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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 03, 1920, Image 5

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B.R.T. Carman
JHio Ejected
Patrons Fined
jggpector, Charged With
' Ousting for Refusal to
pay Double Rate in Fare
Fight, Guilty of Assault
Seven More to Face Trial
Sfendon Succeeds Williams;
J. R. T. Employees Deaf
to Hylan's Plea on Tariff
Frank Monarch, inspector for the
Brooklyn City Railroad Company, who
was charged with throwing passengers
off street cars for refusing to pay
a second fare, was found guilty of
assault in the third degree in Special
Sessions yesterday. Monarch was
fined $100, with the alternative of
twenty days in jail, and was put on
probation until he pays the fine.
Allyn S. Crumm, the complainant,
testified that Monarch had ejected him
from ? Flatbush Avenue trolley at
Foster Avenue after the Public Service
Commission had enjoined the company
from collecting the second fare.
Justices Voorhees and Herrmann op?
posed the introduction of testimony
attacking the legality of the commis?
sion's order. Justice Freschi gave a
minority opinion, in which he held
that the defense should be permitted
to introduce testimony to snow they
were permitted by franchise to charge
t second fare.
This is the first, conviction growing
out of the recent Brooklyn second
fare light. District Attorney Harry E.
Lewis announced after the decision
had been rendered yesterday that he
would put on trial the other seven in?
spectors charged with the same of?
fense.
William S. Mendon yesterday was
appointed general manager for Lind
ley M. Garrison, receiver of the B. R.
T. He succeeds Colonel Timothy S.
Williams. Mr. Menden has been as?
sistant to Colonel Williams.
Colonel A. R. Piper was appointed
assistant general manager. He will be
in charge of the employment, welfare
and medical bureaus. A J. Coddell,
fer many years secretary to Colonel
Williams, has been named assistant to
tie general manager, and Charles S.
Crabos chief manager of ways and
structures.
Transit Construction Commissioner
John H. Delaney has called a public
hearing for next Friday afternoon to
reach a solution for the operation of
the trains of the Interborough and the
New York Municipal Railway Corpora?
tion, a B. R. T. subsidiary, jointly over
the rapid transit tracks in Queens.
Under the terms of the dual con?
tract, the Interborough subway and
elevated trains have been using the
two city-owned elevated lines in
Queens for some time past. With the
completion of the Sixtieth Street tun?
nel under the East River from Man?
hattan to Long Island City, the trains'
of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit system
will have the right to institute joint
operation on the Queens elevated
structure as far as Ditmas Avenue,
Astoria, and Alburtis Avenue, Corona.
The difficulty in the way of this
joint operation arises from the fact
that the B. R. T. trains are wider
than the Interborough^ cars, and the
electric contact shoes' are different,
so that structural changes affecting
both the third rail and the width of
station platforms will be necessary
before joint operation can be. car?
ried out safelv.
Harding Assails Labor's
Attempt to "Dominate"
Republican Presidential Candi?
date Says He Believes in
"Rational Unionism"
WASHINGTON. Jan. 2. ? Senator
Harding, of Ohio, candidate for the Re?
publican Presidential nomination, in a
letter to a constituent who inquired as
to the Senator's attitude toward organ?
ized labor, said he believed in "rational
unionism," but was opposed to "class
domination" of any kind.
"Organization and collective bargain?
ing" Senator Harding said in hiB letter,
made public to-night, "under wise lead?
ership! have done more to advance the
Wue of labor than all other agencies
Wmblned, and any one who thinks to
destroy sane unionism by legislation or
otherwise, is blind to conditions firmly
established, and is insensible to a pub?
lie sentiment which is deliberate and
?Wding. but the advancement of union
??mi is one thing and the domination of
organized labor is quite another. I I
?abieribe to the first and oppose the
?tter. I do not believe in any class !
