Quick Trials as
He Takes Of f iee
'New Districl Attorney for
Now York County Urges
Fncrease in Number of
General Sessions Judges
Few Ghanges in Staff
e Assumes Duties as
Sheriff; Hylan l> to Hold
Public Keccpiion To-day
Joab H. Bantori took office as Dis
tricl Attorney ol New Y^ork County
yesterday. A reception waa held in the
law ljbrarj of the Criminal Courts
Building attcm ed by judges of the Gen?
eral ?? ions, assistant districl attor
neya and othora connected with the
prosecutor' office. Edward Swann,
v hose ? ? :, Districl \t torney on -
r rr*d . ' ;..- present to wish his
?ucceat or well.
There ar<- 2,097 ui tri< i casca on thc
criminal calendar. Mr. Banton. in a
brief addrc . said that he expected to
reduce thi? nurabi t by 1.500 during the
year. Hr declared, however, 'na; thc
task wai too big for an> owc mar. un
aided by Di\ ne guidance. He asked
for *ho prayers of thc righteous peonlo
n New York foi the accomplishment of
this work He recommended ar in
crease ? the Courl of General Session
V? the addition of two or more judge
Few Changcs in Staff
Mr. Banton has made :'cw changc.; in
the staff which a sisted the retiring
?' ' ?'?' Attorney. His new appoint
menta were Ferdinand Pecora, chief of
ttaff; John P, Donlon, secretary; Wil?
liam I. Kavanaugh, chief clerk; Hugo
Winter, A- istant District Attorney,
and the following deputy assistant dis
tnct attorneys: Miles O'Brien, Michael
l-ord. Winter Russcl and Mrs. Pauline
*'l come jnto the office under favor
able conditions," Mr. Fanion said
"More than ?28,000 votcrs have called
me to the task, the largest vote given
?> any candidate for a county oflice in
' - recent election.
"All that I have in the way of abil?
ity 1 shall give lo justify these expres
sions of confidence, nnd yet I, more
lhan any onc elsc, feel mv own short -
, i mings.
f i hall devotc mysclf to mv task
' my own way, nnd that '.? to work and
?ork without ccasing. The staff that 1
havc called to assist mc will iikewiso
work without ccasing ar.d any membe
""??' fails in that regard will resign
1 have >;,, room here for a sluggard or
":V criminal case should he tried
"?*?' ?*m three montl of the date of is
8Ue' ' ?'' Bar Association. the judges
<,: "" Court of General Sessions and
1 are working to attain this. The nor
n...: im rease oi business in the Court
o| General Sessions was about thirty
cases a daj during the year just close']
that was ten case, a week more than
th<* ' ' ?" part? of thc Court ol* General
? ? sii om '? cn ablc to i ry. Wc havc
' ? v 2.0 ' ind.? .,. .iding.
|'Dui ing thc year jusl pa -t 1 have
tried lo oblain thc attendancc ?,f Su?
preme l oui I from up tho state
tn sit a; judges in Generai Sessions,
a- thc law allows, and during: onc
month was successful After great ef
*"?rt T mu ' ay that this is an im
probablc olul on of thr problem.
< i\il ? alendnrs C'rowded
"Thc constitutional allowance for ex
penses i too small to justify an up
State judge to come here and devote
hia time to our courts. I then appealed
to (br- prosiding justice of the Appel
lati division of tlie Supreme Court in
t;v~ department, only to '%<) that the
civil calendars in thi* country are so
crowded that the justices cannot hc
spared to hold criminal terms. We
need at Icasl ten (trial parts in the
General Sc ions) assuming that a
judge - ? every trial <iay of tho year.
1 ? - re are about 250 trial days. ' As?
suming that one par! of thc country
would try onc case a day, that would
ave agc 25P ? ???- ;, year for a given
part. it is af< lo say that of the 2,0iiT
i ding, !.. 00 of thi m will be.
1 ? i
"It scem? thal i!ie prohibition cases
i ' htave to be treated as General Ses
ca e . and ti1,' onlj way that I
, '? '?> overcome the growth of
bus ? , .-- and take care of our present
calendai is to increase thc Court of
Gencral Scssions by addiag at least
two more judges and probably four.''
