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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 05, 1920, Image 2

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Sanco de Haya at 8 o'clock and wait
there for a passing automobile, in
which I would recognise the Interpreter,
A Ford automobile with two men in
the front seat and another on the rear
?eat pasted promptly at 8 o'clock. The
door opened and f stepped in. We rode
at high speed for ?boat ten blocke.
Then the automobile stopped at a cor?
ner of what appeared to he the poor
district of the city. The interpreter
and I stepped out, the interpreter dis?
missing the car.
Meets Rebel Chief
We walked hurriedly for about
three more blocks, turning several cor?
ners, and soon passed a low, one-story
corner house, which the interpreter
indicated as the rendezvous of the
rebel chief. Some men standing on
the corner caused us to walk a block
beyond before turning to see if we
were being watched. We retraced our
steps slowly and the men disappeared.
My interpreter knocked several
times while we stood in the shadow of
the doorway, and after more than two
minutes a rather pretty Mexican girl,
bearing a candle, opened the door
slowly and cautiously. The interpreter
spoke a few words rapidly in Spanish,
The door swung open and we entered..
Following the girl through the bare
hallway, we were ushered into a small,
unlighted room, where two men, whose
forms were just visible in the faint
light coming from the adjoining room,
looked us over but said nothing. The
girl then opened the door into the
second room, where a bare table, a
sputtering candle and three chairs
were the only furnishings.
The girl retired, and from the dark?
ness of a third room beyond, where he
had been watohing as, emerged Feder?
ico Cordova?the man whoso daring act
in kidnaping the American consulat
?gent caused the United States and
Mexico to engage in the most rabid
verbal pyrotechnics in years, and which
case as it stands to-day should, when
known by the American people, cause
them to demand of our State Depart?
ment some sort of real stern policy
toward Mexico and the present govern?
ment there.
Though demonstrating constant evi?
dences of watchfulness, the rebel chief
was most affable. He was not armed,
and he advanced to shake hands imme?
diately, demanding of the interpreter,
howevert some evidence of my abso?
lute reliability and some proof that
1 would not leave the house and notify
? the Carranzista authorities of his
I presented several documents of
identification, including papers issued
by the American Army and used when
I was a war correspondent in France.
The revolutionary leader, as he terms
himself, seemed satisfied, but gently
informed my interpreter that any
treachery would be paid for with the
latter's life
Eyes Flash Alternately
To call Cordova a bandit would dis?
please Cordova, and as he undoubtedly
will read these lines In due time, I
must say in all fairness that the face
which looked across that little bare
table in the flickering candlelight for
more than an hour was not the face
of a bandit.
Cordova has a rather good face*. His
coa] black eyes alternately flash,
though they are.bidden in a rathei
devilish leer as he speaks about the
Mexican revolution. They flash, how
"ver, when he speaks about the maze
?f intrigue in which the Mexican gov
?rnment is slowly enmeshing itself ir
onnectiOr with the Jenkins case.
Surmounting a shock of coal blacl
/ air was a black Fedora hat, placet
"apoJeon-like, detracting from thi
;?andit look. A similar coal blacl
mistache however, beshod itself ovei
i rather "hard" mouth made tha
??ay. perhaps, through years of ?
;ehly dangerous Ufe in tfia" MexiMi
hills. A rather thin, effeminate nos?
-.nd a firm chin complete the face o
he rebel leader.
Sitting directly opposite Cordova
vith m* interpreter oil the right, w
egan the interview which should bea
?s much weight in the Jenkins cast
as the doctored evidence now boin;
produced by the Mexican governmen
in its effort to jail Jenkins or banisl
him from the country in which h<
has invested his fortune.
Exonerated Jenkins
I believe that Cordova has told m<
the truth. Speaking in Spanish, whicl
I understood he spoke "at me," bu
for purposes of accuracy I asked tht
interprete! to repeat every word ii
English. Cordova said:
"I want to impress on you at th<
beginning, and I hope you will mak
it clear to the American people througl
Tha New York Tribune, that Se?o
Jenkins had nothing to do with the kid
naping of his person, which I mysel
personally carried out. Se?or Jenkin
is innocent of wrong against the Men
iean government.