?omination and the long fight to re- I
?ove the domination of capital, now i
fairly won, is lost if labor domination ;
?substituted in its stead."
Senator Harding said he voted for \
we Cummins bill because he "believed :
? to b? the best measure presented to '.
w? Senate" for the restoration of the j
miroada to private ownership. He fa- j
'?'?d the anti-strike section, he said.
-?
Army to Stick to Truth
In Advertising Sales
"Wool" Blankets and Socks
Will Be Accurately Described,
Says Director
New Y>/rk Tribune
Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2?Truthfulness
{? Mvertising is to be practiced by
V? .?.?r Department hereafter in
to?fl ? matBrial? to be offered for
?i to the general public, Director of
**?? Morse announced to-day. The
"M??*? announcement said:
*&2l* /?uriAlu" Pr0P?rty Division,!
th?r* th<! ^??rtermaster, General a?
??Army, will no longer use the army
??enelature in the description of ma-,
MUtf yVt? for sal" t0 the ??neral '
S? ??i '? piacc tl??r?of will em-i
m.descriptive terms which can oc- '
PttlltS ?'"?'"???tandlng on the ?
?L?.T Purchasers.
SS^"tor General and sent to all
At ?*enin "*llin* *urP,Ufl ma- !
??5t tJ?ii Quartermaster's Depart
??ttartS.!' *Tc,*ny * ?och ?rticl?.
*ffw?^f'???B* clothinK< Owing to
?4???ti*? th*,*?ny nomenclature in
^" ""?understanding rewiHw., the
?7 *?* ior pairing Glassware
fete
SUV****
goods which the War Department is
selling. For instances in the case of
blankets and clothing, where the wool
as 'wool.' "
"For the purposes of the army and
for most other practical purposes, this
description is entirely accurate for the
reason that such cotton as has been
added has been specified for the pur?
pose of giving the article additional
strength and wearing Qualities. This
is particularly true in tho case of
socks, usually described as 'wool' but
which are reinforced at the heel and
toes with cotton yarn to add to the
wearing qualities.
"In the future, blankets formerly
referred to as 'wool' will be described
as 'blankets, three-fourths wool, com?
mercial, contain 75 per cent of wool
or better.' Blankets which have been
designated as cotton and wool mixed,
will be such blankets as contain less
than 75 per cent wool, while 'cotton'
blankets will refer to blankets made
entirely of cotton. In the description
of stockings and underwear which are
offered for sale to the public, the same
general principle will apply and any
articles containing cotton even in ?mail
quantities for additional wearing
qualities,, will no longer be described
as 'wool!' "
Major La Guardia
And Curran Seated
In Estimate Board
Hylan and Craig Offer Them
Much Advice, but Refuse
Request for Delay on
$8,000,000 SchooHFund
F. H. La Guardia, President of the
Board of Aldermen, and Henry H. Cur
ran, President of the Borough of Man?
hattan, the two new Republican mem?
bers, took their seats in the Board of
Estimate at its weekly meeting yes?
terday.
Mayor Hylan, who sat next to Mr.
La Guardia, leaned over and whispered
into his ear every time a matter came
up that La Guardia wanted to know
about.
It was a short calendar, made up of
minor departmental routine matters
with one exception. This was an ap?
propriation of $8,000,000 for new ele?
mentary schools, which, with the $7,
000,000 voted at the last meeting of the
board and the unexpended balance of
$10,000,000, gives the Department of
Education $25,000,000 for new buildings
and sites. ,
Both President Curran and Presi?
dent La Guardia wanted the matter
laid over for a week to familiarize
themselves with the proposed sites.
Mayor Hylan and his Democratic asso?
ciates declined, and finally the board
voted for the nronosition unanimously,
the Republicans reserving the right to
object to the sites if after considering
them they found objections.
During the discussion of new
schools the Mayor and Comptroller
Craig found occasion to attack Dr.
William L. Ettinger, Superintendent of
Schools, as they have attacked him
at almost every meeting of the board
during the last year.
