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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 24, 1918, Image 2

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The Great War?1390tti Day
of finding suitable employment or
entering the army. ..M +Vint af
"This regulation provides that ?
1er July 1 any registrant who w
ounrl b.v a local board to be;?n habit?
ual idler, or not ?n**HLina?r?0ned
fui occup?t ion. ?hall be tWjm*?e?
before the board, given a chancei
gplain and. in the absence ?????,
tefcetory explanation. Irt '?????
[nto the military service of the l mi
Cd. ??fv'ocal board will be authorized
to take action, whether it hM orig?
inal jurisdiction of the registrant or
et in other words, any man loa mg
?round I poolroom in Ch-?^ ?->
be held to answer to <i Chi? : ago I |o*rd
even though hiWhWW??
?T, New York and lived there most 01
h??Th?'regulations which apply
id'e registrants will
regulations shall
Class?.? Affected
?The new regulation will also af?
fect the following classes:
Va Persons engaged in tin
cervine of food ami drink, or either.
5 public places, including hotels
?rid hotel clubs.
-,h> Passenger elevator opera?
tors and attendant* J?rnen foot?
men and other attendante of.clubs
hotels, stoies. apartment houses,
Xe buildings and b*Uh houses.
?? c. Persons, including usheis
and other attendants engaged a.ul
occupied in connection with games
sports and amusements, except act?
ual performers in legitimate con?
certs! operas or theatru_al pel
f?TanCep8erson8 employed in do
m^5 "g$S' clerks and other
clerks employed in stores and other
mercantile establishments.
??Men who are engaged as above
wh are idlers, will not be permitted
to -^eek relief because of the fact tna.
hev have drawn a late order number
or because they have been placed in
Class II, HI or IV on the ground of
depmdeney The fact that he ? not
?S. employed will outweigh both
of the above conditions.
??I is expected that the list of non
useful occupations will be extended
from time to time as necessityJ ill
require, so as to include peisons in
other employments. ,
?Temporal absences from regular
employment not to exceed one week
unless such temporary absences are
habitual and frequent, shall not be
considered as idleness. R?gulai va?
cations will not be considered as ab
. eines in this connection.
Safeguards Provided
"The regulation throws a further
.afeguard around men not usefully
.mploved by providing that where
'here 'are compelling domestic cir?
cumstances that would "of permit
change of employment by the regis?
trant without disproportionate hat d
ship to his dependents, or where?
change from non-useful to useful em
plovmcnt or occupation would neces?
?tate a removal of the? registrant or
his familv. local boards-.maygive con?
sideration to the circumstances. ne
regulation further provides that
where such a change of employment
would compel the night, employment.
of women under circumstances which
n board might deem not suitable for
employment of women, the board ;
may take such circumstances into ,
consideration in making its decision.
Explaining the new regulation, Genv
eral Crowder said: \
?'The war has so far disorganize*^.
the normal adjustment of industrial i
man power as to prevent the enor?
mous industrial output and national
organization necessary to success.
"There is a popular demand for or?
ganization of man power, but no
nirect draft could be imposed at
present. ,
"Steps to prohib?* idleness and
non-effective occupation will be wel- |
corned by our people."
Must Work or Fight
"We shall give? the idlers and men
not effectively employed the choice
between military service and ef?
fective employment. Every man, in
the draft age at least, must work or <
"Tins is not alone a war of mili?
tary man?uvre. It is a deadly con
test of industries am! mechanics.
Germany must not be thought of as
merely possessing an army; we must
think of her as being an army an
army in which every factory and
loom in the empire is u recognized
part, of a complete machine running
night and day at terrific speed. We
must make of ourselves the same
sort ci' effective machine.
"II is enough to ask what would
happen if every man in the nation
turned his hand to effective work.
We must make ourselves effective.
We mus! organize for the future. We
must make vast withdrawals for the
army and immediately close up the
rank's of industry behind the gap with
an accelerating production of every
useful thine; in necessary measure.
How ir. this to be done'.' The answer
is plain. The lirst step toward the
Rotation of ihe difficulty is to pro?
hibit engagement by ablebodied men
in the lield of hurtful employment.
idleness or ineffectual employment,
and th 11 r. induce ana persuade the
vas* wasted excess into useful fields.
