Of U. S. Shown
Former Ambassador Testifies
That Ex-Kaiser and Gen?
eral Ludendorff Ignored
Him on His Return
Confident of Success
Psychology of the German
Leaders Illuminated at
BERLIN', Oct. 25.--The psychology of
the Teuton war lord, his cold contempt
for the processes of diplomacy and for
peace itself, is illuminated by that part
of the testimony of Count von Bern?
storff, former Ambassador to the I'nited
?states, before the committee inquiring
here into the question of war responsi?
bility, in which the count told of his
reception at General Headquarters on
his return from America after that
country had docjared war on Germany.
The passage followed what was per
iaps the most dramatic incident of the
entire hearing the reading by the So?
cialist Deputy Sinzheimer of the Em
peror's note to Secretary of State Zim?
mermann expressing his cold disdain
for President Wilson's peace efforts.
and Count Bernstorff's subsequentout
burst: "Then 1 am told of this to-day
for the first ti me ! "
Answering the questions of commit?
tee members, the furnier ambassador
related how, on his arrival in Germany
after th? ci apse of his endeavors to
avoid a rupture with the United States,
I e was ignored by the Kaiser for a
period of six weeks and then delib?
erately insulted by General Ludendorff.
Testimony in Trial
Ui.ro is a translation of the record
ken by official stenographers and
sued for the German pros-:
1 'hairman Warmuth- When did you
the Kaiser after your return?
Bernstorff Six or seven weeks after
.;. return home. (Laughter.)
Warmuth.--Did that appear unusual
I ? you. in view of the importance of
B? n storff?It seemed so to me at
h a I time.
Warmuth Do you think that you
? -a the reasons for it in the person
: ? he Emperor?
Bernstorff Reasons wore mentioned
?o me at the time which I did not
regard as forcible. It was perhaps
nly a question of differing political
Warmuth?Are the reasons of such a
. iracter that they need be kept
? ? by you ?
Bernst ?rff If ? am asked I must
nswer. When we left New York, the
Swedish Minister had a trunk with
dish dispatches brought on board
our ship, of which we know nothing
Afterward we were held up
n Halifax twelve days and carefully
? . ched. The English confiscated the
trunk. It was taken to London and
there opened. The English news
rs asserted at the tim. that it was
a trunk of mine. It was supposed
that th( dispatches of the embassy
were in the trunk, including Zimmer
lann's Mexican telegram, and that
' thus became known. At any rate,
Emperor believed that I ?lid not
take sufficient care of a trunk con
taining such dispatches.
Accused in Gerard Selection
Warmutl ^nd the other reason?
torff Once in Constantinople
le we \. re on a trip on the Bos?
porus, t!i" Kaiser charged me with
? . to blame for permitting a man
lik Gei ird to become American Am?
bassador to Berlin. 1 answered that
the nomination of Gerard became
known to me only after he had been
eleel I that I did nol want to
cau i . ' ? ng in America by recom
- i hal ' ?? rard be rej? cted. Be?
rti? thai 1 must also say that wo
wer? not yet at war at that time, and
fcr that reason Gerard's personality
did nol appear dangerous.
Prof? 5soi Schueck ng Have you
ground for believing thai your whole
i rl a med iator in A me i ica was ?1 is
approved by ti ! es in Gern
w? re ? ?rking for u nrest ri.
? ?:'-'?-. ' wa ! fa r? '.' Did you go' ? I
impression particularly from personal
conversations in millar. quarters,
with General Ludendorff and others at
'. ? ad |uarter "
I'.? rnstorff I had on May 1 a convi r
sal on with General Ludendorff, from
which I got the pr< that my
work was undesirable and antipathetic
Schuecking I should like further de?
tails about that conversation.
Ludendorff Confident ?if Victory
BernstorlT General Ludendorff i
eeivi d i w ith the words: "You
anted 1 ke p? ace in America. You
thou ? aps th?l we had i eachi ?.
our end?" To this I replied: "No, !
did not think that we had reached th<
end; but 1 wanted to make peace be
fore we did reach the end." To that
the general answered: "Yes, hut we
don't want to. We shall ' '???? end
matter within three months who th?
U boal warfare." 'I hen ! asked \s:>. ?-. ,
he vas sure thai he could end the war
in three months. He replied that he
had only a few hours previously r
ceived quite definite news that Eng
!?: i could under no circumsti
tan i;;'' war longei than three months
owing to lack of food. General Lu
lucit, Jin,, itr
oXf own, TixxruL?X/
c/o/n/t? at, puoTK
fo to *p.