"This government is persecuting hit
to save its face, and It will do everj
thing low and contemptible to gain it
"I want to make it entirely clea
that I had nothing in mind against th
American government in abductin
Se?or Jenkins. Nor did I have an?
thing against Se?or Jenkins himsel
I am sorry to have bothered him t
much, but I was forced to take him t
obtain results which our ?ause so muc
needs and which could be obtained 1
no other way?namely, to demonstra!
that the actual Carranza government
entirely nnable to give guarantees 1
residents of Mexico against us.
Why He Chose Jenkins
"This could only be demonstrated t
selecting a representative of tl
American government to be held f<
ransom, so that the incompetence <
the present government in Mexi<
could be known to the whole world
could have abducted all the rich Me:
icans in Mexico and not caused ar
scandal whatsoever.
"The matter would have been fo
gotten immediately. That was why v
selected a representative of the United
States government. In that way alone
we called the attention of the American
people to the absolute lack of guaran?
tees of their safety In Mexico existing
under tho so-called Carranza govern?
Here the rebel leader stopped to call
down every curse upon the Carranza
government known to the Spanish vo?
cabulary. It was then, as he screwed
up his face and clenched his fists, that
he looked the part of a bandit Though
dressed in ? black sweater over a calico
shirt without a necktie, ordinary black
trousers and his fedora hat, Cordova
showed the face of a terrible hater.
His outburst of rage convinced both
my interpreter and myself that Cor?
dova was telling the truth when he
later disclosed that ho had scorned
200.000 pesos and immunity from
prosecution as a rebel rather than give
false testimony in the coming trial of
Consular Agent Jenkins.
Senate Meets
To-day; Lacks
Treaty Truce
Continued from page 1
merely voted down all changes and
stuck to their program.
"The most serious stumbling block
to an agreement I see is the Lenroot
reservation," said Senator King. "I
really do not see how it can be softened
sufficiently to remove the objections
and at the same time meet the view
of those who are insisting upon it.
Personally I wish the reservation could
be eliminated entirely. I have great
; faith in the democracy and good faith
i of Canada, Australia, New Zealand and
Great Britain itself.
Possible Basis for Truce
"I believe that the future of the
world rests with the Anglo-Saxon race,
and that any attempt to sow dissen?
sions between the English speaking
nations is an unpatriotic act. We had
many attempts during the war to do
this Very thing by pro-Germans."
Senator King announced that to?
morrow he would introduce in the
Senate his compromise reservations,
printed some days ago. Although they
may be the basis of a compromise,
there is no sign of it yet, as they are
unsatisfactory to both sides. Mr. King
does not say he likes them himself.
He only insists he attempted to fol?
low the Lodge reservations as closely
as possible, at the same time making
some modifications which he thought
would make them more acceptable to
the Administration.
Senators Fomenting War
With Britain^ Says Wise
The Rev. Dr. Stephen S. Wise, in an
address before .the Free Synagogue at '
Carnegie Hall yesterday, accused '
United States Senators of encouraging i
a war against Great Britain. Those ?
Senators who were doing it, he de I
clared, were as great a menace to the j
United States as "some prizes of the |
recent 'Red' raids."
President Wilson, duly authorized as
the treaty-maker of the nation. Dr. |
Wise 3aid, had gone to Paris with the !
ratifying function of the Senate in tho
forefront of his mind and had con-,
ducted his negotiations with regard al-,1
ways for the rights of the Senate. The i
Republican leaders- in the Senate, he ?
continued, had worked . against the j
President in his absence and spread |
abroad the impression, which reached
oven Europe, tnat Mr. Wilson wad act- ;
ing on his own responsibility and j
against the will of the nation. ?
$80,000 Damage by Fire !
On Former German Sliip
Flames Break Out In Hold ofr"
Pretoria at Staten Island '
Pier on Eve of Sailing !
Fire broke out at 10 o'clock last j
night in the forward hold of the Pre?
toria, a German ship seized by the j
United States, which was to be turned
over to Great Britain. The vessel was
moored at the foot of Canal Street,
Stapleton, Staten Island, and was to '
sail to-day for England with a general '
The crew, numbering about 125, were
mustered and set to fighting the fire.
It was beyond their control, however,
and after several men had been over?
come by smoke an alarm was turned in
which brought the fireboat William J.
Gaynor ana all the engines between
South Beach and Tompkinsville.
It was an hour before even this force
got the upper hand of the fire. Tons
of water had been poured into Hold
No. 1 and the vessel's bow was sunk
to the mud. The damage was esti?
mated at more than $80,000.
