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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 10, 1921, Image 2

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lies seized all the money in the cash j
loxes of the customs houses on the ?
French and Belgian frontiers. The total
amount, which has not been made ]
known, will be turned over to the ?
reparations commission.
A censorship announced in General !
pegoutte's proclamation applies only to
local publications.. The censorship i
?aid to be intended only to prevent j
propaganda which might prove danger?
ous for the troops of occupation. The I
proclamation informed the populace of |
Dusseldorf that the army of occupation
would binder business as little as pos?
sible. With regard to the giving up of
arms within twelve hours, the .procla?
mation announced a penalty comprising
a tine and imprisonment for failure to
comply. j
The French troops this morning ;
began opening soup kitchens in the
noor quarte 1*8 of the city, where they
round re:?; suffering. The security po?
lice, nun*.ber:ng eleven hundred, will be
reduced to-morrow by order of General
Gaucher to three hundred. The ordi?
nary police of the city will continue
on duty.
Gen? ral Gaucher this morning re?
ceived the notables of the town and
told thi m that t';*a conditions of occu?
pation would be as lenient as was com?
patible with security. He added that
the desire was that normal conditions
be restored as soon as possible. Among ?
the first ea?ers on the French com- i
mandant were the representatives of \
the labor unions, who informed General ;
Gaucher that they had rejected the
proposed general strike, and that they
considered the occupying forces not as
enemies but rather as "bailiffs who
have come to collect a legal debt."
Crowds around the headquarters
listlessly watched German workmen
renainting the black and white sentry
box in e-alors of red, white and blue.
Seme of the spectators saluted the
French officers as they entered.
A number of the inhabitants of Dus?
seldorf, interrogated to-day, mostly
gave the opinion that Dr. Simons, the
German Foreign Secretary, should have
accepted the decisions of the Paris rep?
arations conference.
At Duisburg and Ruhrort a certain
ferment is apparent. The walls are
plastered with placards headed with
the Red flag. The soldiers bad oc?
casionally to disperse sullen featured
groups, but it seems merely a passing '
show of ill humor, for the factories
are working full bls-st, while other
sections of the population appear to
feel relief.
There are 7.000 French, British and
Belgian soldiers in E ..esscldorf, Duis?
burg and Ruhrort. Allied troops to the
number of 5,000, with four tanks and
three river flotillas, are stationed here, '
but the military are not in evidence ex?
cept that double sentinels are at the
street corners, with machine guns.
Diplomats Cheer Davis
As He Departs for Home
American Ambassador Is Given
Great Send-Off by Lon?
don Officials
From The Tribune's European Bureau
Copyright. 1921. New York Tribune Inc.
LONDON. March 9.?London gave an
unusual farewell to John W. Davis,
American Ambassador, when he left
here this morning for Southampton to
sail on the Olympic Thursday tor the
United States. Most of the leading
diplomats in the British capital went
in person to the Waterloo station toi
bear messages of regret at Mr. Davis'? j
going and good wishes for his journey.
Leading the delegation of Ambas?
sadors and statesmen was Earl Curzon,
British Foreign Minister, who repre?
sented King George. Lord Reading,
who formerly was Ambassador to the
United States and now is Viceroy of
India, was present with Lady Reading.
Lauy Reading kiased Mrs. Dav?3 goodby ;
and added a bunch of forget-me-nots j
to the flowers with which the Ambassa?
dor's car was banked.
As the train pulled out Viscount
Sandhurst disregarded all usual eti?
quette and led the crowd of diplomats
in cheering.
On orders from the Admiralty one
flotilla leader and eight destroyers will
meet the Olympic at Spithead and
escort her pest the Isle of Wight a,s a
compliment to the Ambassador.
Turks and Allies Reach
Substitute Agreement
Measure to Supplant Sevres
Treaty May Be Drawn Friday ;
Greeks Hostile, Is Report
From The Tribune'e European Bureau
Copyright. 1921, New York Tribuno Inc.
LONDON, March 9.?Out of the
ashes of the Sevres Treaty between the
Allies and Turkey has risen a new !
agreement, enthusiastically indorsed by i
Premier Briand of France and Bekir
Samy Bey, leader of the Turkish Na?
tionalist delegation here. The French
Premier will remain in London until
Friday, when he expects the new agree?
ment to be drawn up formally. A
treaty cannot be definitely arranged
until a plebiscite is held in the dis?
puted provinces of Smyrna and Thrace.