Another officcr who was inducted
into office yesterday was Major Perci
val K. NTagle, who became Sheriff of
New York County, Hucceeding Pavid
H. Knott. Ho took lhe oath of office
i week ago before Justice Wagner, of.
I e Supreme Court.
Coggey Remains t'nder-Shcrifl"
The staff which assisted the retir
ivg Sheriff will remain with only onc
or two execptiors. John V. Coggey
will remain a i under-sheriff, (icorgc
W. Olvany as chief counsel, George H.
Kngel at assistant counsel and John
( ampbi :! as law assistant.
In his address Sheriff Nagle empha
:-::.ed that he w .< - a "straight organi
: ation Democrat" and he wanted such
men in his office. In addition. how
ever, he said that. such appointces
would ha\e to pcrform satisfactorv
Mayor Hylan will inaugurate his see
? -d administration with a public re
?cption at Ihe City Hall at 10:30 o'clock
thia morning. Thc Mayor will h^ the.
7>rincipal speaker and will administer
the oatha of office to tho members of
Year of "Settling Down1'
Bclicves Country Will Get
NVarer Even Keei Dopite
Mam Ycxin?: Problrnis
.(ohn Wanamaker, coininenting yes?
terday on lhe business outlook for thc
Coming year, pointcd out that high
wages, costs. rents and taxes still
exist and that these will have to bc
adjusted bi fore bu.-inc;-.- can get back
to an even keel. Ho predicts that 1922 I
t-'iil bc a year of settling down and get
ting near to a normal baiancc. His
"F%ery good American must look
into the new year hopefully. There
*re still the conditions of high wages,
ligh costs, high rents and liigh taxes
,,i be dealt, %vith. There will have to
tie an adjustment of these things be
rore business can get on an even keel.
"Every business man wishes, of
rourse, that it could all be settled at
?nce by some single sweeping action?
icijusting wages. adjusting costs, ad
ijifefrig prices. adjusting rents, adjust
i g taxes, al! coming down togethcr.
"Put let us not be discouraged. The
I tation ia full of life and hbalth. It
| ?as thc right spirit and is not panieky
hinded. It has great opportunities.
?rcater than the opportunities of any
tther nation in the world.
i "We made progress in 1921. We are I
' C'tter off than we were in 1920.
i "The year 1922 will contlnue to be a
>"ar of settling down and getting|
..?are,- t0 an CVCn keel."
\75Homeless Face'22 Unafraid,
For Mrs. Libby Has Dined Them
IDerelicts Gathered by Salvatiou Army for kindly
Hostess Eal Their Fill in Old Oyster House, Ainid
Wraiths of Great Who Made Original Fainous
Tht) bar in Libby's oyster house, at
122 Fulton Street, was strewn with
holly. Scventy-five well-fed gontlemen
; of tho road with about enough money
among theni to buy a second-hand
i flivvcr sat back yesterday afternoon
i from their tables and blew clouds ot
smoko from as many cxpcnsivi cigars.
I Thf.ir eyes were on tho gentleman who
| had nothing up his sleeve, nothing con
ccaled about his person and who was
about to demonstrate that tlie hand ?.
quicker than the eye.
r It was Mrs. Martha libby's New
, \ear's party nnd her guests wcre
i gathcred from the hard roads that lead
! to nowhere. The Salvation Army had
i brought tliem to Libby's oyster house
because Mrs, Libby had so rcqucstcd.
Sl 9 gave-them sustonanco and enter
tainmrnt, nnd tho meal she served wa?
r. combination of iood which has made
? the old oj ter house famous.
