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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 29, 1920, Image 4

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Governor Signs
Suffrage Act
In Oklahoma
i -
Federal Amendment Now
Indorsed by Thirty-three
States; Only Three More
Needed for Adoption
Referendum Split Ends
House Completes Ratifiea
tion With Eliniination
of the Emergency Clause
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okia., Feb. 28.
Completion to-day of Oklahoma's rati?
fication of tha Susan B. Anthony suf?
frage amendment to the Federal Con
?titution brought the total of indors
ing states to thirty-three and loft the
approval of only three necessary for
the adoption of the amendment.
To compete ratification before ad
Journment to-night the House to-day
swung into line with the Senate's ac?
tion of yesterday and agreed to accept
the ratification resolution amended by
the elimination of the emergency
clause which the House had previous.y
put on to prevent the submission of
the question to the people by referen?
dum. Governor J. B. A. Robertson
signed the measure this afternoon.
Declaring it was impossible to get
ln the Senate the thirty votes neces?
sary to pass the ratification resolution
with the emergency clause, Bert C.
Hodges, of Oknu-.lgee, suffrage leader
in the House of Representatives, moved
that the House concur in the resolution
as passed by the Senate without the
clause. The House passed the resolu
t,ion by a vote of 76 to 4, with twenty
four absent.
It is planned to Bend certified copies
of the signed resolution to President
Wilson, the Secretary of StaU of the
United States and the presiding officers
of tha National Senate and llouae of
Anti-sutfrage Senators said they
would not take part in effotrs that
may be made to circulate petitions to
refer the question to vote of the peo?
ple. If it is referred, they snid, they
would u^e their influence to prevent
a vote favorable to suffrage.
Argument was prolongcd in the cor
ridors of the Capitol as to whether
?the ratification of a national constitu
tional araondraent is referable. The
question presents two issues, it is said,
one being as to whether the question
is referable under the state constitu
tion, which may come up for decision
by the state courts, and the other as
to whether -the national Constitution
will hold valid the results of a refer
ondum after the Legislature itself has
made a decision.
West Virginia Battle
On Suffrage Postponed
"Antis" Get Surpriso When
Opponents Suddenly Ilalt
the Fight Until To-morroiv
Special Dispatch to Tha Tribune
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Feb. 28.?
Exprc*ing that the resolution to ratify
the Susan B. Anthony suffrage amend?
ment would come up for passage when
the Senate convened to-day, tha antis
were primed for battle, but were taken
by surprise when Senator Harvey W.
Harmcr, leader for the suffrage side,
immediately moved for adjournment
until Monday.
Indications to-night are that the
Senate will be a little better than
80-50 on suffrage. The antis are claim?
ing victory, but are giving no figures,
while the suffrage leaders insist that
they can count on not less than fifteen
of the twenty-eight Senators, and are
hoping for sixteen.
It was reported this afternoon that
Will H. Hays, chairman of the Re?
publican party, would arrive here Sun?
day night or Monday morning in an
effort to line up the Republicans who
are opposing suffrage.
U. S. Denies Sale to Soviet
Report of Army Shoe Award to
Russia Called Error
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28.?Publication
in a War Department circular that the
bureau in this country of the Russian
Soviet government was the highest
bidder on a large quantity of army
shoes recently ofFered for sale in the
New York supply zone was a mistake,
it was said to-day at the office of the
director of sales.
It was explained that it was not the
intention to make any awards to repre
lentatives of the Soviet government,
which is not recognized by the United
Suffragists to Invade
The Latin Countries
Women Will Form Campaign
Plans at Geneva Conven?
tion in May
The ehief battleground of euffrngo
activities for the future will be tho
Latin countries of Europe and South
America. American women, who
thought the fight for universal woman
suffrage wnn won, havo given up all
thought of discontinuing the Interna
tional Woman Suffrage Alllanco, and
will go to Geneva for the convention ln
May, preparod to carry their campaign
into tne Latin countries.
It was the hostility of the antl-suf
frage Clerical officials in Spain, in pre
venting the holding of the interna
tional convention in Madrid, which
made the American women realize tho
great distance women of Spain have
yet to go before they reach political
Miss Crystal McMillan, recording
secretary of the International Woman
Suffrage Aliiance, has reported to Mrs.