Possibilities of Improving Draft
"The very situation we are now
considering, however, offers ereat
possibilities m improving the draft,
as well as great possibilities for the
composition of the labor situation by
effective administration of the draft.
Considering the selective service
law, we see two principal cases of
deferment to tjie call to military ser?
vice?exemption and the order num?
ber, assigned by lot. The exemp?
tions themselves fall into two conspi?
cuous categories, dependency and
industrial employment. One protects
domestic relations, the other the eco?
nomic interests of the nation. Be?
tween the two there is an inevitable
hiatus, for it is demonstrably true
'hat thousands, if not millions, of
dependency exemptions have no ef?
fect of industrial deferment what
c \er.
"(.?ne of the unanswerable criti?
cisms of the draft has been that it
takes men from the farms and from
?II useful employments and marches
them past crowds of idlers and loaf?
ers away to the army. The remedy
is simple to couple the industrial
has:, with other grounds for exemp?
tion and to require that any man
pleading exemption on any ground
shall also show that he is -contribut?
ing effectively to the industrial wel?
fare of the nation.
"The regulation itself makes plain
the determination of the War De?
partment. The great organization of
local and district boards which ha.
already accomplished a notable work,
may be relied upon to catch the
spirit of the movement and sorely
^y Captain R.Hugh
AUSTRALIANS he tells "how
scouts are trained to walk like
blind men. sensing each step."?
Chicago Sews. $1.50 n*t.
needed manpower will soon be flow?
ing into the fields of useful endeavor i
or into the other direction of mili- i
tary strength."
Draft Test Case
Will Fix Status
Of Ball Players I
WASHINGTON', May 23.?Whether
the new "work or fight" army draft reg?
ulation announced to-day shall apply to
professional baseball players. and ;
thereby probably put the big lcapuc.
out of business for the period of the?
war, will not be decided until the point
is raised on appeal to the provost mar?
shal general's office after the regula?
tion becomes effective July 1.
The War Department was bombarded
with queries on the siib.lect soon after
the new regulation was made public.
At first it was indicated that ball play
ers certainly would be classed among
those in non-useful occupations who
must seek new jobs or go into the
army. Provost Marshal General Crow?
der announced, however, that there
would be no decision until a case arose
through official channels
Later the War Department issued
this formal statement:
"No ruling as to whether baseball \
players or persons engaged in golf, ten?
nis or any other sport come under the'
regulations regarding idlers or non
essential pursuits will be made until a
specific case has been appealed to the
Provost Marshal General's office."
Secretary Baker explained that the
status of baseball players had been
discussed before the regulation was I
approved, and it was agreed that the
question could not be disposed of until i
all the facts relating to the effect upon |
the baseball business had been brought !
out through the hearing of a case ap?
pealed from a local hoard.
The Secretary did not profess to ?
The Official Statements
LONDON, May 23.?Field Marshal Haig's reports from British
Headquarters in France to-day said:
NIGHT. Hostile raids were repulsed with loss during the night at
Aveluy Wood and scuth of Hebuterne. A German machine gun post in
Aveluy Wood was attacked by a party of our trcops and the machine gun
destroyed. A few prisoner- nnd a machine gun were captured last night,
by French troops in a successful raid north of Bailleul and east of Locre.
DAY. The enemy rushed one of our post3 in the Aveluy Wood sector
last night. Two of our men are missing. We carried out. successful raids
in the neighborhood of Ayette and Leux St. Marc Wood, inflicting a num?
ber of casualties on the enemy and capturing a machine gun.
The enemy also attempted to raid our positions in the vicinity of Riez
du-Vinagc. He was driven off by rifle and machine gu? fire.
The hostile artillery was active last night in the Ancre Valley, south
of Lens, east of Robccq and east of the Forest of Nieppe.
Artillery Active South of Avre, Paris States
PARIS, May 28.? The War Office to-day gave out the following:
NIGHT. The artillery activity was intermittent at various points
sauth of the Avre, but no infantry action took place.
On May 20 an enemy machine was brought down in an aerial engage?
ment. It is confirmed that eight German machines were destroyed by our
pilots, one on the 16th, another on the 16th, and six on the 19th, in addi?
tion to two machines brought down by our special guns on the 20th and
On May 20 and the night following our bombing escadrilles dropped
17,000 kilos of projectiles in the region of St. Quentin, Noyon and Tergnier;
on the stations at Peronne, Rosi?res and Nesle, r.nd on the aviation ground
at Villeselve. Two big fires caused by explosions broke out at St. Quentin
and Nesle.