"Some one up in the Department of
Education ought to be brought up on
charges and thrown out, even in this
cold weather," said Comptroller Craig.
"Yes," said the Mayor, turning to
Anning S. Prall, president of the Board
of Education, "can't the board induce
the superintendent of buildings to
make more progress?'' . ,
"It is not the superintendent's fault,
but the board of superintendents,"
said Comptroller Craig.
"If you hadn't interrupted I'd have
finally worked around to Ettinger,"
said the Mayor with a laugh.
Joseph Yeska, one of the members
of the board, pleaded that part of the !
$15,000,000 be used for a new build-1
ing for the Julia Richman High School, i
The Mayor and Comptroller declared |
they were against erecting any high j
schools until there were enough seats I
for children in the elementary schools. ;
Several times President Curran asked :
questions of the representatives of the
Board of Education only to have Comp?
troller Craig reply in their stead. Each
time President Curran heard the Comp?
troller *to the end, and, when he fin?
ished, he would inquire with an amused
smile:
"May I have the question answered
by the gentleman I addressed?"
And each time the Comptroller
answered:
"Oh, why, of course."
?
Mrs. Brown's Rearrest
Ordered in Murder Case
Special Correspondence I
MT. CLEMENS, Mich., Jan. 2.?The
State of Michigan to-day stepped into
the Brown murder case for the first
time, and through Attorney General |
GroeBbeck began proceedings in the
nature of a grand jury investigation
before a local justice of the peace. An
order was issued for the rearrest of I
Mrs. Ruth Pr?vost Brown, widow of J. j
Stanley Brown, whose body was found ?
in an automobile near this city nine
days ago.
Persons known to be acquainted with ]
certain important facts bearing on the |
case will be summoned immediately, ;
and the Attorney General, assisted by ?
the Macomb County Prosecutor, will |
take their statements. Heretofore no
such statements have been recorded. ?
A search for the gun used by the mur?
derer will be instituted for the first
time.
Lloyd Pr?vost, a cousin of MrB.
Brown, who was a close friend of the
dead man, will be held as a material
witness. His attorney announced to?
day that no attempt would be made to
jbtain his release through habeas
:orpus proceedings.
Mrs. Cecil Vester, the young woman
acquaintance of Brown, is being held,
but the officers admit that she has a
perfect alibi, and it is thought that the
entrance into the case of Attorney
General Groesbeck is likely to result in
her elimination from further consid?
eration. Her willingness to talk on
what she claims to know of the mur?
der and the manner in which she tells
it have won the confidence of the offi
:ers. She to-day identified as belong?
ing to Brown the frayed and blood?
stained overcoat found in the death
car.
"Laxativo
Bromo
Quinina
Tablets"
Jersey Governor
Resents Movement
To Restrict Power
Edwards Demands a Free
Hand in Naming Boards,
Asking Republicans in
Legislature for Fa?r Play
Reports that New Jersey Republicans
were preparing to restrict the powers
of the State Executive elicited a state?
ment yesterday from Governor Edward
I. Edwards in which he said he ex?
pected from the Legislature the same
degree of fair treatment which he in?
tends to accord it. The restrictions, it
was stated, would consist in taking
away the power to summarily remove
the Highway Commission and the
Board of Institutions and Agencies.
"My attention has been called," said
the Governor, "to statements that have
recently appeared in the press to the
effect that certain self-constituted
leaders of the Republican delegation in
the Assembly are advocating the adop?
tion of a measure which will restrict
the power of the Governor in so far as
his control over the State Highway
Commission and the Board of Charities
and Corrections is concerned.
"I desire publicly to call attention
to this movement so that the people
may be fully conversant with the fact
that in both instances referred to the'1
Republican Governor had bills drafted
under his supervision providing for the
appointment of the State Highway
Commission and for the appointment
of a State Board of Charities and Cor?
rections and several other public
boards.