Carrie Chnpman Catt, president of the
ullianco, that the Archbishop of Madrid
revoked the permission given the suf?
fragists for the use of the Royal The?
ater in Madrid, and thereby made it Im
possible to hold the convention there.
The following eleven delegates from
the United States were appointed by
Mrs. Catt in Chicago last week: Mra.
Frederick Nathan and Mrs. Halsoy Wil?
son, New York; Mrs. H. R. Robinson,
Denvcr; Miss Carollne Ruutz-Reea,
Connecticut; Miss Amelia Cameron,
New Jersey; Mrs. J. Hamilton Lewis
and Mrs. Jacob Baur, Chicago; Mrs. W.
Y. Morgan, Kansas; Mrs. W. E. Bark
tey, Nebraska; Miss Julia Rogers,
Baltimore, and Mrs. Charles F. Spen
cer, Topeka, Kan.
Four Children Die
In Flames; Fire
Chief Is Injured
i -???
Three Burned to Death in
Brooklyn Home After Pa?
rents Go to Work; Child,
3, Perishes While at Play
Four children were burned to death
I in Brooklyn yesterday. Three of them,
j Joseph Mager, five; Benjamin, three,
1 and Josephine, one, perished %vhen
I their home at Old South Road and Cen
! terville Avenue, Union Course, Queens,
| was destroyed by fire.
The fourth, Walter Johnson, three,
1 ignited his clothes from an oil stove
while playing about a room of his
home, 2072 West Eteventh Street.
The Mager home, a one-story frame
building, was shared with Mr. and Mrs.
Antonio Mewthek, who also have three
children. They were carried to 6afety
by Albert Boss and Charles Hawxhurst,
neighbors, who discovered the fire.
Perished in Rescue Effort
Joseph Mager died, the firemen who
found the bodies sa.v4 trying to carry
his baby brother and sister to safety.
The little boy's body lay, face down, on
the floor, his hands still gripping
charred remnants of Benjamin's and
Jo&ephino's nightgowns. Apparently hr
had been trying to drag them from j
their beds when the smoke or fire over
came him.
Mr. and Mrs. Mager had risen early
to attend to their farm work. So had !
tho Mewtheks. The Mager baby, two :
weeks old, had been carried to the cow
barn, some distance away, by the
mother, and thus its life was savod. :
When Boss and Hawxhurst discov?
ered the fire it was spouting through
several windows of the house. They
rushed into the building, but were un?
able to get to the room in which the
Mager children lay because of a wall
of fire that filled the hall. They man
aged to carry the three Mewthek
youngsters to safety, although the chil?
dren were stupefied by the smoke.
Battalion Chief Injured
Falling fifteen feet inside a buming
building when a wall suddenly col
lapsed, and being pinioned under
bricks and other debris, Charles H.
Furey, Brooklyn battalion chief, was
rescued by Chief O'Hara and a squad
of volunteers while a fire at the Liber
mann Bros. shoes factor, 20-24 Lexing
ton Avenue, Brooklyn, was at its height
I yesterday afternoon. Furey Buffered
I possible internal injuries and was
I taken to hia home.
j Furey was dirocting about flfty fire
! men when, without warning, the wall
in front of them suddenly disinte
| grated and showered down bricks and
| iron work. Furey was catapuited from
a low roofed building lnto the burning
j factory, but the other firemen were
able to dash to safety and were not
1 injured. The factory was destroyed
with a loss estimated at 950,000.
L. P. Hollander Co.
Established 1848
To make place for the many new models which will soon be
received from Paris and our designing rooms, some of the gar
ments made up for Southern Resort wear are being offered for
Third Floor
Imported Dresses and Copies
Limited Assortment suitable for Morning, Afternoon and Evening Wear
Prices Greatly Reduced
X few Cotton Dresses now
Formerly $65 to $225 25.00 tO 95.00
A. few Evening Wraps now
Formerly $2254395 125.00 to 175.00
Second Floor
Aselectionof Duvetyn novv
and Vdojar Suits 95.00 to 125.00
Formerly $1854375
The halance of our
Fur-Trimmed Coats -^
%%e% sssusr 9500to 17500
Aa the number is very limited
an early sclection is suggested.
FIFTH AVE. at 46th St.