j !t was a meal i ucli ;, Horacc
. Greelcy enjoyed when Major Olivcr
Libby, who founded the ovster house
cvei tj four yeara ago, served thr
memoniblo chowder and unforgettable
Sir James Barrie
Given High Honor
For Literary Work
Sir James Buchanan, Famous
Whisky Distiller, Among
Four New British Peers;
Women Are Deeoratetl
LONDO.V, Jan. 1 By The Associated
Press-).?Sir James M. Barrie was the
most conspicuous recipienl of the New
I Year's honors. He was awarded the
j Order o( Mcrit (or services to liter
ature and the drama. This is one of
the highest honors, nnd j3 strictly lim
; ited in numbers, others holding the
| deooration including Mr. Lloyd George,
; A. .1. Balfour, Lord Morley and Thomas
Fou] new peers were created Sir
! James Buchanan, the famous whisky
j distiller; Sir Robert Nivison, ftnancial
I advisrr to tne government and tho ovcr
seas doniinions; Joseph Watson, rail
.. way director and promirocnt in tho
hor eracing world, and Licutenant
I Colonel Francis V. Willey, head of tho
Bradford and I'o-tor,. Mass., firm of
Among the new knights are (io..;.:,]
du Maurier, actor-manager, and the
I actor Charles Hawtrey; James Jebusa
I Shannon, the artist; Landon Ronald,
| musician; Professor William Abbott
| Hordrnan, scientist, and Colonel Joseph
: Reed, chairman of the Press \ssocia
Among t'.'.o women appearing in the
now order of Lhe British Fmpire is
Marchioness Curzon o1" Kedleston, wife
of tho Secretary for Foreign Affairs,
who was tho daughtcr of lhe late -i
Monroe Hinds, t nitrd States Minis
^ to:- to Bra7.il, and wirlow "f Alfrri PuR
jrran, of Bucnos Ayre . Mrs. Hughcs,
wife of tho Australian Premier, re
ce.ives the same order, both boine; ap
pointod Daiucs <.!' tho Grand Cross for
Lady Greenwood, wife of Sir Hamar
Greenwood, Chief Socrotarv for Ire?
land. i'or services in England, and
Kthol Smyth, tho oomposer, wcre ap
pointod Dames Commander.
Cahill Has Joh Huntrrs
In Richmond Guessine
New Horoujzli President, Pes
tered Willi Office Seekers, Has
Announced No Appointee
Matthew Cahill, who is to take office
to-day as President of tho Borough of
Richmond, has kept offlceseekers guess
ing to the last minute as to whom ho
will appoint. Ho has not even an?
nounced the name of hi. private scc- j
For wecks more than 2,000 persons
have boon pestering him for jobs with
the city. He has a Commissioner of '
Public Works to appoint, at h s-alary ;
of $7,600, and has about 200 other ap
pointments at his command. Members
of tho outgoing Borough President's
staff aro still nominally in office, but
most. of them aro certain that they will
get no jobs in the new administra'tion,
I'or thr last few days job hunters
havo been so importunatc in their do
mands that Mr. Cahill has fled his home
and has been spending most of his time
Ilarry Rudolph, Shcriff-elect of Rich?
mond County. is another whose reticence
has bafflod the most acutc politicians. ;
He appointed Pet.er Finn as Under Sher
iff yesterday and named William Darcy
for a clerkship, but. still has many posts i
bluo points in thc dingy basement of
14a Fulton Street. llenry Ward
Beecher and Grover Cleveland, who
was Governor then, would drop in now
and then around noon. Fifteen years
ago thc present site was occupicd.
Tlie business of cating had been ac
complished and thc hard-boiled sev
enty-live wero in a mood for relaxa
tion. After Elmer Ransom, thc ma
gician, came Bob Dale, aided and
abetted by Harold Normanton nt the
piano. And it was Brother Dale who
touched a responsive chord when lie
sang a rollicking piece beginning:
' "li Ha'en an' I'il (cll 3 ou what thr engMnft
She ',ff New Orleans *boui a quarter (o
An' the cnginrer, he says : <i me
'1 m a-huatlln' along to moet thc Sun-ta
And so on ran the song with in
numcrablo vei scs.