"In each of these bills the former
Governor deemed it advisable to give
himself the power of summary re?
moval. I am of the opinion that the
former Republican Governor was en?
tirely justified in placing these pro?
visions in the different measures. I
do not, therefore, believe the Legis?
lature of the state, be it Democratic
or Republican, will, for partisan rea?
sons, attempt to limit the responsi?
bilities and authority to which I am
entitled as Governor of the state.
"I have not determined upon the re?
moval of any member of any commis?
sion or of any commission as a body.
If, however, I should determine that
the facts and conditions warrant the
removal of any individual commis?
sioner I am entitled to the same right
and the same power that were granted
to the former Governors of the state.
"I shall deeply resent any attempt
to limit my legitimate power or au?
thority. I shall deeply resent any ef?
fort on the** part of a Legislature to
prevent me from doing those things
which in my judgment are necessary
to make my administration a success.
In this I am simply appealing to the
members of the Legislature for fair
play. They will always receive it from
me and I expect equally to receive it
from them."
? -
U. S. Has Less Industrial
Strife Than for 3 Years
Steel Strike Is Only Large Con?
flict in the Country, Says
Conciliation Director
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2.?The United
States entered the new year with fewer
pending industrial disputes than at
any time during the last three years,
asserted Hugh L. Kerwin, director of
conciliation of the Department of
Labor, to-day after receiving reports
from the department's conciliators in
the thirty-five great industrial centers
of the country.
With the exception o% the steel
strike, the actual strikes throughout
the country are few in number and of
minor importance, Mr. Kerwin de?
clared. There now are; he said, 101
industrial disputes before the depart?
ment for adjustment, only twenty-one
of which have reached the strike stage.
The industrial outlook for the year
is excellent, Kerwin said, as all indi?
cations point to a cessation of the in?
dustrial unrest under which the coun?
try has suffered since the end of the
war. The general tendency, he said,
?b for the employer and the worker
to attempt adjustment of their differ?
ences without stopping work.
Tiffany & Co.
Fifth Avenue &37??Street
Pearls Jewelry Silverware
Woman Tells of Piloting
Schooner Across Ocean
Mrs. Isabella Oram, at Mobile, Describes How, De?
serted by Cook and Mate, and With Her Husband
Dying, She Navigated Vessel Through Terrific
Storm Unaied; Leaves To-day for Maine
Special Correspondence
MOBILE, Ala., Jan. 2.?Mrs. Isabella
Oram, who brought the big four masted
schooner Jean L. Somerville from the
Canary Islands to the Florida coast
and who is believed to be the first
woman ever to pilot a vessel across
the Atlantic, will depart to-morrow
noon for Portland, Me., to take the
body of her husband, William F. Oram,
veteran skipper, who died on the voy?
age, to the home of their son, Dr.
Julius C. Oram.
To-night Mrs. Oram told the story
of her trip across the ocean, her
struggle to restore her husband to
health, her attempt to bring the
schooner to its destination without
help in spite of strong head winds
and a heavy sea which blew the ship
200 miles out of its course. Mrs. Oram
to-day sat in the cabin of the Jean L.
Somerville, her hands folded in her
lap, and in a quiet voice related to re?
porters and friends the estory of her
experience.
Mate and Cook Desert
"My husband took sick the day we
left Las Palmas, Canary Islands," she
explained. "He was Bubject to a chronic
hardening of the arteries, and
when the attack took him I advised
against putting back to sea for
Mobile, but he laughed at my worri
ment, declaring that he would be all
right in a few days. The mate de?
serted in Las Palmas and the cook also,
so we began to experience difficulties
from the start.
"Shortly after we left Las Palmas
the attack took my husband so vio?
lently that he was unable to walk, and
as the mate had deserted it devolved
upon me to take over the navigation
of the vessel. I kept my husband on
deck most of the time, and together we
took the readings and set the course."