Hoover Asserts
Peril Lurks in
Farm Problem
Declares Agriculture Must
Be Developed lo Keep Up
Witli Industry if tj. S. Is
to Avoid Importing Food
Improve Transportation
Advocates Federal Regula
tion of Produce Trade
to Give Free Competition
CHICAGO, Feb. 28.~Develppmcnt of
agriculture to keep pace with tho de?
velopment of industry is one of the
greatest reconstruction problems fac
ing tho country, Herbert Hoover de?
clared here to-night in an addroBs
before tho Western Society of En
gineqra. Industries are druwing work?
ers from tho farms, he pointed out,
and if we should develop our exports
of industries during the next five years
as rapldly as we have during: the last
five years we shall by that timo be
faced with the necessity of importing
Tho problem Ia more than an eco?
nomic one, he asserted, because from
dependenee on overseas BuppHes for
food we will bs concerned about their
safety and find ourselves diacussing
the domlnation of the seas. Our in?
ternational relations will become more
difflcult, he said, and unless the league
of nations serves its ideals we will
need to burdun ourselves with more
taxation, malntain great military and
naval forces and imperil the develop?
ment of our national life, which "rests
in the spirit of our farms and sur
rounds our villages."
Great as is the need for co'nstructive
thought and action in regard to the
weakness of our industrial relations,
ho said, "the need for similar thought
and 6imilar activity is still greater
with regard to agriculture." The agri
cultural industry, he explained, must
bo made economicnlly attractive. This
can be accomplished, ho declared, by
i remedying the defects in our transpor
! tation and distribution Bystemis.
Measures to Remedy Situation
Measures which he advocated to
bring this about include the develop?
ment of the waterways from the Great
Lakea to the Atlantic, replacement of
"special control'- of refrigerator cars,
stockyards and elevators by "construc
tive public service"; government regu
lation of the "overswollen units" of
the produce business to provide free
competition; cooperative marketing;
reduction in infiation, which he be?
lieves will lessen the excessive number
of persons engaged in food distribu?
tion; Btandardization of products; ex
haustive investigation "into our na?
tional boards of trade, with a view
to extending their legitimate functions
or preventing their abuse" and devel?
opment of mechanical agricultural
Mr. Hoover expressed the belief that
the development of the Great Lakes
waterways would remove a consider
able portion of the peakload on ihe
trunk line railways during the crop
movement season when the shortage
of cars causes increased price?, and
find employment for the great tnercan
tile fleet which we have created if the
development was carried out. He es
timated that the saving in the trans?
portation of grain would be five or six
cents a bushel.
Kegulate Produce Concerns
When concerns engaged in the manu?
facture and sale of produce reach such
dimensions that they "can influence
prices or dominate public affairs, either
with deliberation or innonce," he said,
they should be placed under reg
ulation and restraint. Mr, Hoover de?
clared he was opposed to government
ownership and expressed the belief
that the test to be applied to determinc
whether regulation was necessary
should be "not the size of the insti
tutlon or tha volume of capital that
lt cmploye, but the proportion of tha
community tbat it controls ln lt? oper?
ations." ' ..??_?_._
Calling attentlon to eredtt inflatlon
Mr. Hoover declared that "if we have
n wise nnd steady reduction ln Inflatlon
he will be a skillful dealer who escapos
a reduction in the scale of profits."
This doflatlon, he explalned, should be
mado progressively and with care in
order thnt there shall be no sudden
breaku with their resulting demoruli
ratlon. unemployment and mlsery.
On behalf of sevoral engineering
societies, tho Washington award was
presented to-nlght to Mr. Hoover for
consplcuous services as Federal Food
Admlni'strator and Director of European
Hcliof. ? ,
Mr. Hoover is the first reciplent of
tho award, which was founded ln 1016
by John W. Alvord, a member of the
Western Society of Engineera, to bo
presented to the engineer who "best
uscs his professional sklll and ad
ministratlvo attninments in the pro?
duction of tho public welfare."
? i i a ?
Plan to Advance
Detectives Opposed
Bv Unif ormed Men
Police in Ranks Ready to
Fight the Bill Before the
Legislature. Would Aid
O'Hara Type, They Say
The addresses made Friday night to
detectives by Police Commissioner En?
right nnd Deputy Police Commissioner
Lahey concerning the merits of a bill
before the Legislaturo to enable first
grade detectives, appointed from the
ranks of putrolmen, to take the ex?
amination for lieutenant and. after six
months, that for captain, have con
; firmed lleutenants and sergeants of tho
j uniformed force in their opposition to
They pointed out yesterday that such
| a law would mako it possible for a
? man in the po'sition of Irving O'Hara,
1 .Mayor Hylan's brother-in-law, to bo
come a captain, while his seniors in
I the service were still serving their
| time as patrolmen or sergeants. O'Hara,
who was a patrolman when his brother
i in-law was elected Mayor, was asslgned
to the Detective Bureau soon after that
int orest ing event.