14 Cortkndt St.. 9-11 D?sy St,
dendorff thon asked me when, in my
opinion, America could appear in Eu?
rope with military forces needing: to
bo taken seriously. I answered that
this would occur in about a vear; and
if he thought to end the World War
with the U-boat war it must be done
beforehand. To this General Laden
dorff answered: "A year is not needed;
we shall finish up things before that
with the U-boat war."
Deputy Cohen -Did your conversa?
tion with General Ludendorff occur be?
fore your first audience with the
Kaiser or afterward?
Bernstorff 1 spoke with the Kaiser
Spoke With Hindenbur***;
Cohen -Did you also speak with
other men of the General Headquar?
Bernstorff I spoke also with Field
Marshal von Hindenburg.
Vollen Did anybody tell you one
should not talk with the Kaiser about
such serious things? Perhaps the men
in the political division of General
Ginzheimer?Did you regard the
reasons for which as you thought you
were not received by the Kaiser' as
real or only as a pretext?
Bernstorff?Pretext is too strong n
word. 1 personally assumed, indeed.
that the cause lay in deep-seated dif?
ferences of political views.
Professor Bonn?Did you give Gen?
eral Ludendorff to understand that
tarse peace efforts were no diplomatic
private enterpris?* of your own, but that
you at least believed bona fide that ?
you were representing the policy of the !
Bernstorff?-Yes; 1 told him so. 1
recall an expression that I forgot a
while ago. that Genera] LudendorlT
answered my remark about wanting to
make peace before we reached our end i
by saying: "Moreover, you were per- .
haps partly justified in believing that
you ought to act as you did, for from
your information (instructions) you.
could gather the thought that we had;
reached the end." I now recall that:
Questions by Deputy Cohen brought
out that Count von Bernstorff did not;
receive any invitation to confer with !
the military leaders at headquarters,
and that his conversations there oc?
curred casually and were of a totally!
informal character. Continuing, Count
Bernstorff declared that German pub?
lic opinion was wrought up against]
mediation by President Wilson and in
favor of ruthless submarine warfare by
"an artificial propaganda in the press."'
$35,000 Worth of Stolen
Philadelphia Detectives Plan to ;
Search Places Here in Effort
lo Find More
Specia I Correspo ntle nee
PHILADELPHIA" Nov. 23.?Merchan?
dise valued at $35,000 stolen in Phila- i
delphia and from nearby freight sta
tions was recovered to-day in Trenton, j
One man was arreste?! and another,
who escaped, is being sought by the ;
police. Establishments in New York
City, suspected of being the '""enees"
in "the disposa! of the stolen goods, j
will be searched to-morrow.
To-day's developments mark the sec?
ond step in the cleaning up of a band
of merchandise thieves alleged to have
been operating between this city and
New York. With a well organized
gang placed at stations in Pennsyl?
vania and New Jersey, where the stolen |
stuff was repacked, and the "fences"
in New York, where the goods wee
actually sold, the scheme is said to |
have been a most elaborate one.
Saturday fifteen cases of goodsj
marked "c;ip linings" were deposited
on the freight platform of the Phila
delphia & Reading Railway in Tren- !
ton. When the "cap linings" were
heard to jingle the cases were ripped ;
open. The first contained sweaters, [
women's dresses and other merchan- !
?use alleged to have been stolen. I
Search of the other cases revealed
?.vomen's dresses, garters, shoes, linens, j
tapestries, hosiery, valuable sewing \
a achine parts, clothing, overcoats, '
leather pocketbooks, waists and
chamois. In addition there Was a ease
st"!en while being shaped from the;
Stephen Greene Printing Company, of
Philadelphia, to a consignee in Wash
Detectives say the goods stolen here
were taken to Trenton in motor trucks
and by boat, and after being sorted
there were repacked and shipped out,
."Machine (?uns Seized at Kiel
BERLIN, Nov. 23. The "Lokal An?
zeiger" reports the seizure at Kiel of
seventy-eight machine guns which an
army gunsmith was sending illicitly
to an estate near Kiel, apparently for
promotion of Pan-American objects.
Tiffany & Co.