Demetrios Gounaris, Greek Minister
of War, is going to support the objec?
tions of his government to the new
proposed agreement "It the Supreme
Council meeting Friday, when he will
offer a substitute proposal.
It is reported that if the agreement
reached by Briand and the Turks is |
put into effect the Greek army in j
Anatolia intends to resume its military I
offensive against the Turks at once.
Dato's Slayers
Also Plotted
To Kill King
Premier Warned Before
Death by Assassin, but Re?
fused to Accept Escort on
Fatal Trip in Madrid
Hunt for Murderer Fails
Syndicalists Believed Back
of Assault, but Firer
of Shots Has Vanished
MADRID, March 0 (By The Asso?
ciated Press).?It is reported that
Premier Dato, who was assassinated
last night while riding home in an
automobile from the Chamber of Depu?
ties, had been warned of attacks that
were contemplated against both him?
self and King Alfonso. He refused,
however, to be accompanied by an aide
de-camp, saying that such were "the
risks of the trade."
The efforts of the police to find the
assassins have been fruitless. As the
Premier was shot by three men riding
in a motorcycle with side car attach?
ment, all such vehicles were being
stopped to-day, but without results,
?A youth named Julian is being held in
the belief that he knows something
about the attack, but it does not ap?
pear that he was an accomplice.
German Reds
Preach Revolt
To Oust Allies
(Continued from paga en?)
sor Hoezsch in tbe Kreuz-Zeitung pre?
dicts that the Entente's plan of col?
lecting reparation sums by punitive
measures must sooner or later suffer
Orgesch Sounds Call to Arms
According to Vorwaerts, the Orgesch,
an organization of extreme National?
ists, is circulating a newspaper at
Leignitz, Silesia, calling on the people
t'here to take up arms in protest
against the London decision.
The Communists in Berlin are try?
ing to take advantage of the situation
by calling mass meetings to plead for
revolution. A big meeting has beer,
announced for the Lustgarten to-mor?
row. The proclamation calling it says
that a new world catastrophe is immi?
nent and reiterates the demand of the
Communists for an offensive and defen?
sive alliance with Russia.
German business men are realizing
that the measures taken by the Allies
on the Rhine will have a far more
yerioun effect than was at iirst appar?
ent. The Chambers of Commerce of
:ne Rhincland admit in statements to
day that the erection of a tariff fron?
tier at the Rhine will have a fatal
effect on business enterprises west of
the river. Practically all of the fac?
tories there depend for their supplies
upon unoccupied Germany and also
find their? greatest market east of the
river. Consequently a tariff wall will
make this intra-country trade impos?
sible, and reports of sweeping cancel?
lation of orders by factories west of
the Rhine already are appearing in
the newspapers.
Demonstration for Simons
BERLIN, March 9 (By The Asso?
ciated Press).?Crowds waiting at the
s.ation to-night greeted Dr. Walter
Simons, head of the German delegation
to the reparations conference, with an
ovation on his arrival from London.
The crowds sang "Deutschland ?ber
Alles" and other patriotic airs.
Th.-re was a similar demonstration
at E'bcrfe'd, where the train stopped
in the morning, flowers being* pre?
sented to the returning delegates.
At the station in Berlin Dr. Simons
vas met by Chancellor Fehrenbach and
a number of Foreign Office officials.
The Chancellor's words were of con?
gratulation to Dr. Simons on what he
described . .; the Foreign Minister's
courageous attitude at the London con?
As the Chancellor and the Foreign
Minister passed through the station
the crowd of spectators' which had as?
sembled there to get a glimpse of Dr.
Simons maintained respectful silence,
but no sooner had he passed tiirough
the barrier than a roar of cheering
rose from the huge crowd and was re?
peated again and again. Insistent de?
mands were made for a speech. It was
with difficulty that Dr. Simons was
able to elude the throng, get into his
car and drive away.
The German government is issuing a
white book on the London conference.
Both Pan-German and the more mod?
erate newspapers concur in the state?
ment that Dr. Simons's latest offer to
the Allies was unauthorized, and de?
clare that he will be obliged to resign
as Foreign Secretary because he ex?
ceeded the limits prescribed.
