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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 05, 1922, Image 2

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the noto had been accepted in prin
c'|tf by ?he Angora government. It
v. a* therefor? thought best to consider
?<<Hi !??. i strati ve arrangements without
delay, General C'harpy thereupon
drafted a proposal on which the dis?
cussion began.
The Smyrna correspondent of the Ori
* ntal News Bureau, which is the official
???geney of Mustapha Kemal. publishes
a dispatch from Mudar.ia saying that
.-^cordinc to official information ob
tained ?luring Tuesday's conference
Genera] llarinjrton raised from the
beginning the question of the Strait?!
and the concentration of Turkish
troo^. Ismot Pasha replied that the
Turks had no intention of creating in?
cidents with the English, and tfiat or
>!??rs to avoid incidents had been given
and had been repeated.
Tho question of Thrace was then
taken up, and for two hours Iamid ex?
plained the Turkish position. He sub?
mitted various, documents dealing with
alleged excesses by the Greeks in
Thrace. General Harington declared
that he considered the charges un?
founded. #
Ismid then said that Turkey could
not accept any condition, nor any con?
ference, until assured of the fate of
Thrace, and, above all, of the situation
of tha Turks in that region.
"Thank.s to the moderation of Gen?
erals C'harpy and Mombelli and the
conciliatory attitude of General Har?
ington," the account continues, "the
conference rose at 8:20 o'clock, leaving
in general a most satisfactory .mpres
sion."
Harington Calls Parley Peaceful
In an official statement General
Harington said: "Yesterday's session
broke up in an atmosphere which
pointed to a peaceful solution. The
meeting was marked by the evident de?
sire of all sides to achieve peace."
Another communique issued by Gen?
eral Harington said that Ismid Pasha,
tho Nationalist representative, has re?
issued orders to the Nationalist troops
to .-.void all contact with the British.
The French official communique
says: "The preliminary meeting of tho
Allied Generals was held at Mudania
yesterday morning and ended with the
draft of the protocol. Thanks to the
conciliatory disposition manifested by
both ?idea, there was no difficulty in
reaching an agreement as to the ma?
jority of the clauses as a basis for the
peace conference.
"ihv meeting ended at 8 p, m. and
rcsuiiH'd this morning at 10. During
Che interval the Allied Generals ex?
changed views in order to examine tho
non-fundamer:tal objections of the
Turkish delegate. The general impres?
sion is very satisfactory. The arrival
of the Greek military mussion, includ?
ing Colonels Platiras and Sarriynnnls,
is expected this morning."
PARIS, Oct. 4 (By The Associated
Press).?A special dispatch from An?
gora says that orders have been issued
to the Turkish military commands to
evacuate the neutral zones in Asia
Minor immediately. The Turkish cav?
alry already has begun to withdraw
from the Dardanelles section.
Angora Assembly* Split
Over Peace Proposals
?extremists Demand Full Recog?
nition of National Pact; Mod?
erates Would Yield to Allies
ANGORA, Oct. 3.?-The National As?
sembly continues to debat? the terms
of its pronos???", reply to the Allied
peace proposals. The more extreme
Deputies demand full recognition by
the Allies of all the provisions of the
national pact, -while the moderates fa?
vor ncecptai?co of the Allied terms, with
the proviso that the additional claims
made by the Nationalists will be grant
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343 Went actii St.
loi. Chelsea Leget.
.Sen?? for
I I'.iistvut ml- Booklet.
Veiiizelos Calls
On U. S. to Back
Thracian Policy
I Moral Support Besought,
Through Colonel Harvey,
for P?an to Postpone
Occupation by Turkey
Willing to Give Up Area
? Greek Leader Aika Allies
Not to Yield Region Till
a New Treaty Is Drawn
From The Tribune's European Bureau
CoryriKht. litt, N??w Voriv Tribune inc.
