sa < ?"dk.i. Ihouao. m Want 10th .street, yesterday I ? morning. Ho took Km bull boldly by the j Iborna, too for ha ;?.,.,j his \is.iors ha.i no! aooner seated themselves In Mr. Godkln'sl library than h? began ?rlvtn? B list of th* ? ? hi . ouldn'i liisi-L'bs. ? i eouldn'l speak with you about canal ? ha aald, "or the Hay-Paune?rfOte I treat) or Scutari, 01 world peace, or Um ?Krupp?, but 1 might?yen, 1 might?speak ! ???th : <.u about afra Paakhurst uut. no, 1 raall) couMn t. coma 10 think ei ?t. for I've a Rises Who's S >??.ffi anlst. and 1 (ht get I it" trwubls th.*re. But I woul 1 ?like to tell yea boa mueh 1 sdmirs your ethletici ' ooms here from Stockholm'? le ha* I? en BnVOy oxti aonllnai > and mlniater ptoalpotentlary to Iweden ?sun. UM "and I "as much Impressed with | the rletortsa of *<>"! splendid American team 1 am sors tout methods of trato? I insr and the ?lisiipline of >our team will I >. .1 standard foi t'110 trams the other na . nd to futur- Rames.'' j ?sir Cedl Wtei baseball, and it teems | t he a ?ii i"-, omi ?? "f?an ' da ing hla ata) In tins country, H? axt xlao kept In touch n Ith to? Ing in this ? ountn ? having been an oarsman at Oaford. He accompanied Mr, Bi ce to th? station i/esterda) morning t., ?rtah him goodby "ii ins v..\,,^?.. sround th? ?reirid Mr i f.r trill tak. up h i duties In Washing ton to-daj. CAPTAIN TELLS TALE OF SELF-FEEDING STEAMER The Evelyn's Decks Went Into Furnace Whin Her Bunkers Were Emptied. Captain Prederiejo Alessl ??f Um atea hi ahlp Evelyn, who burned up part of his I to get I to Bei muela, arri\ .-?i here yeaterdai from the island on Um Royal Mall Unei Orotava and hgetonad t,. Ni w Bedford, -Mas-, where the Ev> !> n i.- expected to arrive to-morrow. i The akipper'a llf? was threatened by some Bt Portugu?s? whalers when the Evelyn ran out ?of coal, and b? thought it sdvlsabM t.. come here on th.- OrotavaI and let th" mat. lake her t ? N. w Bed- I find. 'ih-? Evelyn, which t- a ateamahip of Mol tons. i.-. owned by Captain Alessl, She lett ? sp? \ ? rde on March H with S3 men for | the whaling abipa al New Bedford. ??<? .ling t?> th?- >'hi?.pei. th? ehli f engineer I ?lid not know ins business and consumed I so much rtoal that th. bunker? were ai- ? most depleted when within two da> 3' 11- smlng of Bern : ? l: alialng that h.? would soon ha\e to drift at the mere} of wind and arrant, ? aptaln Ales?i set hi-- mea to ??ippini; up the d?-k* and every lit of wooden littin^S that ? ould b?? spared These, with all the lifeboats, wer.? . gned to th- furnace and i, ? -?.'I' steam t?) propel t\<< Ieel within Bignalllng distance of tii?? Bei muda?. The Portugu?s? whalers wer. sn? _!<? becau a their bunka ha?t been burned i ta the furnace, ami all feared that the slow paaaag? would prevent their getting -..I. "ii ti... whaling ships. Which were scheduled t.> leave tien Bedford on or tefore April 10. A tug went out to tne Evelyn on April M and t??wed her into t?t. George's. Ber? muda. The tu? owner, on seeing the dc pkwabl? condition of the ship am] those aboard, waved hla right of sahase and ?,r.?iit?d the job to charity, The whalers and th? CTei ? f th? Kve!;. n were assisted b> the ?overnment nPftVi.tl.? ami the vessel was sent on her way with repl^ni?-!,?.?! bunker?