Dr. Simons will address the Foreign
Affairs Committee of the Reichstag on
- - _/_
Office Desks
Cost Mo More Than Ordinary Kind
You Choose from the Largest
Stock of Office Desks in the City
John M. Dotter. Manager,
451 Broadway, near Grand St
30 ?Church St. Hudson Terminal 50 Broadway, Standard Areafe
Uptown Store: 6 Eaat 39th St.?5 East 38th St
gjL, , . _ _
Twonty-onc shots were fired at the
Premier. ^
An examination by physicians
showed one bullet entered Se?or D&to'a
forehead and pnssed out through the
back ? f the head. Another bullet went
through both jaw.? nnd a third entered
his back almost directly behind the
heart. His hat wan pierced by several
Scfiora Dato nnd nor three daughters
arrived at the hospital too late to see
the Premier *_llve,
Premier Dato left the Senate Cham?
ber at 8:80 o'clock nnd entered his car,
which was waitinfr for him. The ma?
chine was driven through Calle Arenal
to Puerta del Sol and thence through
Calle de Alcal?. A motorcycle with a
side car carrying two men had fol?
lowed the Premier's motor. When the
Premier's car had reached the Plaza In?
dependencia, near Se?or Dato's home,
the motorcycle ineraased its speed.
When the moto**cycle had drnwn up
even with the automobile*" the two men
in the side car nnd the driver of the
machine opened* f:re on the Pvemier.
The driver of the Premier's, enr, hear?
ing the tiring, increased his speed, but
the Premier shouted: "I am wounded!
.??top the car!" The chauffeur found
the Premier terribly wounded nbout the
head, but able to speak. He said he
believed he was badlv hurt, The driver
drove to a dispensary on Calle Olozapcn,
near by, where first aid was admin?
istered. Se?or Dato was conscious
when taken from the automobile, but.
collapsed in a few minutes, and died
while at the dispensary.
Witnesses of the shooting say that
two motorcycles were employed, one
blocking the way of the Premier's auto?
mobile while the other carried the as?
sassins, /fn official report says the as?
sassins are believed to have been Syn?
dicalists. *?%_.
Viscount' d'Eza, the War Minister,
will assume the portfolio of Marine,
which was held by Se?or Dato in addi?
tion?^ the premiership.
Petrograd, Is
Riga Report
(Continued from page ana)
have proclaimed their independence
?f Russia, according to a Minsk re?
port received here to-day.
(The Ruthenians meant probably arc
those inhabiting What is known as
; White Russia, comprising the south
! western Russian provinces, centering
' upon Minsk.)
It is reported that a limited number
of Bolshevik troops, rushed to White
Ruthenia to suppress the uprisings
have joined the insurrectionists with
ort firing a shot.
The Ruthenians propose to assem?
ble a legislature in Vitebsk early in
May, but they plan later to make
Minsk their capital. For months the
Ruthenians have been clamoring for
i separate state and declared their in?
dependence when encouraged by the
news of outbreaks ebewhere in Russia.
Panama and Costa Rica
Armistice Is Effected
WASHINGTON, March 9. ? The j
armistice concluded between Panama
and Costa Rica at the insistence of the
United States has been put in full j
effect along the entire frontier, accord?
ing to information communicated to i
'he State Department to-day by the
Panaman Legation, Dispatches "from
Panama City said that when the Costa
Rican order to withdraw the expedi?
tionary forces, which last week crossed
the international line and captured
three towns, was carried out Panaman
' troops sent out to repel them also were
Although specific information re?
garding ?he terms cf the armistice is
still lacking, it is understood that both
sides have agreed to abide Ly the de?
cision of mediators.
LONDON, March O.? Replyir.g to
questions in the House of Commons
to-day concerning the possible inter?
vention of the League of Nations in
the Panama-Costa Rica dispute, Cecil
ilarmsworth, in behalf of the govern?
ment, said it was probable the United
States mediation would be accepted.
"I do not think there is anything in
the covenant of the league to preclude
mediation between members of the
league by a nation not a member," he
Hardings Receive Justices
WASHINGTON, March 0.?Members j
.of the Supreme Court, headed by Chief
Jus'.ice White, were formally received
by. President and Mrs. Harding to-day |
in the' Blue Room. The call was in |
accordance with long established cus- ?
torn by which the justices pay their !
respects to each new Chief Executive.
Dr. Sawyer to
Coordinate U. S.