He was mentioned yesterday as one
! of sevonteen men whom Commissioner
j Enright intended to make captains na
i soon as the measure became effective.
Under such a law the soventeon, per
haps all of them patrolmen a few
months ago, could be convinced if they
attained 70 pnr cent in the non-com
petitive examinations, over the hsads
of their seniors who might have re?
ceived higher marks in the examina?
Might Nullify Eligible List
Lieutenants and sergeants said yes
fcerlay that the bill would give the
Commissioner the power to nullify the
eligible list for captain. This list is
made up of lleutenants.
"He could do that by transferring a
detective-captain to the uniformed ser
: vice," a lieutenant said. "Under the
bill lieutenants and sei'geants are not
permitted to tajco the detective-captain
: examination?-only patrolmen.
"Heretofore we have had to wait five
years, after serving a five-year proba
tion, before we could take the exam
: ination for serpeant. Then we havo
had to wait five years more before
being privileged to take the lleuten?
ants' examination. It is usually only
once in five years that a captainB' ex?
amination is held.
"Twenty \ears we wait to make the
captains' eligible list, Under this new
bill tho Commissioner permits a pa?
trolman five, years in service to take
the deteeiive'-captain examination, and
ii' ho passea he can jump from patrol?
man to captain with a yearly salary
increase of .1,600. Believe me, En?
right will have a real fight on his hands
if he attempt3 to put this bill over."
It is almost twentv years gince a
similar but not as drastic reorganiza
tion of the Detective Bureau was put
through by legislation. At that time
! all iirst grade detectives were promoted
to the rank of lieutenant. Just before
the bill was passed it was said that
patrolmen were offering from $1,500 to
$;i,000 for appointment as first grade
For Spring Wear
in Squirrel, Hudson Seal and Mink*
Attractive Models.
in Russian and Hudson Bay Sables,
Fisher, Stone Marten, Etc.
A Large Variety of Double-Furred
and Silk-Lined Scarfs, in Siloer,
Blue and Cross ? Aho Taupe,
Georgette and Other Shades.
J hFarruens
384 Rfth Avenue
BET. 35TH AND 36th STS.
Phone 2044 Greeley
Griggs Heads
Wood League
In New Jersey
Ex-Governor Likely To Be
One of Delegates-at-Large;
State Said To Be United
in Favor of the General
Harmony Is Restored
Progrcssive Party Lead?
ers Declared Rallying
to the Wood Standard
Joh W. Griggs of Paterson, N. J?
formerly Attorney General of the
United States, and formerly Governor,
has accepted' the chairmanship of the
Leonard Wood Leaguo in New Jersey.
The delogates-at-large to the National
Gonention from New Jersey are likely
to be Mr. Griggs, William N. Runyon,
ex-Governor; Colonel Austen Colgato
and William T. Read, Stato Treaauror,
all of whom aro understood to be for
General Wood for President.
Ruford Franklin, ex-Mnyor of Sum?
mit, is the Btate mannger and organizer
for the Wood Lon_;ue in New Jersey.
Mr. Franklin reported yesterday to the
Eastcrn campaign headquarters at thi
Imperial Hotel that in a poll of New
Jersey Republican state committeomen,
taken without prelimnary discussion at
a nicotinp where nineteen were present,
sixteen declared themselves in faor of
General Wood and said their senti
ments refiocted thoso of the peoplo of
their respective committees.
New Jersey for Wood
"New Jersey seems to bo practically
a unit for (ienoral Wood," said Mr.
Franklin. "The twenty-cight delegates
from New Jersey to the national con?
vention in Junu may not go as 'in
structod' delegates, but it looks as if
no one will be considered by the voters
at the Btate Presidential primary in
April unless ho has declared himself
for General Wood.
"The political situation in New Jer?
sey has l>een extremely mixed for some
time. but it looks us if real harmony
is about to be restored through the
united movement and support of all for
General Wood. Republican State
Chairman ex-Governor Edward C.