Upon arriving at San Juan Mrs,
Oram advised her husband to be taken
ashore and have another master placed
aboard the vessel, but he persisted that
he would be able to make the voyage to
Mobile, where he would receive the
necessary medical attention.
"My husband grew steadily weaker
and Saturday night when off San An?
tonio Light he said, 'I can't help you
get the sun to-morrow.' He died Satur?
day night," said Mrs. Oram quietly.
Signals for Aid
She told of hailing a fruit steamei
In hope of placing her husband aboarc
and getting him to shore before In
died. She signaled the steamer
"Captain sick in bed." The messagi
was interpreted "Captain dead ii
bed," and so the word was carried ti
the shore. The steamer could offer n
material assistance, for the sea wa
too high to lower a boat, explainer
Mrs. Oram.
"I could not get the sun for thre
days, and the strong head winds tha
we had been meeting all through th
m^^^^^^^^^^m^^^^mm^mmammmmmmmmm^mBl.- ^^^???^^????????????????????????i
JANUARY VANITY FAIR
this is the cover!
For the man who own? one! The what is new on the stage_in
new motors ? new trimmings? the arts?iu letters?golf_danc
ncw clothes?new accessories. A ing?sports?the stage?and all
1920 Motor Show of our own! the leisure interests of the culti
And not only what is new in vated man ? or woman ? who
motor?! Vanity Fair tella you knows enough to have them.
NOW on SALE
At All Better Class News-stands
35 cents
voyage soon blew the vessel out of its
course," said Mrs. Oram. "When I
managed to get my bearings again we
were almost 200 miles out of our
course. I brought the schooner into
her course again and began the battle
of getting to Mobile Bay against the
head winds. We were unable to make
any progress. Some of the sail was
carried away, but the schooner did
not leak. After two days of buffeting
by the heads we sighted the steamer
Moosehausic and signaled for assist?
ance. She towed us off Pensacola."
>
'Dry' Ratification Flaws
Fail to Materialize
Jersey Governor's Secretary
Goes Over Documents Filed
by State Without Result
j , New York Tribune
| Washington Bureau
? WASHINGTON, Jan. 2.?Failing to
| find any discrepancies in the certificates
[ of ratification of the prohibition amend?
ment forwarded to the Department of
State, J. Harty Foley, secretary to Gov?
ernor Edwards of New Jersey, returned,
to Trenton to-day.
Mr. Foley made a careful review of all
the certificates of ratification filed at
the State Department and is understood
to have informed State D?partaient of?
ficials that he found no discrepancies.
After his perusal of the documents
Mr. Foley called at the White House and
renewed acquaintances with Joseph P.
Tumulty, secretary to the President,
whom he also informed that the discrep?
ancies alleged did not exist in the rati?
fication certificates.
Secretary of State Lansing to-day,
when asked if some of the certificates of
ratification used the phrase "intoxicating
liquors" and others "alcoholic liquors,'
declared that he had not inspected the
documents. Asked if there was any
significance to such changes in wording
of the certificates, Secretary Lansing saic
that the Attorney General would be re?
quired to determine, and ventured the
suggestion that ultimately the Supreme
Court of the United States would have tc
decide.
200 Prisoners
See Hanging in
Jail in Chicago
Levity Shown by Felons
During Execution and
Demands for Delayed
Breakfast Are Made
Calls on Phone Refused
Public Method Is Used for
Moral Effect on Convicts
Within Walls, Officials Say
Special Correspondence
CHICAGO, Jan. 2.?For the first time
in the history of Cook County, prison?
ers in the county jail to-day witnessed
the execution of one of their fellows. He '
was Raffaelo Durage, convicted of the
murder last June of Onofrio Gorgano
and his wife, Mary. About two hun?
dred prisoners occupying cells that
overlooked the gallows were able to see
the trap sprung. Prisoners usually are
removed from the cells opening on the
exercise room where executions are
held, but to-day the authorities decided
to leave the men in their places and let
them profit by the moral effect of see?
ing the penalty of the law inflicted.