On May 21 and the night of May 21-22 our airplanes dropped 30,000
kilos in the same regions, causing new fires. Cantonments and stations in
the region of Ville-au-Bois, Hirson, Le Gateau and Aulnoye received in
the same period 11,000 kilos of explosives. Italian machines took part in
these expeditions.
Gunfire Heaviest in Kemmel Region, Says Berlin
BERLIN, May 28.?German General Headquarters to-day ga?ve out
the folloiving:
DAY. In the Kemmel region the increased artillery activity continues.
On the other battlefronts fighting activity was not revived yesterday until
evening, and then only on some sectors.
During the night there was lively activity on the part of the French
on the western bank of the Avre. Frequent attempts by the enemy to ad?
vance were repulsed and prisoners were taken during our reconnoitring
The enemy's aerial attacks against Belgian territory, which have in?
creased in frequency recently, have inflicted heavy damages and losses
on the civilian population, but no military damage has been caused.
Bombs have been dropped successfully on large enemy munition depots
northwest of Abbeville, which were destroyed. Bombs were also dropped
on Paris.
Italians Entered Village, Rome Reports
ROME, May S3.?The Italian War Office has made public the fol?
lowing :
On the mountain front both artilleries were active. Hostile parties
were driven back in Val Arsa. On the slopes of Sasso Rosso there was
bomb fighting.
An enemy attack at Capo Silc bridgehead was repulsed. At Cava
zuccherina we drove back an enemy outpost and destroyed the defences.
Five enemy 'planes were brought down. An aviation camp near Motta
di Livenza and troops or. the march, as well as a wagon transport on Asiago
Plateau, were effectively bombarded.
(May 22.) Along the mountain front the activity of our rcconnoissance
parties continues with profit. South of Asiago a British patrol penetrated
the enemy's lines and brought back some prisoners. Our assault troops
captured an outpost northeast of Monte di Valbella and entered the vil?
lage of Staccareddo, where they inflicted losses on the enemy garrison and
blew up an ammunition dump.
The action of both artilleries was fairly intense east of Pointe-di Piave,
and at Zenson our tire against hostile batteries was particularly effective.
The activity of our own <ind Allied airmen was considerable, and eight
enemy machines were brought down.
Vienna Admits Italians Entered Austrian Positions
VIENNA, May 28.?The following has been given out by the Aus?
trian War Office:
(May 22.) On the mountain front increased fighting activity continues.
During Monday night two enemy companies penetrated our positions north?
west of Col del Orso. They were driven back with heavy losses by counter
Decreased Gunfire on American Sectors
?ji\?The official statement issued at American Headquarters at 9 o'clock
to-night reads:
The artillery activity has decreased. There are no new developments
to report.
Novelty Hats?Styles that are un?
usual as well as distinctive?Smart
small hats of hemp, liser? and milan?
sailors in rough straws with "Rumchunda"
dotted and figured bands?Japanese
crepe bands in batik and oriental effects
Windsor Tie? to mttch if de_i.ee!.
3J31i$$p pitia Sf Own_
564 ?_56 166 Ji?fih-ArPrlUe 0n\% AT4e*STMt.
know how seriously application of the
rule to professional ball players would
affect the leagues. He did not know
that a large majority of the major
league players were of draft age and
were exempted only because ?of de?
pendents, but on the contrary was un?
der the impression that most of them
were outside the draft limits.
The paragraph of the new regula?
tion which may touch the ball players
is a subdivision of the enumeration of
classes affected, and says:
"Persons, including ushers and other
attendants, enpaped in and occupied in
and in connection with games, sports
ami amusements, excepting actual per?
formers in legitimate concerts, operas
or theatrical performances."
2,205,720 Men Work
At Pursuits Named
By General Crowder
It is estimated that approximately
33.000,000 males above the ape of ten
aie now gainfully employed in the
United States. Rather more than
2,000,000 of them are engaged in the
pursuits named in Genera! Crowdcr's
statement, as will appear from the
following table, based on the census
of 1910 and the increase in popula?
tion since then:
Clerks (except in stores).... ..60,000
Sales and othci clerks
i stores) . 990,000
Klevator tenders. 27,600
Servants .? ?. 290,000
Waiters. 112,500
Bartenders . 110,000
Fortune tellers. 420
Professional sportsmen-.... 15,00o
Total .2,205..20
No account can be taken of gam?
blers, as there is, naturally, no statis?
tical record of their existence.