Welfare Work
Harding Nominales Family
Physician for Brigadier
General ; Early Senate
Confirmation Expected
Will Make; Bureau Survey
Unification Planned for All
Health, Education and
Social Justice Activities
From The Tribune's Wa#h?naon Bureen
WASHINGTON, March <J?President
Harding has assigned one phase of,
Cabinet reorganization to his friend
and physician, Dr. Charles E. Saw?
yer, of Marian, Ohio, whose nomina?
tion as a brigadier general in the medi?
cal section of the reserve corps was
sent to-day to the Senate. Dr. Saw?
yer is to be called to the active list
as soon as his appointment is con?
It will be Dr. Sawyer's task to de?
velop a concrete plan for coordinating
all of the government's activities re?
lating to public welfare, such as health,
education and social justice. In addi?
tion,'he will act as personal physician
to the President. In a speech from the
front porch addressed to the women of
the nation, Mr. Harding pledged him?
self during the campaign to the ere-:
ation of a department of public wel?
fare. At *thut time it was generally
supposed that this would provide him
an opportunity to bring a woman into
his circle of advisers.
A White House announcement con?
tained this explanation of the Presi?
dent's purpose in making the Marion
physician a general officer of the army
reserve corps.
Ilarding's Plan Explained
"President Harding has long been;
convincod that the affarTs relating to,
public welfare, such as public health,
education and social justice, are so in- '.
timatcly related and so Vital to the na- (
tion's perpetuity that he has decided
to begin at once a careful survey of
all matters pertaining to these sub?
"That there may be no delay he has
nominated Dr. Charles E. Sawyer, of
Marion, Ohio, a man of long and prac?
tical experience, in such matters, to a
brigadier generaley in the medical
corps of the United States army,
thereby not only securing the services |
of Dr. Sawyer as physician at the White !
House when professional attention is j
iteccssary, but also giving to him direct ?
authority to make a thorough investi- I
gation of the needs of those subjects j
and to present the accumulated facts
with such suggestions as his observa- !
tions may warrant in the bringing i
about of a concrete plan of coordina-!
tion and most efficient and economic j
operation of these affairs. Dr. Sawyer's j
duties are to begin immediately.
Son Called Into Service
"During the war Dr. Sawyer served .
in the medical section of the council !
of National Defense, spending about
a year in Washington. His son and
business associate, Dr. Carl Sawyer,
was then called to active service and .
Dr. Sawyer was compelled to resign :
and return to Marion."
Dr. Sawyer has deep rooted ideas
about the responsibility of government
for fche care of mothers and children
and believes that the nation is greatly
remiss in its duty to its potential
citizenry. i
When Dr. Sawyer's nomination
reached the Senate, it was referred
promptly to the Military Affairs Com?
mittee. Senator Wadsworth, of New
York, said that while the committee
had not been polled, no difficulty was '
anticipated about confirmation." The
point was .raised unofficially that Dr.
Sawyer, being sixty-two years old, was ;
ineligible for the commission the Pres?
ident desires to give him. At the offices I
f Attorney General Daughcrty, how
ever, an opinion was given that as the
United States is still at war with Ger- :
many, Dr. Sawyer's age is no bar.
League Receives No Appeal ;
From Berlin Against Terms '
GENEVA, March 9 (By The Asso-!
ciated Press).?The League of Nations
has received no appeal from Gemanyi
against application of the Allied penal-j
ties and mine is expected, said officials I
of the league to-day, particularly as:
Germany is not a member of the i
league. j
984 se? seo Jf?f.h ?Aprnur.
A7 46VST NY.
?BADiS ?
,?r. '*'![!.
present man}' adaptations
and innovations'in
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Introducing the use of many materials, such as
satin, canton crepe and moire, newly adapted for
the development of Fashionable Day Wraps,
smartly combined with caracul, mole, slynx,
squirrel and monkey fur.
? ? ? ?? ?-? ? ^.
Dutch Feeling Aromed
By Allied Proposal
THE HAGUE, March V.?
Much of tho old feeling against
the Allied war-time blockade of
Holland hau been aroused by the
British Prime Minister's remarks
oh Monday in Parliament regard?
ing what the Allies would do with
reference* to certificates* of origin
If Gorman goods were sent
through Holland to avoid Allied
customs collection.
The Nieuwe Courant intimates
that a strong protest by the Dutch
government is likely, and sug?
gests that it is time for Holland,
Switzerland, Denmark and pos?
sibly Norway and Sweden to got
together to oppose "the arbitrari?
ness of the Allied action."