Paris to See Jewels Again
PARIS, Jan. 4.?The French crown
jewels, which had been deposited in
a bank at Bordeaux at the end of 1914.
when the Germans' advance threatened
the capital, are to be brought back
here and again exhibited at the
These historic Jewels were taken to
Bordeaux by M. Dalimir, State Secre?
tary of Fine Arts, in his own suitcase.
They include "the Regent" diamond,
which is to-day worth more than
15,000,000 francs ($5,000,000); the Pink
and Mazarln diamonds, the watch pre?
sented to Louis VI by the Bey of
Algiers and the handle of Napoleon's
Peace .Treaty;
Up to Wilson,
Senator Say
Many Praise N.. X, Mer?
chants9 Plan for President
to Resubinit Document
and Make Concessions
Letter Blamed for Delay
Official Note Denouncing
Majority Reservations as
"Nullification" Resented
The Merchants' Association made
public yesterday, in the current issue
of its bulletin, "Greater New York,"
statements from a number of Senators
expressing approval of its suggestion
that the President resubmit the peace
treaty proposal and that he and the
Senate make mutual concessions in the
interests of .early ratification. Senator
Lodge, under the date of December 19,
informed the association that the
matter was entirely up to Mr. Wilson, !
it being only a question of whether :
he would accept the Foreign Relations ;
Committee reservations, without which, '
be declared, the treaty could not be
ratified. Several Senators blamed the
President for the present situation?
while Senator Pomerene, of Ohio, an?
nounced that he was still working
for a compromise.
The association dispatched to the
President and to the Senate last
month' a petition requesting further
action which would permit American
participation in the league of nations
without impairment of the safety or
national sovereignty of the United
No Word Prom President
Beyond a formal acknowledgment
of receipt from Secretary Tumulty^
nothing has been heard from the
White House, but a score or more of
Senators, Republican and Democrats,
Senator Carroll S. Page, Republican,
of Vermont, said! "I quite agTeo as
to the importance that the matter be
disposed of. However, until the
President recedes from his present
unyielding position I do not see how
anything can be done."
Senator Charles C. Thomas, Demo?
crat, Colorado: "I am and have at
all times been ready' to vote to recon?
sider the treaty iust as soon as pend- i
ing railway legislation can be dis- j
posed of. I am not prep4red, how?
ever, to vote for it and vill not do
so until Part 13 is eliminated there?
from." '
Senator Howard Sutherland, Repub?
lican, West Virginia: "I am in thorough
accord with the sentiments expressed
in your telegram and trust this matter j
will be disposed of at an early date." j
Senator Atlee Pomerene, Democrat,
Ohio i "I am in hearty sympathy with
your r?solution, and having been work?
ing to bring about a compromise I
shall vote accordingly."
Senator William J. Harris, Demo?
crat, Georgia: "Am very anxious to
have a satisfactory disposition made
of this treaty, and I hope the same
can be accomplished without further
Senator Lawrence C. Phipps, Repub?
lican, Colorado: "I am still willing,;
as I waB on November 19, to vote for
ratification of the treaty, including
provisions for the proposed league of
nations, with reservations that will
i'uHy maintain the sovereignty and pro?
tect the inherent rights of the Ameri?
can peonle."
For Honest Compromise
Senator Josiah 0. Wolcott, Demo?
crat, Delaware: "I stand ready now,
as I have stood in the past, to support
any honest compromise arrangement
which will put the treaty through with?
out marring Its great features."
Senator Pat Harrison, Denujrat,
Mississippi: "I am in entire sympa?
thy with those who desire the treaty
of peace ratified at the earliest possi?
ble moment. I am hopeful that some
settlement of the differences among
the Senators affirming and opposing
the league of nations Inay como about
at an early dato."
Senator Seiden P. Spencer, Repub?
lican, Missouri: "My judgment is that
If the President had not written the
letter in which he characterized these
reservations not as ratification but as
'nullification,' they would already have
been accepted by two-thirds oi the
senate and the treaty would bo adopted.
I am hoping with all my heart that
some plan may be worked out speedily
that will definitely end the war.
Senator James E. Watson, Repub?
lican, Indiana: "The simple truth is
that had it not been for hi? (the Presi?
dent's) letter, the treaty would have
been ratified, with the reservations, at
the last session. He, therefore, having
prevented its ratification, is m duty
and honor bound to take the next step
in the proceedings, if any further step
is tt> be taken."