As a moral lesson the execution ap?
peared, however, to fail of its purpose.
The prisoners treated the affair with
levity. They were silent as Durage
was led to the gallows and until a few
moments after the trap was released.
Then a prisoner on the second tier,
looking down at the group of official
witnesses, shouted "Get out of my
jail!"
This breaking of the silence was j
followed by a general chorus of prison?
ers: "When do we eat?"
Execution Delays Meal
Breakfast time had passed some fif?
teen minutes before, but the meal had
been delayed for prisoners in that part
of the building on account of the exe?
cution.
The hanging took place shortly after
8 o'clock, the earliest execution in
many years. Before the death march
began the jail office refused to answer
telephone calls and admittance was j
refused to all holding tickets for the '
execution until immediately before j
Durage left the death chamber. It I
was recalled that a few weeks ago a I
telephone message received at the jail
just before Arthur Haensel was to
start for the gallows brought him an
hour's reprieve that was stretched by
court order later in the day to weeks.
Haensel is still alive.
G 'ernor Lowden was informed that |
the ?..?1 authorities expected to make
the execution a spectacle for the pris?
oners. He immediately took steps to
p'revent this. According to H. C. W.
Laubenheimer, first assistant deputy
sheriff, the Governor was advised that
only such prisoners as habitually oc- :
cupied cells about the exercise room
would see the hanging, whereupon he
withdrew his objections.
Sheriff Answers Critics
Sheriff Peters later issued a state?
ment answering critics who opposed his
action. The statement reads as follows:
"In my opinion, the modern coddling
of criminals by well meaning, but mis- .
guided, sympathetic, theoretical reform?
ers and self-constituted organizations
is one of the greatest causes of the
present crime wave in this city. Their
interference with the vigorous enforce?
ment of the law has destroyed the fear
of punishment by criminals to the ex?
tent that it is no longer a deterrent to
the further commission of crime to be
incarcerated in our penal institutions.
A large number of prisoners openly
acknowledge that they would prefer to
be incarcerated in the county jail,
where they are better fed and where
sanitary conditions are far better than
in their ordinary environments.
"The reformers are constantly advo?
cating the adoption and enactment of
laws which are for the purpose of alle?
viating the punishment of the criminal,
forgetting and losing entire sight of \
the protection that the lawabiding and
peaceable citizen is entitled to as
against these human parasites.
"If one-half of the energy now spent
in sympathy on murderers and crim?
inals would be devoted to the families
of the victims and the other half to
bringing to justice the brutes who have
blotted out the lives of lawabiding and
peaceful citizens and darkened forever
the lives of others, this would be a
happier and safer world to live in."
Women at Bedford
Smash Furniture
In Two-Day Revolt
Witnesses at Hearings Ac?
cused of Leading Mutiny
in Hope of Being Indict?
ed for Assault on Guards
BEDFORD, N. Y., Jan. 2.?Officials
of Bedford Reformatory for Women,
whose administration has been under
investigation for some time, announced
to-day that rebellion had broken out
among the women in Rebecca Hall, the
disciplinary barracks of the institution.
They asserted that Mazie Rice and
Mildred Clifford were leaders in the
mutiny. Both have been witnesses
against the administration in the hear?
ings conducted by John S. Kennedy,
vice-chairman of the State Prison
Commission.
At sundown to-night, the officials
i said that the riot was still in prog?
ress. They aserted that they had
! separated the girls, but that they were
I still screaming, banging their doors
j and pounding furniture. The officials j
i chargd that the outbreak was planned ;
! in the hope that they would be in?
dicted for assault as Ruth Carter was.
Statements made by Ruth Carter at
her trial led to the investigation of
the reformatory's management, nQw
under way. Members of the manage?
ment say that eight girls in Rebecca
Hall planned to attack and assault the
matron and guards.