About one-fifth of this number are
affected by the Provost Marshal's
Military Comment
By William L. McPherson
LIEUTENANT GENERAL BRIDGES, the chief of the British Mili?
tary Commission in this country, is credited in "The Evening
Sun" with the prediction that the third drive of the present
German offensive will begin on June 1 next and will be directed by
General Mackensen. Mackensen has not yet appeared on the Western
front. If he appears next week, the "Eastern group," now controlling
the German High Command, will have played in Flanders and Picardy
the last card of Eastern strategy.
The Easterners have been completely in the saddle for some time
past. At their head are Hindenburg and Ludendorff. The most impor?
tant r?les in the great offensive of March 21 were intrusted to three
generals transferred from the Eastern front?von Hutier, von Marwitz
and von B?low. Von Hutier had invented a new storming formation
_>nd tried it out with marked success at Riga. He broke the lines of
the British Fifth Army, west of St. Quentin, and thus made the progress
of his own forces west as far as Montdidier a mere matter of keeping
close at the heels of an enemy who required a good deal of elbow space
in order to consolidate and reorganize?.
To von Hutier's left was von Marwitz, also a veteran of the Galician
y.r.d Balkan campaigns. He profited by the breach made by his colleague
and pushed without much difficulty across the old Somme battlefields
toward Amiens and Albert. Next to him on the north was von Biilow,
who had distinguished himself in East Prussia, Poland and Courland
and on the Southeastern front. Von Biilow accomplished less because
he faced the very strong Allied positions in the Arras sector.
Mackensen is greater in reputation than any of thesef Perhaps he
was too big a figure to be summoned at once, because he had to be
subordinated not only to Hindenburg and Ludendorff, but also to the
two hereditary figureheads who have divided the Western command
between them?the Crown Prince William of Prussia and the Crown
Prince Rupprecht of Bavaria.
Mackensen rose to fame at the Dunajec, where he smashed his
"phalanx" through the Russian line midway between the Carpathians
and the Vistula River fortresses in Poland. The big Russian West front
salient crumpled and the Grand Duke Nicholas began a retreat which
ended only at the line of the Dwina and the Pinsk marshes. Mackensen
next directed the campaigns which crushed Serbia and thrust the Ru?
manians out of the Dobrudja and Wallachia. Recently he has been
inactive, and there were rumors that he had been sent to Aleppo to
organize a counter attack against Jerusalem. Should he appear in the
West, it will be evidence that Germany has pretty well cleaned up for
the present on all her Near Eastern military ventures and has thrown
everything she has into her present Western offensive.
In our Civil War, on the Northern side, the West was the training
school of successful generals. The East, on the contrary, was the grave
cf military reputations. With Germany in this war it has been just
the reverse. The East has offered all the golden opportunities. The
West has blasted career after career. No German general who figured
prominently in the Marne campaign remains on the scene. Yet Foch,
who won glory there, has now become the Allied generalissimo.
In two senses, therefore, Eastern and Western strategy will come
again to a spectacular clash when the third phase of the German West?
ern offensive opens.
Franklin Simon skeleton suits
for Men are as deleted as a cen?
sored dispatch, cool as a cucum?
ber, light as a feather, and
smooth as a rhyme, yet they
will hold their shape Indefinitely
because the shape is hand-tailored
in Definitely.
Men's Hand-Tailored Suits ?25 to ?55
Men's Clothing Shop?8 West Thirty-Eighth Street
Separate Shop on the Street Level
.bone 6000 Greeley and we will call for your Fur Coat, Fur Lined Coat. Over?
coat,Dress or Business Suitsand put them in Cold Storage at a moderate rate
British Fliers Spread
Havoc in German City
Twice Raid Mannheim, Starting Five Fires and Destroying
Poison Gas Factory?-Bomb Lorraine Stations
and Attack Docks at Bruges
LONDON, May 23. British flier.
i twice have bombed the German city of
Mannheim, can. iiipr in all live large
tires and creating widespread havoc,
(specially in the chlorine poison gas
factories there. The first attack was
'. Tuesday night and the second Wednes- i
]: day night.