LONDON, Oct. 4. -Seeking to enlist
American influence in behalf of Greece
former Premier Venizelos colled on
? Ambassador Harvey to-day and re
? quested the United States government
to notify the Allies of its disapproval
of Turkish authority in Thrace in any
form until a peace treaty carrying ade?
quate safeguards for Christian minori?
ties had been concluded, or until the
non-Mahometans could be safely ev?c
! uated.
Venizelos did not urge the cmploy
I ment of American military forces in
j J
? the project of an inter-Allied occupa
[ tion of eastern Thrace; ho asked mere
I ly the exercise of moral pressure upon
! the powers. His conversation with
Mr. l?r.rvey was at once transmitted to
Washington,
The Athens statesman explained that
; he did not ipentc for the Greek gov
? eminent, "bccaui-e I cannot accept, their
? Mandate to represent them abroad until
\ I am persuaded I can be of some use."
; He told Mr. Harvey that he bad ad?
vised the Greek ministry to accept the
j loss of eastern Thrace, and to use :ts
' influenced with the armier, there to
j witdrawn behind whatever line the
j Allies might di sijyiate, He is waiting
; for .? reply from Athens, and he re
[ marked at tie Embassy that lm was
! hopeful :,. vWpoinl w< u?d p?tn ?il.
!? ?? assumed thai ha fcavr this nd
v,c?> tc Mi enmpatrintf "?'?'?? ?????ei va?
lions concerning the infceriin ?ftmjtiig;
I tratjon of the dl ?paten territory, since
'the argument be presented to Mr. Har?
vey was identical with that made before
Lord Curzon, the British Foreign Min
i ister, on Friday, and which will be
repeated when Yenizelos sees Premier
; Poincare of France'.
As a matter of courtesy the British
: government is being officially informed
I of Vi-nizelos's representations to Am
!bassador Harvey.
LONDON, Oct. 4. Tn another letter
? to "The London Tim i ' Vcnizclos sends
?a copy o? a letter he wrote to General
| Danglis, former Greek commander in
chief and president of 'the Venizcios
? League, in July of last year, which he
I contends proves be did not come to
i London as "a fiend and war monger.-'
The letter, which has been repro?
duced in a recent collection of histor?
ical documents, he said was written
j when the Greeks captured Eski?hehr
; and Afiun Karahissar and before the
?"foolish expedition" against Angora
! was undertaken. At that period, when
: the war fever was at its height in
, Athens, he explains, "I was advocating
j the evacuation of Asi#* Minor and the
'? autonomy of Smyrna, although Greek
troops had penetrated 200 miles into
I the interior of Asia Minor and were
j marching from success to success with
lout a single reverse."
ed ot a hearing ot the peace confer?
ence at Venice.
As the Angora government's response
to the Allied note will be predicated
| largely on the results of the Mudania
i conference now in progress it is im
\ probable that the document will be
: ready for transmission' much before
| the end of the month.
The Transcaucasian republics to-day
! filed formal protests with the Natioii
I alist government here against their
exclusion from the Turco-Greek peace
i conference. They declared that unless
| they are included they will refuse to
; recognize the decisions of the confer?
! ence on the Straits of the Dardanelles
or other questions affecting the inter?
ests of Georgia, Armenia and Azer?
baijan.
'Three Republics Support
Russia's Parley Demand
MOSCOW, Oct. 4 (By Ihe Associated
Press). -The republics of Armenia,
Georgia and Azerbaijan have sent a
joint note to the Entente, the Balkan
states and Greece, backing Russia in
the Soviet government's protest against
j a settlement of the Near East question
; without the participation of Moscow ir
j the deliberations.
The note emphasizes that unless th<
, Moscow government is represented ii
i the proposed conference the de?isioi
reached by it will not be recognized b\
the trans-Caucasian Soviet republics.
-? .
Allen Defends Right
To Work as Sacr?e
Tells Kiwanians Kansas Indue
trial Court Protects Public
. From Economic Strikes
"The right to work is as sacred a
the right to quit a job and loaf, an'
the timo is coming when some nations
body, similar to the Knnsas Industrie
Court, will guarantee that right," Go%
ernor Henry J. Allen said yesterday ;
the monthly meeting of the Kiwani
Club.