After lhat. every one was right at
home, and when Mr. Dalo go'. out a
one stringed llddlo and set to playing
"When You and I Wero Young,
Maggie," you couldn't stop 'em from
Toast Absent Debs
At Ball iu Garden
Rand School Friends Forget
Woes of Proletarial Under
Infiuencr of Jazz Band;
Busl of Lrador Unveiled
A big a social entertainment a-- th
i Socialist party ever had was held
( Saturday night. 1: ivas the annual hop
! of tlie undergrads and of the old
' tiniers, alumni and ah:mna\ also the
| faculty. lecturers, friends and well
; wishcrs of the Rand School of Social
! Science. The school, where young and
j old go to imbibo socialism, had hired
1 Madison Square Garden for the occa
All the Socialists of any account
j around New Vork wero there Eugene
'\ . Pchs. although lie was not present,
| was (he hero, and Joc Coldwell, Ph. D.,
' Atlanta, %1 fE.N No. in.o:,7i. waR guest
1 ol* honor. This dogrce, Mr. Coldwell
said. was bestowed by the Dopartment
of Justice. Professor Debs's number
; al the same institution, Mr. Coldwell
j said. was 9.653. Both air working to
get pardons foi 150 Socialists still in
Judge Pankcn ar.d Mrs. Panken,
three well known Socialists who w,-nc
to thc- party as aldermen and emerged
plain Socialists; Abraham Beckerman,
Alexander Braunstein and B. C. V'la
deck; Scott Ncaring, the former Uni?
versity ,,l" Pcnnsylvania instructor;
Julius Gcrber, executivc secretary of
lhe Sneialist parly in lhe city; Alger
!i<,;i l.oo. cducalional director ,,f the
Rand School; Mrs. Bertha Mailly, ,\
ccutive secretary; Art Young, Socialist
and ii'iii partisan humorist, and many
olhcr lcading lights of thc Rand School
linl of political crimson were present.
All told there were 10,0<ip Socialists
in th,- Garden, most. of whom could put
as much zip in dancing to "Ma." "Ten
nesseo." "Yoo-IIoo" or "Any Time Is
Love Time" as any bunch of eapitalists
that ever slid over tho waxed floor at
an expensivc hotel.
Th,. big cvent of thc evening was the
unveiling ?,r Lco Bayman's bust of
Debs. Standing on a tail pcdcstal back
fi the guest box, shrouded in white. it
was uncovcreel when Mrs. Panken
ptilled the cord af a quarler to 12
o'clock. Cheers, handclapping and a
burst of song from the singing class
The bust shows tlie head of Debs.
who was pardoned from Atlanta prison
on ('hristmas Day, rising from a whorl
of miniature ligurcs represcnting
struggling humanity. Tlie bod> of a
man. trying to burst his chalns, is
Where onc's chest would be, and the
allegorical figure of a woman, slightly
raiscd as on a medallion, is under the
ryphoid Dratli Holds Ship
Short Time in Quarantinc
The steamship Siboney, of the Ward
Line, which arrived here yesterday
from Yera Cruz and Havana, was de-j
tained in Quarantinc when it. became
known that there had been a death
from typhoid fever in the firsl cabin.
The ship's surgcon reported to the
health ofheer that Mrs. ]?:. C. Aguirre
who was suffering from ?? ambulant
form of typhoid, had died in her cabin
on Saturday. She had e.ontrncted thc
disease before hoarding thc Siboney
and had not come in contact with the :
uther saloon passcngers. 11 was found :
upon examination that all the Siboney's i
passengers were jn good health and
the vessel was released.
The Food Drink
That Suits Everyone
old and young, the well and the ill.
It is not artifkially flavored, but, hav?
ing the delicious, natural flavor and
aroma of high-grade cocoa beans of
which one never tires, may be used
at every meal.
Trade-mark on every packugc.
WALTER BAKER & CO. LTD.
MI. iJ ? PAT, orr
DORCHESTER - - MASSACHUSETTS
Booklet of Choice Rccipes sent free
30 Days' Grace lo
Those of July I atul Later
Classes Who Failed lo (ivl
1922 Plales Before New
Year Allowetl Extensiou
You will havo thirly day; to ge), a
new license for your automobilo, if you
got your old license after July 1 and
havo nol been able to obtain the 1022
plate. John T. McNcill, deputy di
rector of tho Motor Vehicle Bureau,
Sixty-fifth Street and Broadway, an
nounccd yesterday that tho greal rush
just, a few hours befoie 1921 rolled
mto history had made it. impossiblc for
thousands of motor car owners who
were limited to January 1 to get their
applications into tho bureau's hands,
and that. the general thirty-day cxten
sion, thercforo, is granted,
Mr. McNcill said that. he had noti
liod tho Police neparinienl of this ac?
tion and that it, will bc unneccssary for
motorists of the July 1 and lator classcs
without the 1022 license plate-, (o stop
and show their carda and give cxplana
tionjj between now and January 31,
when tho period of grace expires.