Finn Avenue &? 37^ Street
Jewelry of Proven Quality
D 'Annunzio 's Entry to Zara
Made Dramatic Spectacle
1 , ?-7
Striking Incidents of Occupation of Dalmatian
City Related by Eyewitness; Eloquence of
Poet Said to Have Stirred Populace to Frenzy
POME, Nov. 22 ?By The Associated
Press).?Now that details of Gabriele
d'Annunzio's recent exploit on the
Dalmatian coast arc being permitted
publication in the Italian press, after
the lapse of nearly a week, some
graphic accounts of the progress of
the insurgent poet's adventure are
coming to light. One narrative by an
eyewitness who accompanied d'An?
nunzio on the expedition to Zara de?
scribes the events of the voyage and
arrival picturesquely and records some
characteristic utterances by the leader
of the band of .1,000 men who set out
from Fiume at midnight of November
13, d'Annunzio's torpedo boat destroyer
Nullo leading the vessels of the little
By dawn of Friday morning, the
narrator relates, every one was on the
deck of tho Nullo, d'Annunzio himself
on the bridge surrounded by his staff,
with all eyes strained to catch a
glimpse of the Dalmatian mainland.
At. 8:30 o'clock a dense cloud of smoke
was seen, indicating the location of
the port of Zara. Some on board
thought the smoke was caused by two
destroyers known to be there, while
others feared that a larger Italian
warship possibly was being sent out to
oppose them. Every one was anxious
and the sailors received orders to take
their lighting posts, the gunners stand?
ing beside their pieces.
No Opposition From Millo
The port finally became clearly dis?
tinguishable and one of two destroyers
observable approached t he Nullo. Tho
craft was identified as the destroyer
Ind?mito. The sailors on the Nullo
wanted to greet it with welcoming
cries, but d'Annunzio ordered that no
one speak unless he gave permission.
Then came a hail from the approach?
ing destroyer, upon which all eyes
were intently fixed. Her commander,
speaking through a megaphone, said:
"His excellency. Admiral Millo, asks
where you are going?"
A pause which the narrator says
seemed never would end, and marked
only by the sound of the throbbing
engines, finally was broken by the
voice of Commander Rizzo, in charge
of the squadron, who cried back from
"I, Gabriele d'Annunzio, commande!
of the City of Fiume, am going tc
"All right," quickly and distinetl>
came the response. At the same time
the sailors on the destroyer Ind?mito
waved their arms and caps, shouting
at the top of their voices: "Vivs
Italia! Viva d'Annunzio!"
From the Nullo came answering
'?oices shouting "Viva Italian Zara!'
Banners were waved frantically fron*
both vessels, and the voice from the
destroyer standing by continued, "Ad?
miral Millo sent us to tell you he wil
Populace of Zara Excited
The news soon spread in Zara tha
a convoy flying the flag of Fiume wa:
approaching the port. All the churcl
bells started ringing and tho popula
tion flocked into the streets.
"Every face," continues the narra
tive, was ecstatic with reverence an?
?surprise. Some of the people could
I not believe their eyes and asked who
jit was that was coming, receiving in
reply the shouts of a hundred voices
crying the name of d'Annunzio and
the Fiume volunteers,
* "Although nobody knew what Ad
j mirai Millo's course would he, nobody
! seemed to have the least fear of a con?
flict, and the landing of d'Annunzio and
his officers gave ris;' to a noisy demon?
stration. There were cheers for Com?
mander Rizzo, Major Guirati, head of
the Fiume Cabinet: Captain Venturi,
organizer of the Fiume volunteers, and
others, but at the sight of d'Annunzio
the crowd seethed with excitement.
Women cried incoherent words of wel?
come. Old people wept unrestrainedly.
Nothing was heard but cries of joy;
nothing was seen hut waving hands,
hats and tricolore?! handkerchiefs.
"D'Annunzio appeared absolutely
transfigured. His followers were com?
pelled to struggle to protect him from
the population, who otherwise would
have suffocated him. Finally, an auto?
mobile succeeded in carrying him to
: the seat of government, where Admiral
| Millo awaited him. He remained talk
j ing for half an hour with the Admiral,
| after which the latter, m d'Annunzio's
presence, ordered Major Bucci, his chief
of staff, to send a telegram to the gov?
ernment at Rome announcing the ar?
rival of the Fiume volunteers and add?
ing that Admiral Millo had sworn not
to allow a single Italian soldier to
Millo Named as Governor
"When d'Annunzio, accompanied by
Admiral Millo and Mayor Zilliotti and
other notables, appeared on the terrace
overlooking the sea, where a body of
800 Zara Volunteers had gathered, lie
received a notable ovation, the out?
burst lasting t?>n minutes. Then in a
loud voice d'Annunzio gave his 'first
greeting to holy Zara,' saying every
Dalmatian stone was worthy to form
part of an altar to the mother country.