Stokes and Vice-Chairman Charles N.
Codding have both declared themselves
publicly for General Wood, as have ex
Governor William N. Runyon and ex
Actlng Governor Clarence E. Case. Re?
publican National Committeoman Ham?
ilton Fish Kean is working hard for
harmony. He is, however, publicly ad
voting a 'Big Four' slate composed of
ex-Governor Griggs, ex-Governor Run?
yon, Colonel Austen Colgatet and State
Treasurer William T. Read, all of
whom aro for Goneral Wood.
Progressive Leaders Join Ranks
"Former Progressive party leaders
are unanimously for Wood. There is
practically no sentiment for Johnson.
There is no sentiment whatsoever for
either Harding or Lowden, and their
names aro seldom heard mentioned.
Nicholas Murray Butler, president of
Columbi* University, has many wann
friends and admlrers in New Jorsey,
but he in not regarded seriously as a
Presidential ovailability at this time.
The New Jersey Stato Committes of
the Leonard Wood League is progress
ing. The vice-chairman of tha com?
mittee is John Grier Hibben, of Princo
ton. The secretary and state manager
of tho Leonard Wood League is Ruford
Franklin, of Summit, who was Mayor
of that city for many years
Bill Aims to Protect
CidzenshijJMof Women
Americans, Marrying Aliens,
Would Retain Rights if Re
maining in U. S.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28..It is high
timo to get. away from tho old idea that
the wife is the chaltel of the husband,
Reprosentative Rogers, Republican, of
Massachuetts, told the House Immltfra
tion Committee to-day, in urging enact?
ment of a law under which American
women, marrying ailens and remaining
in this country, would retain their cit
izenship after adoption of the suffrage
Mr. Rogers declared his measure did
not protect wealthy "American title
hunters," adding that he was not :
terested in extending the right of cit?
izenship "to women who think so little
of it that they go abroad to live."
In pointing out that his measure I
would not give the right of citizenship j
to an alien woman marrying an Amer- i
ican, Mr. Rogers said this was done so
that to be naturalized "a woman would
have to go througli the eame machinery :
with the man."
Mrs. Maude Wood Park, president o*
the National League of Women Voters,
indorsed the Rogc-s bill, declaring it
"eminently fair to Americans."
Moffitt Faces Suit
For $53,557 on Notes
National Nassau Bank Seeks to
Recover for Pledges
Made in 1914
William H. Moffitt, real estate man,
who was brought back here recently
i from California on charsres of fraud,
| was sued in the Supreme Court yes?
terday t'or $53 567 on two notes which
! he made in 1914. The William H. Mof
? fitt Realty Company also was made a
] defendant. Moflitt was served with the
complaint in the Tombs several days
: The suit is brought by the National
Nasf.au Bank. The nutes were made to
I the Irving National Bank and assigned
! to tho plaintiff. One, for $26,700, was
dated June 9, 1914, and the other, for
$27,100, June 15, 1914. Only $245 has
been paid by Moflitt on the two papers.
Moflitt was released on bail a fow
' days ago, promising to make good to
1 the clients who accused him of de
; frauding them in real estate transac
: tions.
Woman Named U. S. Colleetor
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28.?Estelle V.
Collier, of Salt I ak.e City, was nomi?
nated to-day for customs collector at
Salt Lake. So far as known here, hers
is the first appointment of a woman to
such a place.
'Spanking Machine9
Is Making Bad Boys
Good, Says Inventor
Number of Bridgeton Lads
Sent to Reformatories Is
Low Since the Mayor In
stalled Devicc in City Hall
Special DUpatrh to The Tribuna
BRIDGETON, N. J., Feb. 28.-?"Spare
tho rod and spoil tho child" is no mere
proverb at the Bridgeton City Hall,
where Mayor Arthur C. Whitaker ba""
his famous "spanking machine** in
More than a hundred boys and a few
girls, too, have gone through the
"spanking machine" in the seven years
that Mayor Whitaker has been ln of?
fice. so he declares that it is now well
beyond the experimental stage. Until
recently the nature of the "spanking
machine" was much of a secret. The
Mayor and his police would not tell
what it was and those whd went
through it considered it too sore a
subject to mention.
Now the secret Ts out. The "spank?
ing machine" consists of an assortment
of barrel staves, selected to fit the
victim's particular anatomy and
operated by a strong-armed policeman.