Saturday night, tho Sixty-flfth Street,
oflice was jammed with applications for
new lieenses until a few minutes be?
fore midnight, when tlie oflice closed.
, Huring tho evening the crowd got so
large thal the u.'tunl force of altnches
was unable to handle it without dis
. order and tho police squad was incrcased
I until there wero cighl patrolmcn kcep
. ing the applicants in line.
Failura of a great number of mo
torisl i to follow tho ciiroi tion of the
; Motor Vchiclc Bureau to apnly at lhe
. places dosignated near then om. was
in i>. ?" responslble for lhe big e/owd.
Th. force of elerks had been divided
i into groups, and tomporary licensing
headquarters wero csftablishcd in armor
I ies in Brooklyn, the Bronx, Queens and
' Manhattan. Hundreds of persons who
; could have made application and re
, ceived their plates promptly in the
' neighborhood of their homca went all
j the. way to Sixty-fifth Street and Broad
i way and joined in tho jarn.
j The count of now lieenses on Satur
I day was 50,000 new plates for passen
? gcr cars, 20,000 for motor trucks, 3,000
for omnibuses and 500 i'or trailcrs, rcp
rescnting about $1,000,000 in I'or'.
Louisiana Society of N. Y.
Holds New Year Rcccption
Tho Louisiana Society of N'ew York
gave im afternoon reception yesterday
! at. Delmonico's for tho benefit of
Leake & Wats's Orphan House, Among
those present. wero Mrs. Fatrick J.
White, president. of tho society; Mr.
I A. M. Marks, vice-president; J." Talbot
Martin, Mrs. W. II. Fowler, Miss Anita
'Taylor, Miss Annii Bell, all ofliccrs of
, the Louisiana Socioi j.
Among the matrons who received
wero Mrs. E. K. Malcome, president
Dixic t lub; Mrs. W. 1.. Sands, presi
| dent Alabama Society; Mrs. VV S
? Comely, president New York State Fed
: eration; .Mrs. VV, B. Smith, president
Missouri Society; Mrs. \Y. A. Cochran
president N'ew York Chapter D. A lt.:'
?Mrs. Thomas Vivian, president i i i
gress of States; Mrs. T. M. Tench
president Virginia Society; Mrs Bedeli
Parker, president Kentucky Society;
Mrs. R. M. Chauman. presidenl City
Federation; Mrs. .!. II. (;rei ;.?| i.n-. ?'
?lo.,( Leake ,v Watts'i Auxiliarv; Miss
; lelen V, Bnswell, president Woman's
I'orum; Mis Marv !,'. Towlc, Assist
anl Districl Attorney; Mis i J M VYai
son, presidenl I..- Cercle de Lafayctte.
Millerand Sees World Peace
hi 1922; Says France Will Aid
PARIS, Jan. 1.- Presidenl Millerand
. nt. a rocoption of tho diplomatic co p
to-day said in an address that two
thing-; marked the advent of" tho new
>'car a desiro for peace and the ct
| raccment of tho t.races of tho long and
; cruol war, and tho hope o<; all pcoples
for a realization of thi-.
j The Presidenl said France hoped that
!.'?2 would soe world peace, and that
I hc would be pleased to co-operate in
bnnging it about.
: Monsignor Beneventura Cerretti the
Papal Nuncio, acted as dean of tho
diplomatic corps, in accordance as M
: Millerand said. "with tho happv re
, sumption of the century-old tradition."
Convicted French Soldiers
Given Frccdoni on IVew Year's'
PARIS, Jan. I. -All (.'reneh soldiers
under singlc court martial convictions
or purely military crimes committcd
during tho war period were granted
amneuty to-day by President MHlerand i
as a measure of clemency at the one,
ing of the now year.