? ' *
I Audit of Wilson's
Expenses al Paris
To Take 3 Months
Total Payments From Presi?
dent's Special War Fund
of $150,000,000 Were
$114,967,770, He Says
WASHINGTON, March 9. rt will re?
quire at least three months for the
Treasury Department to submit an
itemized statement showing detailed ex?
penditures under the $150,000,000 spe?
cial war fund set aside for use by the
Presiden^. Such a statement was called
for in a resolution adopted two weeks
ago by the House. During the discus?
sion of the resolution members evinced
particular interest in the detailed ex?
penses of the American peace comm?3
j sion at Paris.
In the report transmitted l<y Presi
j dent Wilson previous to adjournment
I of Congress, and made public to-day,
total net disbursements were $1H,
907,770. It was stated that there was
an unallotted balance of about $12,
000.000, and that approximately $23,
000,000 had been carried to the surplus
The President sent to the House a
letter from the Secretary of the Treas
iiry saying: \
"In view of the fact that the dis?
bursements represent for the most part
advances of fund;* for disbursing of?
ficers, upon accountable warrants, it
cannot be said tnai the figures are
final, or that they necessarily represent
actual expenditures. In order to deter?
mine actual expenditures out of fund-.
advanced on accountable warrants, it
is, of course, necessary to examine and
settle the accounts of the disbursing
officers concerned. The auditor for the
state and other departments who ex?
amines the accounts of the disbursing
officers concerned advises that it will
take about three months to complete
the examination."
Much of the fund allotted the State
Department was for use in Russia, in?
cluding $5,000,000 for the. civilian popu?
lation in the Archangel district and
$4,500,000 for operation and mainte?
nance of the Trans-Siberian and Chi?
nese Eastern railways.
B. M. Baruch, a technical adviser to
the peace mission, was allotted $150,000
for expenses.
The Shipping Board was allotted $27,
000,000 for purchase and repair of Ger?
man and Austrian vessels.
The Treasury said In its letter ac?
companying the report that the princi?
pal accounts of the war appropriations
were in a number of cases reimbursed,
in whole or in part, and- that the
amounts of allotments so restore?!
were available for re-allotment. In
this way each account operated after
the manner of a revolving fund. Al?
lotments exceeded the total appropria?
tion, but actual disbursements were
Italy Seeks Time
TO Fay U. S. Debt
Of $1,631,000,000
Nation Preparing Through
Itehahilita.iug II.-. Internal!
Finances and Industry to!
Meet its War Obligations |
WASHINGTON, March 9 .By The j
Associated Press).? Italy is preparing,]
through ? rehabilitating her internal
! financial condition, setting in 'motion
i again the machinery of commercial re
i lations and resuming the production of ?
, staples of commerce utilized in her.
foreign trade, to discharge her Hebt to
tho United States, Rolando Ricfii. the ?
'. new Italian Ambassador, .?aid to-day In !
answer to an inquiry. The debt, ac-!
? cording to the last annual report of j
! former Secretary of the Treasury
Houston, amounts to ? 1,631,000,000. !
The ambassador in a statement sfriu:
"Italy must, through a revision of ,
; the accounts, ascertain the. exact |
j amount of her debt, and then ask for a ]
convenient period of time withi * which
? to pay it. This condition is essential, :
; because otherwise it '"? uni be iinna-.: h ??
for Italy to rehabilitate her financial '
i condition, which is, in its turn, the !
en v way whereby Italy can pay her j
; debt.
"Italy would naturally ask -*hc pre- \
\ ferred nati n treatment.that in tuse ;
of a cancellation or partial remittance
I of debt to any other nation the same
! treatment be granted her."
I The ambassador expressed confidence
tin tho success of the effort? that are j
' now being made to bring about a com
i plete resumption of the formerly large I
I and important trade relations between |
: Italy and tho United States, particn- ?
j larly the Italian export trade with this ;
j country, which would be a large factor
| in meeting the financial oblign-ions of
! Italy to America. He indicated, how- ;
! ever, that it would not be possible at ?
? first to apply the proceeds of the sale ;
! of Italian product:- imported into j
| America directly toward the reduction j
? of the debt to this country.
It is essential, the ambassador point- ?
ed out, that the internal finances of !
j Italy should be set on a firm founda?
tion before the country could undertake
to settle its external obligations.