More than BOO Kiwanians crowdc
the ballroom of the McAlpin Hotel en
enthusiastically received Governor A
len's speech on the working and su?
cess of the Kansas Industrial Coy
and the need for protecting the pub!
from economic strikes.
"We were mining coil when the He
\ rin murder took place, and there we;
! no extra guards around the mines, b
! cause Kansas workers have learnc
' during the two and a half years tl
: court has been in operation that th<
must not molest workers," he said.
"Of course we have kicks. I can r
'? member when ?the well-dressed Kans;
: wore a six-shooter. Tho extreme
j well-drersed man wore two six-shoe
ers. These cow punchers felt the
' rights were invaded when we passed
j law saying they could no longer pa
; an arsenal, but they wouldn't go ba
i to the old days for anything.
"It was for the genera! good. So t
? workmen will learn that the genei
good requires a non-militant sett'
ment of strikes, and men must not
, intimidated or kept from work becau
one group has a grievance. Such la
; are inevitable and protests from unio
? are probably inevitable, but it is
fnv the, rrnnr-riil ?Tin,! "
(Pronounced TEE-BO)
Correct Style WALL PAPERS
Books in the Running Brooks
And Shakespeare might have added that there is
'. Poetry- in Walls?if the wall paper is Thibaut's.
' Let Thibaut wall paper enhance the charm of
your home.
The Largett Wall Paper Heute in tht Wsrld
Midiion Ave, ?id 3*nd St., New York
Brooklyn Broix
Newark Baton
I Arrow That Struck
Furrier Belonged to
Douglas Fairbanks
Robin Hood Was Doing
Press Agent Stunt on
Hotel Roof at the Time
Seligman Was Wounded
The arrow that struck Abraham
Seligman, a furrier of 657 Fifth Avenue,
on Tuesday afternoon, came from the
bow of that celebrated archer, Douglas
Fairbanks, or a member of his Rit?,
roof party, it was learned yesterday.
Tho movie star has been playing with
his bow and arrow ever since the film?
ing of "Robin Hood" last summer, and
Seligman's narrow escape from serious
injury was tho result of what is com?
monly known as a "press agent stunt."
Faiibanks and his wife, Mary Pick
ford, came to New York a few days
ago for the premiere of "Robin Hood."
They arc stopping at the Ritz. On
I Tuesday afternoon Fairbanks's alert
publicity agent piloted to the roof of
the hotel several photographers and
newspaper reporters. The star poineo
them, with a bow and several arrows
patterned after those of medieval Eng?
land. He couldn't resist the tempta?
tion of trying to pick oft' some orna?
ment on the roof of a church nearby.
At this moment, Seligman strolled
to the open window of his establish?
ment and was struck in the left breast,
near the heart. To his amazement he
discovered that it was an arrow that
hit him. Tho instrument of warfare
i of the halycon days was removed and
! he was taken home. He had a close
| call, his physician said.
Meanwhile detectives were seeking
everywhere for the mysterious archer.
Someone learned that Fairbanks was
on the Ritz roof in the afternoon, but
a representative of the star said, when
questioned, that. "Robin Hood" had
not been practicing with bow and ar?
row.
While at breakfast yesterday morn?
ing Mary Pickford Fairbanks read of
Seligman's accident. She showed the
story to her husband. He immediately
called a' taxicab and went to Selig?
man's home, 49 St. Nicholas Place,
but was told that the furrier was too
ill to see anyone. In the afternoon
he called again this time acompanied
by his attorney, and he explained
everything.
Seligman told Fairbanks that he
bore him no ill will and they shook
hands over it.
Sweden Wet by 35.796
STOCKHOLM, Oct. 4.?The. final
count in the plebiscite on prohibition
held August 27 shows a majority of
35,796 against, prohibition. The total
vote was 839,078 for and 924,874 against
the proposal.