* THE GORHAM CO. Silversmiths When I first went through the Gorham Store I asked the manager what class of his goods liad tilt* biggest sale. He unhesitatingly replied: "Knives, forks and spoons." Everybody must have knives, forks and spoons. Von may ??et al?n?? without silver serv? ing- trays and silver dishes and the like, hut knives and forks you must have. Later on I found out just what the Gorham Co. stands for in this wonderful industry of knife, fork and spoon making- and selling. It is the premier of the industry. When ?Jabez Gorham went on his trips from Providence to Boston selling jewel ry nine-: ty-seven years ago, his cus? tomers kept asking" him to bring them spoons, knives and forks. He finally did. That was the founding of Gorham's as silversmiths. You can find some of those lirst spoons in use yet. Knife and fork making is a very old art. These were the first things man began to make for himself when he ceased to be savage and became civilized. It is a far cry from those first crude implements to their Gor? ham counterparts of to-day. The knife, fork and spoon are the basis of family silver. They are the beginning. It will be a revelation, a well as an education, to you to see the wealth of beauty, qual? ity and variety Gorham's has achieved in knife, fork and Spoon making'. Why not go and see it all for yourself' Yon will find a range of pat? terns and design, to delight any taste -over thirty in all. Just to mention a few: There is the Chantilly." a wonderfully popular design, perhaps the most-fancied spec? imen of the Louis XV. period. Then there are the "Baro? nial." "Mythologique" and "Old French." offering a wide variety of pattern and prices. Or if you prefer the Colo? nial Period, there are the "Plymouth" and the "Old Do? minion." the first correspond? ing with Gorham's popular dinnerware of that name, the last the latest development of the always popular bead pat? tern. It also matches dinner ware. Both were designed by the head of the great Gorham de? signing staff, who for twenty years was the associate of the famous Alma Tadema. Here is an idea of the range of prices of the principal pieces: Tea Bpoons n-cr dosen) $8.50 $7.7."? $8.00 $8 7?"' Bft.Ott $8.23 8.50 10.00 i??.;.?i 11.00 11.SO 12.00 12.50 lK.00 14 <ttt 15.00 1S.S0 li. ?hi 18.50 17 ?mi 17..Y? ivx> 18.50 30.00 21 <*> -..t*t _?;.*M? D??ss"rt Ppoi.ns <per dr.?;prii. SI7?m? 118.00 $10.00 110..VI 120.00 21 Oil ?_? i Si ? ?_"_' ? i ? ? 'J _?.' * ? l'.'I V > 24.00 -j?; ?x? -js.ih? 28.50 30.00 ;?;;<a<t 35.00 .".7??? 38.00 Table Bpoons fpor dosen), sj". < ?, ? $20.00 $20.50 $27.oo $28 m? ?j; ) .v ? 30.00 31.00 '.vj.tft ."..:.in? .".4.??? 35.00 ,".ii?i? 37.011 88.00 10.00 II i*? iJ.tst i^.tsi Attvt :.s.?>?> Deaserl PorM M,nr- 6V?sen), 110.50 $17.00 ((18.00 $10.00 $10.50 20.00 21.00 21.50 22.01? --'??> 2.3.50 24.00 24.50 20.00 27.00 28.00 'jy.-^i 30.00 32.00 ;i.':.ix) 'X'itnt ;;7.?ni 38.00 Table Porks (por dotan), $24.50 $20.00 $20.50 $27 tMt $28.00 28.50 20.5?? 30.00 .".1 00 :'.'.* 00 y.y.txi 34.00 35.00 ::?;?n? 37.00 38.00 4<i.t*t 15.00 52.00 58.00 Nearly 100 individual and serving pieces to match in most patterns. And hack of every piece, no matter of what design, is the verdict of Gorham's trained Staff of designers. Fifth Ave. and 36th St. 17-19 Maiden Lane.