)le concluded by solemnly presenting
Admiral Millo ns the first Governor of
"D'Annunzio returned on foot to his
ship, Struggling through the crowds.
One young woman among the demon?
strators bursl into tears of joy as she
approached the poet, who embraced her
and explained :
"T thought to carry the flame of
Fiume to the sister city of Zara, but J
find I have carried flame to flame.' "
Baltic Stales United
Report Confirmed by Foreign
Minister of Finland
LONDON, Nov. 23. Reports thai a
union of Baltic states has been formed ?
are confirmed by the Foreign Minister
of Finland, according to a Copenhagen ;
dispatch to the Central News, quoting
It is stated that representatives of
Ukraine, Finland and Poland wer"
present at the negotiations, but took
no active part in discussions there.
The Foreign Minister is said to have
indicated the possibility of extending
the league by taking in other states.
Brings Body of
R. A. Van Wyck
No Funeral Services To Be
Held for First Mayor of
Greater City, Who Died
in Paris Last November
Pier Crowd Riishes Guard
European Nations Rushing
Says ?Yledical Delegate
The body of Robert A. Van Wyck,
tho first Mayor of greater New York,
who died in Paris last November, ar?
rived here last night on the White
Star liner Adriatic, from Southampton
It was received by relatives and will
be buried privately this week in Wood
; lawn. It, was said last night at the
'? home of Judge Augustus Van Wyck, a
brother of Mayor Van Wyck, that since
funeral services were held at the Amer?
ican Holy Trinity Church, in Paris
there was no occasion for further serv?
ices here. Robert A. Van Wyck was
elected to tho mayoralty in 1897, his
term expiring in 1901. He was married
in March. 1908, to Mrs. Kate E. Hcrtle,
the divorced wife of .lohn C. Hertle,
Commissioner of Accounts. Soon after
the marriage Mr. Van Wyck went to
Paris. He was stricken with influenza
in .Tune, in A, and died live, months
The Adriatic carried 396 saloon. 52'*'
second and 682 steerage passengers.
Portable Fences Rushed
The big passenger complement at?
tracted a crowd of about 1,500 persons
to the White Star pier. In their
eagerness to greet their friends aboard
greeters rushed the portable fences on
the upper landing of the pier entrance
and swarmed within the customs lines.
Extra guards drove the crowds back.
Customs inspectors and others having
business on the pier had difficulty in
getting to their stations.
Among the saloon passengers were
Dr. Charles J. Hatfield. of Philadel?
phia; Pr. David R. Lyman, of Walling
t'ord, Conn., and Dr. William C. White,
?if Pittsburgh, representatives of the
National Tuberculosis Association to
the meeting of the British National
Association in London in October.
Dr. Hatfield, who is director of the
Henry Phipps Institute, of Philadel?
phia, said the United States would
have to work 'natal if she expected to
keep abreast with the European coun?
tries in their efforts to arrest the
spread of tuberculosis.
"The forthcoming stile of Red ('ross
seals in this country," said Dr. Hat?
field, "will have to be pushed to the
utmost to provide money for the work
of 1920. Britain and France are per?
fecting splendid organizations for the
tight against tuberculosis, and even
Belgium is forging ahead in this di?
rection, Malnutrition, brought abmit
through the lack of good food sup?
plies, is responsible for the spread of
the disease in Europe."
Among the saloon passengers was
Marion Green, of Chicago, J|a ? in***
the title r?le of the musical ???jfocliiction
of "Monsieur Beaucairc" in London.
He cormas here to appear in the Amer?
ican production under the management
.of A. L. Erlanger.
Railroad Equipment Needed
W. H. Woodin, president of the
American Car and Foundry Company,
returned after a business trip through
England, France, Belgium and Hol?