It was also said that they succeeded
in ducking several of the guards, as
well as hitting them with "buckets,
kicking and punching them.
j According to the story told by offi?
cials, the riot began New Year's night
and was still continuing to-night. It
was caused, members of the reforma?
tory's administration say, by the re?
fusal of Mrs. Henrietta Hoffman,
matron of Rebecca Hall, to permit the
girls to attend the moving picture show
vat the institution.
The girls, it was said, began scream?
ing and smashing furniture. It was
charged that they kept it up all night.
This morning Miss Helen Cobb, super?
intendent, and Miss Julia Minogue, her
assistant, summoned all the guards and
matrons off duty and transferred the !
girls to other buildings. !
i The officials added that owing to
[ criticism of the treatment water was
1 not poured on the girls' heads to keep I
them quiet. I
THE CENTER OF
INTEREST
N?S?1%;.--. '/'"'
b
111 *
The Dual Valve Six Pierce-Arrow lightens
the labor of the driver and enlarges the per?
formance of the car. It is easier to steer,
easier to shift gears. It starts instantly. It
accelerates more quickly. Increased power
adds to its range. It races along, or moder?
ates the pace, picks its way through traffic,
passes laggards, mounts difficult hills, with?
out that confession of weakness?the inces?
santly shifted gear. But when a gear must
be shifted, it is done with ease, without noise,
and without hesitancy; adding not only
greater comfort, but equally greater safety.
The center of interest at the Automobile Show is the
space where the Dual Valve Six is exhibited. Its fame has
spread throughout the country. The improvements of the
past year have materially enhanced its performance.
HARROLDS MOTOR CAR CO.,
233 W. 54th St., New York
Atlantic Av. & Bedford PI., Brooklyn, N. Y.
ELLIS MOTOR CAR CO.,
416 Central Ave., Newark, N. J.
Trenton Branch will be open shortly.
PI ERCE
DUAL VALVE SIX
?HI.taaWMMi???????????????????
?tt?.
We S ?11 DepeadYMe
Marchandise at Fricas
Lower Than Any Other
Store, bat for Cash Only.
Store hoar? 9 to 5:30
fcttU. ,?(?.?,.
For Rosy Slumbers
Sleep in silk the faint
pink tint of petals,
and your dreams will
blossom with a color
equally rosy. And
drowsily waiting on
our shelves are trail?
ing lengtns of silken
nightgowns all ruf
fled fairily up with
lace, all knotted
Frenchily with rib
bon.
The Crepe
of China
Crepe de Chine is
slenderly fashioned
into a lovely gar
| ment topped with a
wide band of creamy
lace. Two straps of
the lace slip over the
shoulders, and a pink
ribbon, fluttering into
a gay bow, ties itself
in the front. This en?
gaging bit of sleepy
silk is priced at $13.57,
including the luxury
tax.
Tricks with Lace
Another model, more
elaborate, has a whim
for lace. It, too, is
made of Crepe de
Chine, and has an in?
tricately delicate yoke
of misty lace. Tiny
inserts of Georgette
crepe, tucked and lac
ily frilled, add their
bit of magic. Perched
on the shoulders flut?
ter gleaming bows of
satin ribbons, tinted
pastel orchid and blue
This nightg' vn 1
priced at $1/ /, ir.
cluding the virury
tax.
i
M
Ideas in Azure
Pink, of course, is not the
only color in the realm of
lingerie. One exquisite
robe of pale blue satin has
filmy sleeves of Georgette
crepe and lace tipped with
wee tassels. Ribbon of
blue and gold showers
slimly in the front $23.77,
including the luxury tax.
Dreams, Little
and Big
will float to your pillow,
once you have said your
prayers in one of those
flower-like robes for
sleepy heads.
?Ttiird floor. Rear.

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