Franco - British
Unity Blasted by
Turkish Issue
Paris Believes That Talk
of Co-operation Must Be
Shi'1 ve?l and Political
Realignment Be Begun
New Reparations Plan
Collection From Germany
To Be Based on Process
Other Than That of torce
By Wilbur Forrest
Fptrial Coble to The Tribune
Copyright, 1P-2, New Vork Tribuno in?:.
PARIS, Oct. L-The Near East
problem seems on the way to settle
nientment without resort to war but nr.
analysis of tho diplomatic angles in?
volved presents the hard truth that
j hope of a common Franco-British pol?
icy has been dashed for a loiig timo
j to come, and that France's foreign
policy, as regards Russia and Germany,
must' undergo another revision.
It is agreed here that France's posi?
tion has been made more difficult hv
Foincare's momentary kuccchss 3?i
directing rf settlement of the Near
East question wholly in favor of tha
Turks, and critics of* the Premier
arc asking what has become of the
much-desired Anglo-French political
unity, which since the Genoa, Lond :>,!
a n d llague conferences has appeared
to be somewhat compromised but not
entirely lost.
There ore few thinking Frenchmen
who will deny that the most recent
crisis was too great a strain for the
diplomatie fabric?that all talk of
Anglo-French co-operation may be
shelved and realignment of the po?
litical frontiers of Europe begin in
earnest.
There is no doubt here that Lloyd
Georgo will not fail to remind th'!
world frequently, when questions
which involve the two countries come
up, that France abandoned England i.i
a difficult moment for the British
Empire, and then proceed to tako
sweet revenge in a manner wholly
tolerated by diplomatic usage.
Nor are signs lacking that Poincare
has foreseen this situation, and that
his activities in tho Near East were
Inspired by the conviction that possi?
bilities across the channel were un?
promising.
There arises the question of tho new
French attitude toward Germany and
Russia. Concerning the latter nation,
i Poincare does not consider the Soviet's
demand for a seat at the proposed
i Venice peace conference a difficult
problem, because he believes it would
be advantageous politically to admit
Russia to discussions in which her
Black Sea interests are involved.
Poincare has of late received many
reports which impressed him as mean?
ing that Bolshevism in Russia has v!r
tually disappeared as a system of gov?
ernment, and that the Soviet regime, so
? called, has become more amenable to
i reason. He would not sanction the
misbion of Mayor Herriot, of Lyons,
the Socialist deputy, on the ground
I that he is not ready to recojrniKo the
Russian government, but it is known
I that he encouraged Herriot to make
' specific inquiry at Moscow, which may
1 result in better relations between the
| two countries.
The evolution of a different French
policy toward Germany is infinitely
more difficult, since war hatred and
reparation conflicts, which have in?
creased France's financial burdens, 6till
are open wounds. The Premier, how?
ever, is fully in accord with the eco
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Coats
Lflivcly figure-draping coats for day wear.
Smart plaids and vivid color?, for country
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tor evening wear, "
French Novelties
All the smart chic Parisian novelties at
surprisingly low prices?bags, purses, ban
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earrings, belts and girdles.
Ready*T?-Be-Worn
Reproductions of the best Paris Gowns,
in model sizes at moderate prices.
(First Floor)
I hohl!0 negotiations between France and
I (ierniiiny, which persist without at
itiiicting a great amount of publicity.
An agreement on p?tfcMiura was
i reached at The Ilngup, and an agree?
ment on aniline dyrstuiTs wna signed
at Mannheim. A program for recon?
structing the devastated region* has
?been drafted b.v Hugo Stlnne? and
Senator Lubetsae, and some fruitful
I diseuHsions have taken place quietly
?n Berlin between French and German
1 banker?,
While these arc perhaps the most
important ?vents, they have led to n
?strip,? of contracts between French
and German citizen*). A group of Ger
I mhn ii)du:'t i ial headfi arrive?! in Paris
? a fc w days ago, br?os?1 setting out on a
I tour op the devastated'areas.