Fxeeptions were made i? the cases nf
those convicted of treason, e.spionajre
intelhgencc with the ene.nv, desert/o!,'
in France or abroad and embezalemcn
of armv funds bv of! ce>- ... .,
missioned officers " ?' ,lon-co"'
Woman's Party lleails Io
Meel nl Capital Jan. 15
? Nntional Council lo Prcparc
Program Ior Dediration ol'
Hcadquartcrs on May 21
From Thr /,,'. n,, h.n,,/,,,, flureau
WASHINGTON. Jan. I Members of
lhe National Council of th,- Woman's
Party, repreaenling seventcen states
aml thc District of Columbia, were aum
inoned to-day lo meet here January I ??
lo plan improssivc ceremonies in con
nectinn wil h th" formal dedication of
lhe new national hcadquarlcrs on May
These ceremonies, which will mark
, thr- complction ,>f the reorganization of
the parly for the purposc of obtaining
full civil, Icgal and political cquality
for women, are inlendcd to bc as sig
niticant as those held hero in conncc
tion with thc iiifTragc eclebration.
' The plan.. will be presented to thc
National Council by Mrs. John Gordon
Battelle, of Columbus, Ohio, chairman
of the committee on arrangements, and
I will he acted upon by tne council, A
cali will bc drafted for n three day
conference, prcccding thc dedication,
of members of tho national aclvisory
council, tho national executivc commil
I tee. the council and state dclcgaliona
of the party. The program for thc
'dedication itself, with speakers of na
tional prominonce, representing this
country and foreign nations, will bc ar
llliiiois Sheriff Held in
$36,000 liank Kwbberv
Two Othrr Arrests Made When
W iiiK-sH Dcclarcs OfliccrB H?
ceived Sharc of Lool
s>,-< ,r,: Oii palcl: to 'thr rribu ?>?
GREENVILLE, [11., Jan. I. With thi
j ai resl of Sheriff John W. Wilson of
l Bond County and two other,, and with
traili leading detectives to Chicago and
St. I.ouis. State's Attorney J. II. Allio,
of Gre.cnville, III., dcclare'cl to-nighl Ik
had virtually cleared up thc robber-, of
thc bank in Panama, III., on Dccembi r
j %', when $3(1,000 in cash and securitii
I was taken.
Sheriff Wilson was arrcstccl after a
witnoss, whose identity was. withlicld,
told the Stalc'; Attorney thal thc olli
cer had received a division of thc $10,
600 cash taken by thc higliwaymcn.
Thc hold-up of thc Panama bank on
' Decembcr 12 was staged at !): 13 in lhe
| morning by six bandits with blackencd
? face -. w ho took pos ses ion o! I ? ittlc
t own (?<!? hs ! f a u hou i.
Catholic Relief Has Funds
Fnsurance Rcport Recomnicnds
Another Payment on Claims
Widows and orphans of decca ed
members of thc Catholic Relicr and
Bcncliciary Association will rcccivc
73Vi per cont of their claims if the
Supreme Courl confirms tho reporl of
, Erancis R. Stoddard jr., State Supe.r
intendent of Insurancc. Thc reporl was
completed Saturday and sent to Arthur
C. Mead, Clerk of Onandaga County,
10 b,. placed on file.
A lirst dividend of thc association's
assets was paid a few months ago. The
reporl of Superintendent Stoddard
shows that the rcmaining assets are
suffieient to pay a second and linal divi?
dend of i:i% per cent and he recom
memis immediate payment. The re
'? port will come before the Supreme
Court at Syrain-e, the former home of?
fice c?f tho "assocaition, earlj this mon '
for conli riual ion.
I 4 Navy Prisoners Escapr '
iTransport Keaehes Portsmouth
With 8:5 OfTendera
PORTSMOUTH, X. H., Jan. I. Thc !
United States transport Hendcrson ar?
rived at lhe navy yard here to-day
with eighty-thrcc naval prisoners from
the Pacific floct. Ofliccrs reported thal
se.venlecn prisoners had cscaped sinc,
: the vessel left San Praneisco, ten j
I having jumped overboarcl when thc
i ship wa - going through tlie Panama
Canal and the others making their j
cscapc at points on the Pacific Coast
, w here t he vessel stopped.
i The prisoners were transferred to
the naval prison here and began sen
tences of from two to five years. These !
prisoncrs arc all enlisted men whose;
homes aro east of the Mississippi.
Druggist Held Under Dry Law I
Dr. W. D, McGlcnnon, a brothcr of
former Congressman Cornelius A. ."!>??
Glennon, of East Orany-c, N. J., wa ar
rested yesterday ai Newark by Captain \
Sebold, of the Vicc Squad, charged
with violating thc Van Ncss law. Dr.