"The need for American locomotives
and cars in Europe just now is tre?
m? ndous," he said. "France and Bel?
gium alone need $500.000.000 worth of
ra i Iroad equipment to r? place that
which was worn out by the war. Sup
plying their needs is merely a matter
of arranging credits and rates of ex?
change, The job is too great for any
group of financiers. The United States
government is the only organization
thai can supply the present needs. lle?
ga rdb ss of the plans of other natioi -,
the United States should carry out the
task of supplying the materials needed
and handling the financing of the
enormous enterprise- We have now
about ten billions of dollars invested
in Europe and we will have to put in
two billion and a hulf more to carry
Europe to a position where she can
hold her own. We will have to invest
the two billion and a half to safeguard ;
the original ten billion."
Another traveler on the Adriatic was
.lohn G. Masaryk, son of the President j
of Czecho-Slovakia, He comes here 83 |
Char;;?'' d'Affaires for his government in ]
Washington, taking the place that is '
being vacated by Dr. Derglgr, who will
represent his nation in Japan.
Among others on the Adriatic were ?
Major and Mrs. J. F. Case, Lady Ash
burton, Sir Joseph and Lady Duveen,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Allan, Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Cabot, Dr. B. Y. Wong,
the Rev. J. Fort Newton and George C. ;
Keeps Politicians Busy
PARIS, Nov. 2.1.?The government
slate makers have been actively at
work during the last few days, despite
the fact that they are in complete:
ignorance as to whether M. Clemenceau
desires to remain as Premier or
whether, under pressure from his
friends, he will accept candidacy for
the Presidency of the Republic.
The earliest declaration favored
Alexander Millerand as head of the
Republic coalition to succeed M.
Clemenceau as Premier, but toward i
the end of the week M. Millerand was
put forward as a candidate for the
Presidency, and Senator Charles Jon
nart, former Governor of Algeria, suc?
ceeded him on the slate for the Pre?
M. Jonnart is much favored for
Minister of Foreign Affairs in the event
of a Millerand Cabinet, Talk of formsr
Premiers Briand and Barthou has boon
discouraged by the friends of M. Cle?
menceau, who resent their attacks upon
the government, on the peace treaty
and electoral reform.
Bark Peace Resolution
Business Men Seek Early
Passage of Lodge Proposal
George Henry Payne, secretary of
the Committee of American Business
Men. announced yesterday that the or?
ganization, which was formed last
werk to support the anti-league So.o- '
stors, would star' a national campaign
in favor of the peace resolution of
"The league of nations and the treaty
with which Mr. Wilson inextricable
interwove it are dead in this country."
said Richard M. Hurd, president of the
committee, "and Senator Lodge points
the way to the resumption of norma!
conditions in the United States by a
concurrent resolution of Congress de?
claring to ho the fact what is the fact. !
namely, that the country is at peac?
with Germany. Public support of this
resolution with a view to bringing
about normal economic conditions is
invited by Senator Lodge and will
doubtless bo forthcoming.''
Senator James A. Reed, of Missouri.
will confer to-day with members of the
committee about the campaign it con- j
Albert's Visit Explained
Favorable Atmosphere for Bel?
gium Created, Says Secretary !
BRUSSELS, Nov. 23?King Albert's
secretary explained to the correspon?
dents to-day the object and results of
the royal visit to the United States.
The aim of the King, he said, was v.n\
to engage in political and economic
negotiations, but it was a fact that'
numerous conversations which the'
King had with eminent American
financiers, manufactur?is and seien
? -'s had developed American interest
and sympathy for Belgium and created
a favorable atmosphere.
Interpreting the King's impressions,
his secretary said the King's party was
much impressed by the strong national
feeling which was evident in the
United States, and he added:
"America is conscious of sentiments
of solidarity connecting her with other j
peoples, and it is impossible to im?
agine her leaving Europe to its des?
tinies. It is for ';s to use best our
intelligence and forces to seize trie
opportunities which the immense pos
sibilit ies of America off? i "
Belgium lo Have New Cabinet
BRUSSELS, Nov. 23. The King has
invited M. Delacroix, the present Pre?
mier, to form ,i Cabinet. The new min?
istry, it is believed, will be a coali?
tion one, ; n "? h ich the Soc alista will
have a p rt,
To Deeds of Allied
Navies Is Planned
Monument to Men of 'Fa?
mous Dover Patrol Is Ex?
pected To Be Constructed
in N. Y. or Washington
Details of a scheme to construct,
either in New York or in Washington,
a memorial to the work of the men of
the Allied navies in the great war have
been made public by Percy S. Bullen,
treasurer of the Association of Foreign i
Press Representatives in the United |
States. Mr. Bullen recently returned ?
to New York from England.