: Political students haw rocall thai
, thig new policy is really that chain
j pioned by Millernnd when he wan
: Pr?mier, lie saw'.tho advantage of afc
! t'.-mptir.o: to conclude direct peaceful
? ,:;;raen? :??'?< with the Germans In the
[ event that Byltioh commercial policy
I conflicted too severely with Prance's
efforts to collect, r?paration?, Bui
I Priand, who succeeded Millei-nnd, i?o
strongly assailed these attempts that
Poincarc, on becoming; Premier,, was
forced to take r> different course.
! A direct agreement between the
Paris and Berlin governments is ad
-mittedly difficult to reach, but there
i is no doubt in the minds of observers
j hero that tho I'oincare ministry is
| convinced now that tho co-operation of
Lloyd George in handling the ?questions
of reparations and debts cannot be
counted on and will place fcho- hope
of collection in a different process than
periodical gestures of force unless this
! method should be dictated by Germany.
Thp new ?jeavaga between France
| and England undoubtedly will bo made
clearer at the Near East conference,
and become glaringly apparent per
the f|iiestlons of reparations and infer
Allied debts at the Brussels meeting,
Meantime, there is no escaping tho fact
that a common polity in Europe be
tween the two nations has ceased to
exist.
Turks Are Said to Have
Fired at U. S. Destroyer
Vessel Was Embarking Ref?
ugees Near Smyrna, I? Semi?
official Report
LONDON, Oct. 4 (By The Associated
Press-).--Renter's has received the fol?
lowing from a semi-official source in
Athens:
"According to the newspapers, an
American destroyer, engaged in embark?
ing refugees at Aivali, was bombarded
by .the Turks." (Aivali is on the Asia
Minor coast north of Smyrna, opposite
Mytilene.)
From The Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. ? Neither
State nor Navy departments had any
information to-night on the firing on
an American destroyer by Turks, at
Aivali, as rumored in Athens.
World Labor Meeting Called
AMSTERDAM, Oct. 4 (By The As?
sociated Press). -The International
Federation of Trade Unions, with which
are affiliated the central irado unions
of various countries, aggregating 20,
000,000 members, has summoned a
world peace conference for December
10 to 15, having the character of an
international peace demonstration.
Constantino
Plans to Make
If Health of Queen Permits j
Move Former King of
Creer? Will Make Effort
to Bring His Family Here
Fear Exile of George
So Royal Party Remains
at Palermo, While thej
\ enizelists Make Protest |
Preeial Cable to Th? Tribun?
Copyright, 1822, New York Tribuno Inc.
ROME, Oct. 4. The ex?ed King
Constantino of Greece-, now at Palermo,!
plans to make his permanent homo in
the United States, if physicians adviso
that the'health of the former Queen
permits si-ch a move. Inquiries have
been made ay to whether vises would
bo given to the party's passports, in
the event that they wished to go to
America.
Queen Sophia is suffering from the
shock o," the recent happenings and
the incidents ?f the night when a mob i
forced an entrance to the palace to
compel the King's abdication. No im?
mediate move v. ill be made out of
| Italy, as tho royal party wishes to rc
I main near Greece until the situation
j becomes more settled. This decision ?
i is dictated by the fear that King
I George, Constantino's youngest son,
I will bo banished by the growing re
| publican sentiment.
The Venizelists havo made a protest
to the Italian government against the
continued presence of the former King
so near to tho Greek border, charging
that Constantine is plotting to return
| to the throne.
The coi tinued presence of the for
! mer king at the Hotel Palermo draws
! curious crowds constantly to the hotel,
and the ex-King passes much of his
time house-hunting. There is an acute
housing shortage in Palermo as else?
where, and to date no house has been
found suitable for a residence for Con
.stantine and his family.