Senator William M. Calder, Repub?
lican, New York: "I voted for the
treaty, although in many respects the
reservations incorporated in the reso?
lution of ratification did not meet my
own personal views. It was my opin?
ion that they should be stronger, but I
accepted them in the spirit of com?
Senator Poindexter, of Washington;
Senator Jones, Republican, of Wash?
ington; Augustus O. Stanley, Demo?
crat, of Kentucky; Nelson, Republican,
Minnesota, and McKellar, Democrat, of
Tennessee, replied that they would give
the association's appeal their "earnest
Sinn Feiners
Bomb and Loot
Police Station
Continued from pare 1
alist party has almost disappeared from
the scone and the Sinn F?in has taken
its place.
Formerly the members of the local
bodies went out of office in batches,
one-third being elected yearly. Now a
clean sweep is to be made of all?from
the administrators of a whole county
to the administrators of the smallest
For the first time the voting will be
on a system of proportional represen?
tation, known as the single transferable
vote. This plan was adopted after a
successful experiment in the town of
Sligo. It gives a chance for the repre?
sentation of minorities. Although the
Sinn F?iners had a large majority in
Sligo all the parties got a look in. The
object of the change was to prevent
the Sinn Fein from capturing local
bodies wholesale, but its chief oppo?
nents were Sir Edward Caraon and the
Ulster Unionists, who have the same
superiority in the northeast corner
that the Sinn F?in holds in the rest
of Ireland.
Despite the advantages of the plan
for securing minority representation,
the fact remains that voting organiza?
tion is a telling factor even under this
system. It can prevent the waste of
majority votes and spread its first pref?
erences carefully over the whole ticket.
In this connection Sinn F?in support?
ers point to the organization of that
body as being highly scientific, far
more effective and more ably conduct
ed, mostly by volunteer workers, than '
any other organization in Ireland, now
or in the past.
There has not been the rush that
was expected of candidates of conced
edly minority (groups, who have pre?
sented to them! now their first oppor?
tunity for representation. The demon?
strated supremacy of the Sinn F?iners
appears to have exercised a sort of hyp?
notic effect, and neither the Unionists
nor the Nationalists, some observers
predict, will be represented in propor?
tion to their real numbers and influ?
Jellicoe Given Official
Welcome at Washington
British First Sea Lord Greeted
by Admiral Niblack; Starts
on Receptions
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.?As unob?
trusively as a private citizen, Viscount
Jellicoe of Scapa, admiral of the
British fleet of Jutland fame, arrived
here to-day from New York for a "Visit
to the capital as the guest of tin
Navy Department Lord Jellicoe was
welcomed by Rear Admiral Niblack
designated by Secretary Daniels as
naval aide to the distinguished visitoi
during his stay.
"My word, hut that is an imposinv
pile!"'the world famous naval coir
mander exclaimed as the battleshi
gray of the Capitol building caug
his eye unon emerging to the strei
The architectural beauty or the Uni
Station elicited likewise an express
of admiration from Lord Jellicoe.
To-night the British Admiral and
staff were entertained at dinner at tl
British Embassy, after an exten<
afternoon's drive about the city.
To-morrow after calling on Vi
President Marshall, Lord Jellicoe v
visit Secretaries Lansing and Duni<
A visit to the naval gun factory W
be followed by luncheon with R?
Admiral Grant, commandant of t
Navy Yard. In the afternoon, 1
admiral will be shown the Libr;
Of CongresB and will visit the Sem
and House of Representatives. 1
will take tea at the residence
Assistant Secretary Roosevelt and w
dine with Secretary Daniels, follow
by a reception at the Secretary of t
Navy's home.
Lord Jellicoe will go to Annapo1
Tuesday to inspect the Naval Academ
returning to Washington to take tr
r.rain for Key West. After visitin
Havana, he will embark on the retur?
voyage to England on the battle
cruiser New Zealand.
Treaty Truce
Possible Now,
Taft Asserts
LeagueWhhout Reservations
or With Them if Worded
More Diplomatically Is
Favored by Ex-President
Opposes BumptiousSpirit
Brooklyn Audience Hears
Proposed Changes Dis?
cussed and Explained
Replying to President Wilson's "no
compromise" declaration, William How?
ard Taft told an audience which filled
tho Brooklyn Academy of Music yester?
day'that he had studied the proposed
reservations to the league of nations
and had found that compromise was
possible. The address on "The League
of Nations Up to Date" was given un?
der the auspices of the Brooklyn Insti?
tute of Arts and Sciences.