McGlennon is thc owncr of a drugstore
at 448 Broad Street, Newark, and the
poliec allege thal hc sold a half pint
of whisky and some gin without a phy- !
siciau's order. The arrest was made
on ti warrant and Dr. McGlennon was
paroled for a hearing before Counlj
Judge Stickel on Tuesday.
On 40th St.
12 Vest 40
Vi eok Beginning Jan. 2d
m Dresses r0rmcriy ,., $03 *OK J5,oo
" " ?* ' 25.00
" "$19S " 50.00
?8 " " " $250 -? 750Q
Entire Stock of WINTER HATS
5'00 w 7-50
3.-, HenrlCrochclcdBeaded Bags yuw 25.00
Formerly to $125
i4 Utility Coats Foirih now 25.00
For Southem Wear
Lrepe de Chine nnd Cotton Dresses '
/ irst Showing of Spring Hats
Our regular gunrantee is not affectcd by sale
prices ?the merchandue must satisfy or
your money wiU be cheerfully refunded
Hawalian 1921 Stigar Crop
Js liowest in Ten Yrnrs
HONOLULU, T. II.. Dec. 8 (By Mail),
The siig?ir productmiii of the Hawaiian
Islands for the crop year beginning
Sepli mber ito, 1920, and ending Reptem
her :'!, 1921, totaled only &39,196 tons,
lhe IdWOSt itl Ihe past Ion years, K.
Faxon Bishop, rctiring president of tho
Ifawniian Sugar Planters' Association,
told the annual meeting of tho organi
"Shortage nnd delay in barvesting
aro due to the shortage f>f labor, both
',i,r harvesting and other operatlona,"
his reporl said, "The outstanding foa
. turc of the year's work has been the
shortage and under-efficlency <<f labor,
not only affectlng tho if>21 crop, but
Planting. pro*r,S3 2H . ???? ?
future eropB. How ,"^ rot,ti<* m
scen. Tho pric* for "a "T"'"8 *? ?
upheav.1 in the SSSSt^L^- Th'
m a situation little *?<?? ?# ?ui^
not only ir, H?w?H, but in ? 'haoti<
r.ou,ng country ,fih, worjp? "2
i i ;orpe
24-26 FIFTY-SEVENTH STREET WEST
'a - Br
THE JANUARY SALE
at Decided Price Reductions
French Hand-Madc Linzeric
French" hand-made Pantaloons ol
batiste and handkerchief linen.
Formerly 12.75 to 59.
French batiste sets, embroidered,
hand drawn, some with filet lace.
Crepe de Chine and Ninon gowns,
hand drawn, and embroidered.
Envelope and straight chemises of
batiste and linen, embroidered.
5.50 to 19.50
Formerly 12.75 to 3 '
I wo piece sets ot rad: ; .;.
hand-made with filet lace.
Hand-made Crepe dc Chine set5,
daintily embroidered, real lace.
Many other odd pieces at fifty per cent off.
French hand-made blouses of batiste trimmed with tuckings,
embroidery, and real lace.
Formerly to 25.00
West 42nd St.
(Between 5th ..ind 6th Avenues)
West 43rd St
oA Most Exceptional Sale Tuesday
Emphasizing Extraordinary Price Concessions on
Misses' FuMrimmed Coat
Fashionable, H.gh-gradc Winter Models in Wool Fabrics o the finer gradrs.
Colors suitable for general utility or dress wear and Furs of
Fashion enhance these youthfui models.
Smart styles in Wool Bolivias, Sued.nes or Heather Wool Coatings, with
large fur collars, many with deep fur cuffs to match; mverted pleated
back. Silk lined and warmly interlined.
(Regularly $55 to 69.75)
Soft, luxunous wool coatings fashion these coats with large shawl collars of
natural raccoon, or with shoulder collars of nutria, wolf, or
Australian Opossum; silk lined and interlined.
(Regularly $75 to $125)
Distmctive features of these attractive coats are the rich texture wool fabrics
and the gencrous size fur collars of squirrel, genuinc beaver or real skunk;
many rows of stitchery are ornamental; al! are silk lined and interlined.
SIZES 14, 16 and 18 years.
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