ATHENS, Oct. 4 (By The Associ?
ated Press).?Constantino's act ofj
abdication has disappeared. The docu
t 3iient is said to havo been seized by
: military officers sympathizing with the
| deposed monarch, in an effort to save I
him his throne. Theso officers be
I lieved, it is said, that the revolution
l ary troops would adhere to the former;
King when they landed in Greece from
the _3gean Islands, where the r?volu
tion started.
-,-a
L?nine Again Heads Council
MOSCOW, Oct. 4 (By The Associ?
ated Press).?Premier L?nine presided '.
.at last night's sitting of the Council
of Commissars, this being his 3irst
THE BUSINESS OF THE WORLD
CGQ
" THREE'fourths of the total business of the world,"
says a writer in the Inland Printer, "is transacted
by mail."
Does not that suggest that some attention be
given to letter paper ?
It is doubtful if those houses that use a station'
cry utterly unworthy of them do so by deliberate
choice.
No, the subject has never been given due con?
sideration. Most houses keep on using the same
paper year after year from habit.
Why not test your paper? Look at it critically,
as if you were seeing it for the first time, and ask
yourself if it does you and your business justice,
if it is good enough.
You can easily have a better paper.
You can have even Crane's for a very small
percentage more than the cost of your present
letters.
ioo$ selected new rag stoc\
121 years' experience
Ban\ notes of 22 countries
Paper money 0/438,000,000 people
Government bonds of 18 nations
BUSINESS PAPERS
_hf? shoe ware robe must include a two
jtrap for those limes when an oxford is too
?ocvere and a very dressy shoe would be out
of place. This new model on our Modcasc
last is demure and dainty with its trimming
of narrow strips which complete the effect of
the straps. Self-trimmed and in combinations.
l&T.Cousins
SHOEMAKERS TO WOMEN
57lH Srrfi.T Store
At Ko. 17 West
?"he Mo.'?'.'.ak S nor
n Km 48th
"The Modease Shop sprcializes on 1
Comfort Shoes that are also smart"
public appearance r.inro his illnei '.?<?
gan last spring.
With his return to office, the Premier ;
has been flooded with invitations to ad- !
dress various meetings, the first com- ?
ing from the All-RuMinn Transport
Workers, now in r<invention. Upon the
advice of his phvsirinns it is under?
stood M. Lenino has declined most of
these
? , a ?
League's Plan io Save
Austria is in Effect
Britain? France and lialy Sign
Protocol Concerning i.oan
and Bonds
GENEVA, Oct. i (?? Tho Associated
Press).?Dr. Jgnaz gefpel, the Aus?
trian Chancellor, and the representa?
tives of Great Britain, Prance and
Italy tbiu afternoon signed the protocol
making effective the plan of the League
of Nations to save Austria.
Tho protocol consists of threp docu?
ments, 'ihe first is a declaration by
Great Britain, France, Italy an?! ?
Czecho-Slovakia, the principal guar- ?
antors of the loan which will be made '
to Austria, that they will respect, the ?
territorial integrity, Independence and
sovereignty of Austria and will seek
no special or exclusive financial "or
economic advantages that would com?
promise Austria's independence.
The other two documents authorize !
Austria to issue for sale bonds suf- !
fiaient to produce the e?iuivalerit of a
maximum of 650,000,000 gold crowns,
and provide for the guarantee, of in- !
terest on the sinking fund by Great
Britain, France, Italy and Czecho- ?
Slovakia of 80 per cent of that sum. ;
Austria pledges for the payment of the
interest on the bonds her customs;
receipts and the tobacco monoply, and
agrees to undertake reforma necessary ,
to balance her budget.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.-- Revision of
the Treaty of Versailles is necessary
to European economic reconstruction,
Senator Ladd, Republican, North Da
Mother and
Girl
.?'??
He war. eighteen, this Jad of ufo*
I speak. A--,.!