"I'm in favor of the lehgue as it is,
without any reservations at all," said
the former President. "But I'm also in
favor of it with the fourteen reserva?
tions. I want the league, reservations
or no reservations, and I do not want it
obstructed by remediable differences."
Mr. Taft made his greatest objection
against the reservations on tho ground
of form. He said that they were too
bumptious in spirit, although the sub?
stance of many of them was of value
and importance. He recommended that
they be recast in more diplomatic
language, leaving out personal and polit?
ical bias, when they would be accept?
able to all. Ho said that, above all,
tho reservations should omit their
present "offensive assumption of power
on tho part of the United States."
Explains Fourteen Reservations
Taking up the fourteen reservations
one by one, Mr. Taft said that six of.
them were interpretative, six , others j
qualifying, and, therefore, not actual I
changes in the league covenant, but I
means of clarifying it. He criticized |
the preamble because it demanded the :
ratifications of three big nations.
"Whut's the point of rubbing this I
ratification in, unless there's the hope j
that the other side won't accept the
reservations?" he said. Recognition off
the American representatives, he said,!
jhould be suflicient, without further
The article for the limitation" of
armament, the speaker continued,
should be maintained without reserva?
tions. Otherwise, he said, it would
leave a loophole for increasing arma?
ment at the slightest pretext and lead
to recurrence of other wars.
Believes in Disarmament
"It has been stated that this would
leave every country exposed to its ene?
mies," he said. "But it leaves the
enemies just as naked. If Europe, the
center of trouble, can agree to disarm,
can't we do likewise, with an ocean on
each side between us and Europo and
between us and Asia? Other countries
are not afraid that wo would exceed
our limits of armament. They know
that not until we got into a war would
Congress come within gunshot of reach?
ing the limit allowed us."
1 .The reservation against paying'
America's part of the expenses of ad?
ministering the league was charac?
terized by Professor Taft as "a small
piece of business." He said that this
country was better able to pay such
expenses than other nations, and that
the rest of the world would not take
that reservation seriously.
Referring to the reservation on
Shantung, Mr. Taft said: "The wisest
thing for us to do is to go into tho
league first and then insist on Japan
carryine out the provisions sunder
which she secured Shantung."
Mr. Taft said that the protest
against the plural vote o? the mem?
bers of the British empire in the as?
sembly of the league had a basis of
justification. Ho scouted the possi?
bility, however, of more than one
British vote in the council of the
Nitti Arrives in Paris
To Confer With Premiers
Question of Adriatic Settlement
Is Expected to Figure Promi?
nently in Parley
PARIS, Jan. 4.-? Francesco Nitti, the
Italian Premier, arrived here this
afternoon from Rome to take part in
conferences in Paris and London with
Premiers Clemenceau and Lloyd
George, at which it is understood the
question of an Adriatic settlement will
figure prominently.
Signor Nitti was met at tho railway
station by Premier Clemenceau and
members of the Italian delegation here,
headed by Foreign Minister Scialoia.
The Italian Premier declined to talk
regarding his mission. He will leave
Paris for London to-morrow morning.
ROME, Jan. 4.?Count Sforza, Acting
Foreign Minister, and other prominent
personages in Italian political life,
speaking to-day with regard to the
visit of Premier Nitti to Paris and
London, said the discontent toward the
Allies shown by Italians during the
lust two months was merely the pass?
ing result of over-long uncertainty in
which Italian questions had been kept
,y the peace conference.
Loops Loop 29 Times in 5 Mins.
PARIS, Jan. 4.?Edmond Pillon, a
French aviation "ace," established a
new record for looping the loop .vester
dav when he made twenty-nine in five
minutos. Pillon was testing a small
new airplane built for sport.
Kolchak Ready
To Cede Japan
Land, Is Report
Dorpat Says Admiral Has
Notified U. S. He Will
Give Tokio Part of Siberia
| Unless Aided at Once
Reds Force Caucasus Road
Russian Envoy in Paris De?
nies Overthrow of Gen.
Denikine's Government
LONDON, Jan. 4.?A wireless dis?
patch received here from Moscow
quotes a Dorpat report as saying that
Admiral Kolchak, head of the Omsk
j government, has notified the United
! States government that he will cede
part of Siberia to Japan unless the
Allies send further assistance to the
"White" army to save Russia.