"The "spanking machine" savors in
iiowiso of "the ola whipping post. It is
not nn implement of torture but for
bonefidal chastisement, says Mayor
Whitaker, who has a boy of his own.
"I'm a friend of the boys," said
Mayor Whitaker. "When I went int*>
office seven years ago 1 decided that
no Brigeton boy would be 'railroaded'
through to the county court or to t'ne
reformatory if I could help it. So when
boys were brought before me for petty
erimes and thefts, I invented the
'spanking machine' as offering the
best solution for their cases.
Police Do the Spanking
"No small offender is ever spankod
without the permission of his or her
parents. The 'machine' is operated to
tit the. flagrancy of the oifcnse.
"When a boy has committed some of?
fense that gets him into the hands or
the police he is brought before me,"
explained the Mayor, "and if the of?
fense warrants it I sentence him to the
'spanking machine.' I have nothing to
do with administering the spanking;
the police do that. After going through
the 'machine' the boy is brought back
to me. He usually has tears in his eyes
and is in humbie spirit. I talk to him
and show him where he has done wrong
and the effect of it. I invite the boys to
come back and tell me how they are
getting along and to seek my advice in
any of their troubles. At times I have
had as many as a dozen boys waiting
at my office of an evening to talk to me
about their problems--every ons of
them a boy that I had previously sen?
tenced to be upanked.
"Yes, wo have to spank girls, too,
sometimes," admitted the Mayor, "but
we don't spank as many of them as wo
do boys. Parents have heard of our
'spanking machine,' and occasionally
when a boy gets too obstreperous at
home, they send him arojand here and
ask us to put him through the machine.
you av?
' '?-..
that lf
?t now
Jf th? boy has been really bad w* as&.
ally accommodate them."
Brldgeton ,is a manufacturing city 0f
16,000 population and has boys of abotit
the average type. The number of boys
committed from here to the roformi
tories and other corTectior.n' InsUtfca
tions, however, is surprisingiy ">ow*
Citizens give Mayor Whitaker's "npank*
ing maehine" the credit for this low
average of commitments to the reforni.
atories. Out of the more than lOobors
whom he has sentenced to the "np'.nk
ing machine" only one has been back
for a second spanking.
The fact that it was known 'hat
thero was a "spanking machir.n" at the
City Hall has had a moral effact uno**
the younger generation of the cit*
"I've had fathers come and ssfe -i'
'What kind of machine Uthat
to spank bad boys?' said May
aker. "They thought it w;m
by a crank, or something like
the moral effect should be
that the general public kn
what the 'machine' is, why, then well
rig up a really, truly mechat ici i jpanfc.
er to take the place of the b t '
and it will have some jolt to it,
I Prepare for Sims tteari
Navy Department and Adm
Busy Collecting Data
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28.?Annot
ment that the Senate Naval Comrr;
would open March 9 its in t .
of Rear Admiral Sims's criticism
the navy's war record cauaed an
; ce'eration to-day in preparation
. the Navy Department, there offl
are making ready their reply.
A categorical answer to the critit
embraced in Admiral Sims
i January 7, read before the Senat*
| mittee investigating naval sward
being prepared under the persona
rection of the Secretary, it was
to-day. A mass cf data,
, every phase of the navy's -?r ?
tjes, also is being whipped into t
\ able shape, and it wa? said at thi
i partment that Admiral Sims was k
j to have been making an
? haustive preparation of his case. *
? *ion
! Of
? at
r of
I di
: on
' de.
? own
Let's see your mtntai
tongue ? Ahl coated
with boredom, from
tlie same old daily
grind. Rx?read
Louis TracyI
in his new detective
Bdward J. Clode Ntw York
if Co?s productions for women are strictly limited to
things for informal wear in town and country;
tailored with unusual care
for the street, for sports-wear, for motoring
for motoring, for street-wear, for travel
for walking, for golf, etc.
in silk and in wool in unusual models
Do^s" SHIRTS for Women
in simple designs of exquisite workmanship
IHE opportunity is afforded for the selection of complete outfits for informal
wear, or the cho.ce of separate items, with perfect confidence in the proprietv
ot the design and the exclusive distinction of the merchandise
Six-twenty Fifth ^Avenue
and Two West Fiftieth Street
Two-forty-four Fift/t vfvenue (Hats, &c

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