In addition, on Tuesday and Wednes- |
day a day and night of unceasing activ- j
ity, large conflagrations were caused
near Liego, the railway there and sta- j
.lions in German Lorraine were dam-;
aged and an important electric power
station at Kreusewald was injured.
The Metz-Sablon railway station, air
dromes and docks at Bruges and a
train on which several direct hits were1
made were other targets. The intense |
British air attacks in the immediate vi
cinity of the front were continued with
good results.
The statement to-night on aerial op?
erations says;
"Our airplanes continued on Wednes?
day their artillery work, 'photography
and bombing. Airdromes used by the
enemy's night-flying machines were re
attacked, eighteen tons of bombs being ;
dropped on these and on hostile billets.
"Thirteen German machines were
brought down in fighting. Two were
brought down out of control and an- ?
other by gunfire. Three British air?
planes are missing.
"Four tons of bombs were dropped
on the very important electric power
station at Kreusewald. cast of Saar?
br?cken. One bomb struck the boiler
house and another caused a large
cloud of steam to arise from one build
ing. All the British machines re?
"The Metz-SablOn railway station
was heavily bombed at il o'clock in the
morning of Thursday. Bombs were seen
to burst in the engine sheds and on the
railway. The hostile gunfire \f_ts con-!
siderable, but all the machines returned:
"After dark eleven tons of bombs ?
were dropped on hostile airdromes,
docks at Bruges and billets in the ?
Somme area. Several direct hits were
made upon a train, causing it to burst
into flame?.
"Mannheim was again attacked.
Twenty-four hcavv bombs were dropped
on a chlorine factory there, causing
two large tires. The blackene.d girders
of buildings gutted by the fires caused
by the bombing of the preceding night,
were clearly visible in the moonlight."
In aerial' fighting Tuesdav British
aviators destroyed sixteen German air?
planes and two observation balloons,
and drove down two airplanes out of
control. Bombing of military targets
behind the German lines continued ac?
tively and the latest official statement
on aerial operations says that 1,200
bombs were dropped during the day
and more than twelve tons at night.
The statement reads:
"Reconnoissances and bombing by
our airplanes continued uninterrupted?
ly Tuesday. Some 1,200 bombs were
dropped on various targets, including
four of the enemy's large airdromes
near Ghent and Tournai and billets
in the neighborhood of Armentieres,
I-upaume and Bray.
' "A good deal of fighting again too_
place around our bombing machines
Sixteen German airplanes were de
I stroyed and two driven down out oi
-ontrol. The observation balloons alsc
were destroyed. Three of our air
planes ara missing.
"During the night both ours and tht
enemy's bombing airplanes were ac
i live. Over twelve tons of bombs wen
dropped on airdromes used by tin
enemy's night-flying machines and ot
billets at Bray and Bapaume. All ou;
' machines returned. Two German ma
j chines were brought down by gunfin
| behind our lines.
"Two tons of bombs were droppec
| on a chloride factory at Mannheim
| causing three large fires, and anothei
! two tons on railway stations at Thion
; ville and Karthaus. One of our ma
chines failed to return.
"At dawn Wednesday two formations
j set out on a long distance -raid tc
I bombard the important railway triangle
; at Li?ge. All the machines reachei
; their objectives and dropped twenty
two heavy bombs. Those dropped b>
the first formation caused three verj
large fii-.s, which were burning fiercel>
three-quarters of an hour later wher
the second formation flew over Liege
Other machines dropped twelve heavy
bombs on the railway stations at Metz
All the machines returned."
The series of raids carried out bj
British airmen in the last week shows
?says the "Daily Mail," that the ait
service is best in cultivating the
offensive spirit, it continues:
"As the British air forces develo}
we shall be able to reach every cit>
of western and central German:
and compel the enemy to weaken hi:
front greatly by detaching large ai
forces for defense at home. The Ger
man staff is well aware of this risk
i which will increase greatly when th>
I American air forces have arrived ii
? strength later this year.
''Hence, the enemy is certain to at
1 tempt to paralyze us by negotiations
: He could accomplish no more brillian
stroke than to get us to abandon raid
| for a promise that he would do th
j same, which promise would be re
pudiated at the first convenient mo
? ment. But the fast growing strengt
I of the Allies in the air will be use
? with increasing vigor and will play
very large part in bringing the wa
home to the German nation."