The program is to duplicate here the I
Dover Patrol Memorial, 100 feel tall i
which is to be raise?! on the Dover
cliffs. A similar monument lias been
accepted by France ami will be built
on the French coast.
The memorial will perpetuate he
hercism and sacrifice of the men of
the American, British and French
navies who cooperated in the work of
the now famous Dover patrol. The
prospectus states the object is al-*o "to
demonstrate the unity displayed by the
sailors of all three nations a tribute
to the mutual understanding and g??od
will prevailing between each and all.'1
English Committee Collects S300,000
An English committee headed by
Mayor E. W. T. Farley, of Dover, has
raised more than $300,000 for construc?
tion of the ta.ree monuments, which
sum will not only defray the expense
of the memorials, but also will help to
establish a sailors' hotel in Dover.
The monuments will be of impressive
proportions, and designed by an artist
of international fame. It is proposed
that the unveiling in this country and
in France shall be mad?* the occasion
for a visit by a British d?put?t on
headed by the Mayor of Dover. If New
York* is to get this tribute a site l:?
Battery Park or on Long Island, over?
looking tile Narrow-, will ho sought.
The movement is supported ?in th
by Admiral Rodman and Rear Admiral
Patrol Kept Channel Clear
During the war the Dover patrol, at
first made up of British and French
ships, and later with American co
tion, kept the vital passage between
?'ranee and England constantly upen
Over this route *-ix hundred miles of
the English ( hannel were swepl a
of mines and kept clear of German
submarines. Mere than 125,000
T-?*t ????!! ?II??! ??? ???l?i
affects Ell Investments except
our GUARANTEED MORT?
GAGES and GUARANTEED
FIRST MORTGAGE CERTIFI?
CATES. They are fir?! Mens on
Improved New York City R?m?J
Estate. Let us tell you ?."? vnnitt
LAWYERS MORTGAGE CO.
RICHARD M. HURO. Pr??ld?nt
Capital ?urplu? ft Pr $9,000,000
60 I.!I*t?rtjr 3t .SI. IS? M .otgga? St .Bfc?.
made the passage ae ap
was -'..':- -
tion were carrii . ?* ?
tions. '??*.? ? ' i
by mines, boml
An old lady n.idc some very
?ne pies tor Thanksgiving
Day; some were mince, some
peach, apple and lemon.
She was particularly proud of
her mince pies, and, to dis?
tinguish them irom the others,
marked them "T. M.", mean?
ing "'tis mince"- then marked
the others "T. M.'\ meaning
At CHILD5 there's no need
ot marking the mince pics?
you ein tell them by their
Full of (ru?t> and
? in??' ?nj r?^M t inf
nice. Ilka Moth??
u?ed to m?li?
CLOTHES OF CUSTOM QUALITY
CVERY year we make a silk
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Overcoat?very plain, yet very
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a stock tip nor bet on a horse
Without exception, the fin?
est tailoring in oAmericd
BROADWAY AT )4tb STREET
---" ?? -;-1
FRJN?^LI^ SIMO^C MEN'S SHOPS
\ 2 to 8 WEST tfth STREET
That headline is incomplete, be?
cause it is too general. Other
stores have hats from London. The
distinction we wish to make is, that
we believe ours to be the finest
examples from London. They also
think so in London, which is.still
We chose them for the fine quality
of the felts, and still more for the
delicate, compact beauty of the
Reasons for which vou willchoose I
KETS and DESK-BASKETS of
arresting SHAPE and wide purpose
Gleaming spots of COLOR for every
room and bright witk a true MCHUGH
9 West 4Zntt S*, New York City
The Store Is closed at 5 P. M, da
MADISON AVENUE-FIFTH AVENUE, NEW '
iirty-?ourth Street Thirty ? ' reet
Am ?mportaiot Special PiBrch
Womemi's Street <& Afternoon Ores s
(sizes 34 to 44}
varioonsDy developed in serge, woo! veuooar, satin, '
a o?d georgette,
will II be placed on saue to=day [N o :
extraordinarily priced at
This as a most on ?no su a 2 offering arad v. .
(Sale m the Wommen's Reacy---to=vvear Dep't, Th -
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