Austria to Renew Plea
To Allies for Credits
Loan of $50,000,000 and 800,
000 Tons of Coal Sought
by Vienna
From The Tribune's European Bureau
Copyright, 1921, New York Tribune Inc.
LONDON, March 9.?The Austrian i
Chancellor, Minister of Finance and
other delegates of the Vienna govern
? ment are coming to London Friday to
j ask of the Allied Reparations Com
: mission a loan of $50,000,000 and a
: credit of 800,000 tons of coal, in order
? to assist the Austrian nation to get
! rn its feet. Louis Loucheur, French
j Minister of Liberated Regions, is re
! maining here for the Conference.
According to Sir William Goode,
Pritish member of the Austrian di?
vision of the Reparations Commission !
rnd author of a plan for Austria's re- ?
lief, which is now being considered by ;
? tho Allied premiers, there is some hope !
I that the Allied governments will now [
take a more favorable view of the re
! quest for the loan than they did two
months ago. However, the British
still argue that such a loan must bo j
made through a group of international ?
! banks.
?vert?'s?nc/ (Illustrators
(Beehrnan - ? ? 2734
^0g^^ - MEN'S SHOPS?
I Prince -
iy of Wales
doesn't say
is the only
in London
but merely
that he doesn't
care about
the others
$35 to $75
i to 8 West 38th Street ?Street L*v<ii
Neither upstairs nor "uP'Stage**
Street level - and democratic
Roosevelt Sworn In
v As Second Navy Chief
Calder Urges Edwin Morgan for
New York F'ostmafiler and
Aldridge for Collector
From The Tribune's Waeliinaton Bureau
WASHINGTON, March &.?Lieaten
ant Colonel Theodore Rooseve.lt was!
confirmed by the Senate to-day without i
\ opposition as Assistant Secretary of-j
tho Navy. He entered immediately on '
the duties of his office. He took the!
oath at 3 o'clock in the Assistant Ser- '
retary's office in the Navy Department.'
The oath was administered by W D.
Bergman, appointment clerk cf the de?
partment, In the presence of Secretary
Denby and mprnbors of tho office staffs
of the secretaries. Mrs. Douglas Rob?
inson, aun< of the new Naval Assistant
Secretary, alao witnessed the ceremony.
Later Colonel Roosevelt held a re-'
President Harding sent to the Senate?
to-day the nominations of three Assist-!
art Secretaries of the Treasury who
held office under the Inst Administr.
"" ?'-" " ?-?" .'.??IS ..... ?.M ... Qj HI
Louis, and Nicholas Kelle.-, 0f *?,*.l
it is understood that President Har
ding has tendered to .1. I. Mc<"ir?w ?it
Oklahoma, the post of First Assistent
Postm?lTt??r General.
Senator Calder to-d?y recommend?
to President Harding 'h" app< ?
of Edwin Morgan as postms
York City. Mr. Morgan fortnerlj h*ll
that post. '*'
For Collector of the Vcr\ ?
York Senator Calder recotameniS!
George W. AldrHgc. of Boche.S,
nrhile ;->r,ators Frelfnghuysi
luggested Major Arthur
Flcraington, N. .1., as ravai 0
tho port. The Xew Jersey .
also recommended the appointment of
Dr. J. D Prince, of Columba Univei.
sity, as Minister to Denmark.
Harry 2J. Daugherty, Attorney G?n
eral, announced the appointment o'
Jame3 A. Fowler, of Knoxvllle, Tar?
?t? .special assistant to the At-.nrr.^
General. *
Tiffany & Co.
Fifth Avenue __- 37^ Street
Fine China Plates
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Crow Derby, Copeiand, Coalport and Lenox
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street, afternoon, dinner and evening wear.
EVENING WRAPS?$85?$125?$165
Formerly to $395?Of rich chiffon velvets including severa?
modelt with luxurious fur trimmings.
COATS AND WRAPS?$75-$95-$ 150-$ 195
Formerly to $450?Fashionable models?suitable for present
wear?in the season's richest materials, combined with such furs
as mole, seal, beaver, slynx and caracuU
_..._, J5L4 5<s<s ^ SiM* -A_>Pnu_\
?wc-v vos*.
at <_?*-? ST ? r
?xOAPlf ?
imiter Furs
Formerly $1050 to $1650
(Beaver trimmed)
Formerly $850
Formerly $595
Formerly $875
Formerly $950
Formerly ?$850
i ?

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