Berlin Now Discusses
How to End Air Raid
BERLIN, May 23.?Replying to
question as to whether air raids o
i towns could not be stooped by a
I agreement, Chancellor von Hcrtlin
said to-day that no definite proposals
had come from the enemy.
Should this happen, he said, the mili?
tary authorities would be first charged
with an examination of the proposals
American Fliers
Help French Clear
Sky of Germans
l By The Asenriated Pre?s\
FRANCE, May 23. Thirty-seven Ger?
man airplanes have been ie?troyed,
sixty others have been forced to land
badly damaged within their own lines
and eight captive balloons have been
destroyed by French aviators since the
weather became favorable. In the
period between Mav 15 to May 18
there were 105 aerial combats.
American and Italian squadrons
have participated in the aerial opera?
tions. On May 16 the work continued
in broad daylight, the bombing ma?
chines being protected by seventy-five
chaser airplane!, which swept all the
enemy machines out of the sky on
a larire area.
In the period between May 16 and
May 18 the allied squadrons dropped
160 ions of bombs on enemy depots
and other establishments. Of this
total 136 tons were dropped by night
flying squadron?. During the night of
May 15, 120 airplanes were in the air
at the same time, bombarding a large
number of towns and villages in con?
quered territory.
tlalTs Bedfiim
The Standard of Quality
H you -ire furnishing ? city ,jr
country home examine the quality of
this mattress, nude of pure horse
hair. Nothing equals it for comfort
or durability. 8 5 years of success
Troves the superior quality of Hill's
Bedding. We nuke evervthing j3
bedding and furnish the best homes,
hotels, hospitals and clubs. At deal?
ers or
Ma-itjfarlurer. of f%f?t> ?and fWdloc
25 West 45th St.
10% Of Today's
Receipts Goes To
The Red Cross
OTHER days-other
ways! The War.
which has toppled
thrones, reared Repub?
lics and scrapped maps,
has lent wings to the
lowly sheep. Because
of the sky-high cost of
woolens, $35 is the price
to pay for a Suit today.
I urge you to pay $35,
instead of $2.5 or $30, not
because I want to get more
profit, but because I want
to give more value.
At $25, my Stein-Bloch
Tropic Weight Worsted Suits
cannot be out-valued,
?rosdw?y at 32^5treet
John David
Price List
Stiff-Brim Straw Hat?
with my own trig touches
of ribbon, leather and lining,
which bestow individualized
smartness, $2, $3, $4.
Soft-Body Straw Hats,
both Bleached and Natural
Colors, in my private blocks
not procurable anywhere
else, $5. $6. $7, $8.
Two'Tone Half-Hose in
Plain Colors and Heather
Blendings from the renowned
Phoenix Silk Mills, per pair,
"Roc kinc hair" Union
Suits, as comfortable to
the body as a rockingchair
to the back, $1.25. $1.50
and upward,
"Tyrite" Four-ln
Hand Scarfs simply can't
tie wrong; my exclusive idea;
no end of patterns to choose
from, $1.
"Enny weather" Top?
coats, tailored by Stein
Bloch, for shine or sprinkle;
close-fitting or loose-draping,
$25 to $45.
59th St.
and 3rd Ave.
125th St.
and 3rd Ave.
149th St
and 3rd Ave.
Tribune Bldg.
day, May 25th. the
fifth link in Par
amount's New York
City chain of Shirt Shops
opens at 201 W. 125th St.
This will indeed be good
news for West Siders living
in the vicinity of 7th Ave.
and 125th St.
Par-amount Shirts at the
standard price of ONE DOL?
LAR cootittue to be the big
shirt value of the town. Due
to their fabrics, pattern?,
style and wearability thev
continue to steadily increase
in popularity. Buy one to?
day yourself and you'll know
the reason.
Par - amount De Luxe
Shirts at ONE FIFTY for
the hard-to-please man are
beauties. Once you see them
you'll wonder why you ever
paid more elsewhere.
When it comes to men's
wearables just remember
there's a Par-amount Shop
handy?where you'll get
one hundred cents raiue
pin* for every dollar in?
No. 5
at 201W. 125thSt
(at Seventh Ave.)

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