"The 'Red' cavalry," says the dis?
patch, "is at the gates of Taganrog and
Mariupol, and the fall of Novocher
kask is considered imminent as a se?
quel to the capture of Likhaya Junc?
tion, where the 'Red' cavalr" took 4,500
"General Denikine's troops are flee?
ing from Tsaritsin in panic in the di?
rection of Tikhoryetskaya (Kuban
Province), being cut off from RoBtov
and at the same time squeezed upon
two sides.
Road to Caucasus Open
"The road to the Caucasus is now
open from the northeast."
| A Bolshevik communication issued
Saturday and received^ here to-day
"In the direction of Berdiansk (on
the shore of the Sea of Azov) we have
occupied the Makarenko station, and in
the direction of Mariupol (southeast of
Ekaterinoslav) we occupied Tlenovka
station, twenty versts southwest of
Yuzovka. In this region we took 1400
prisoners, twenty-two guns, fifty-two
machine guns and other booty.
"According to supplementary infor?
mation from the Taganrog sector, 1,500
of the enemy's Markoff division were
killed, and the rest, sixty-seven officers
and 1,200 men, with twelve guns and
fifty machine guns, were captured.
French Gun Plant Taken
"In the direction of Tsaritsin? cross?
ing the Volga on the ice, we captured I
after a fight a French gun factory and
entered Tsaritsin."
PARIS, Jan. 4.?M. Aleresky, a for- ?
mer member of the Russian Duma and
a delegate of the UnionfoTttTT/'
generation of Russia, in a note i?^
to-day, denied the report offi?."**
throw^ of General DSnittne?!!*
ment m South Russia by the nj??**'
the replacement of Denikine bl VB4
eral Romanovsky. Dy <???
i _
Ex-Kaiser Toils to Stay
Flood Menacing Cas^e
Rising Rhine, at Highest Sta?
in Years, Threatens to Over?
throw Amerongen Dike
THE HAGUE. Jan. 4 (By The A.
ciated Press).-The Rhine has *??.
its highest stage in many years Z ,!
vicinity of Amerongen and threaten. 7
overthrow tho dike about BentiS'0
? tie, former Emperor William's p?
home. Workmen are busy strenS
mg the dike to meet the emerKlt
and advices from the castla reno? &
ex-Emperor is aiding them '? J?
task. ""?r
Should the river rise a few ??.
inches its level would be hich en?!?
to permit the water to seen over Su!
the grounds and flood the lower .^
of the castle. Watchers of the ?
rise, however, express the opinion a
flood has reached its highest sta*? T?
that the danger to the castle L ?!nd
although the fields between it l?'
river, a distance of about a mil*. ?!
flooded. ^ ,n
The castle is situated on the ri?.
side of a huge government dike wMa
forms a roadway, and the buildiie ???
is subject to flood damage in ??2
degree than the main part of the ^i
l?ge, which this dike pVotects.
The flood has caused great dam?.,
to property, 25 per cent of Hollani!
brickmakmg industry having been T
stroyed. ue"
<ffiAAZ <5oXSj\
it to i& 1 y^tb j*
hox?JuL curvet, ctcmi?tU
TruxdAJuo, fon*, tWuGaJUf
&dUb qauL f&wlrui
AfuLnX? -vuxirns ouA>
14 Cortlandt St., 9-11 DeySU
Grande Maison de Blanc
Announce Their
Notwithstanding the scare it}) of
Linens, we will follow our usual cus
torn of allowing January Discounts.
FIFTH AVENUE, 44th and 45th Streets
. S. ?ttmatt & Q?&
The New Faslh?oinis
Winter Resort Costiames
especially featuring the dainty fabrics
that harmonise with Southern skies
and- semi-tropical foliage, are the
center of interest in the Department
for Women's Cotton Frocks, on the
Third Floor.
(Madison Avenue section)
/ flaMum Awni?-?tfib Antimr
34tfl~anb 35tb &?mt0 #PJ? ?^
Looking Forward
>N handing to each of onr
employees this morning
a check representing his
or her share under onr co-operative
profit-sharing plan, we trust and be?
lieve that the spirit of service which
makes for mutual benefit and fel?
lowship within our own organization
will be shown to our clients and
friends throughout the coming year.

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