HP<1 tiV girls, ho
to it, and I m?
ment8." His Dad ..., JS|
busy to buy a family , ? had <fy
(he day before, an?!
must choose h
S?? easy for the ; 0f
terday.
Wh<-n ;? n an rr?\.?
to choose; ; familj
rn iJ r :.
and ' . The j
these
let called .Judging partt
Ken [co
: iterested man or w o
is not vitally inter?
KENSlCO
AMERIC/ :
Beautiful Beyond ii rdt j
Permanent H": m I
Burial Park: W'estchesl "?- Hil?
Office: 103 Park Avenu?-, N. V, Cit,
kotn, who has just returned
cxtcn
day in a state ..t. A simila:' ititi.
mont h,-;ri been made by Sf-na*
way Democrat, Arkansas, -,
ber of the American
tended t.?- inter-par?famer.tajy f*u*
union at Geneva.
Referring to Austria. S< "<n I4JJ
declared that un<'.>-r
the Versa! lies "?? reatj
coubl not be se ei;?eH?|
agriculture or ma rin"
Fifth Avenue &- 37 i?? Street
Ropes of Pearls
?M^T*m*3WI3r__B?ire^
In the Heart
5_i
?
Jgl CITY
-, ->>} HAU
<
\ \l !
Oppaite City Hall
For 66 years this bank has been iiv
creasing its strength and responsibility
as a distinctively commercial bank.
Capital -
Surplus
Undivided pro (Its
#l,5OO,0CO
7,COO,000
l,5O0,0CO
THE IMPORTERS AND TE AL Z2$ \
NATIONAi, BANK
OF NEW YORK
247 Broadway . . Opposite City Kail
mz&ssm?m?i??i?^, "^?^^^ss^^^^T^r-^^ryi^.: _________wbb_*__?
iiiwiiiiManiinmiiniBii i ?M
or
Banker
for Baker &$?
for Candlestick Maker ' ?*
lishing SALE m rf_eFmes?
HAND MADE
"~\ ?-f4s, ?"y.
nevatica? "'A'h'M '.* ho? the world s- en .-..;?. . ? ? ? ? ?? : '/'
egnnoe. Buch strength combtr-ed with exti ? vrtW
?na luggage an; wardrob? trunks!
?,?'? :.:',V'" o??' vW.io? and our popula?? to tek?
i .?....?.?.* oi tin? epoch-making sa.i.-, ;,,?- here -.
?le*'nf.h! '"''\ ' "' lh* ***W* l?SSa_? ...
, tee or t??,* ordinary.
Week End Suit Case
11,'. y-mlI ?i~i_ f ''',',' ;>U*'!: '''' !'??>et th* <JU? it
'",;,'"? !'?" ta?tldl?ua Tray and ?yira pock
?5. ?w _?th,!c_?.**,aa I?r *?ri ,!,:'K il l0 e*U
Specialiy priced $17.00
Reduced from $27.50 H_
English Suit Case
Specially priced $22,50
?ciuti.*, from ;
WALRUS BAGS
Btlili by praftunie.n and o< (be toughest i eati/r
CWain??). win hold onmns?* apparei i , v
li'ipsj. Leather lined and guaranteed to last.
Specially priced ?17.50
Reduced from $27.50 ^(??WSl^???>J^K
An extraordinary trunk opportunity?Substantial RifduciuAI
The world concede? the unapproachable rxc.eUcrttr of Inno?
vation. Contrary to Mine opinion, many geouibe J I. ??
tvardroba trunk? aro normally very moderato Ir. pruv
Now every Innovation Trunk?Uii> finest, suo'isc?. Ujfhtej :
ever ii::ui;??-I? Qttt materially In price. N?> une ??'????
itrom t?i mlea thin extraordinary opp'riu
Buy ii genuine lnnovajlo? \v >i 10 ?
Trunk now- look for ill? trade i a
None genuino without' it.
329 Fifth Avc,
New York C&y
?at 33d Street
ORIGINATORS OF WARDROBE TRUNKS

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