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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 06, 1922, Image 4

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Britain's Cheek!
By Morgenthau;
World Civilization Saved in:
Last Two Weeks by Firm
AttitudeTaken in London. ;
Says Former Ambassador \
Draws Moral for Bankers
Serve? Notice Financiero !
Here Must Not Remain'
Aloof at Such Times
Declaring that Great Britain had
during the last two years saved the
civil iza tioYi o?* the world in preventing
the Turkis from running amuck fti
Thsrace, Henry Morgenthau. former
American Ambassador to Turkey, ap
ealed to the bankers gathered yester
ay at the meeting of- the trust com?
pany division o? tho American Bankers*
Association tu. "realize that you are
the guanlians of civilisation, as well
aa Great Britain, and that we have to ;
stand back of it and do our share."
Mr. Morgenthau, just, returned fromJ
Europe,?said That a general European!
conflict might have started had not the I
British baited the Turks whero and
when they did.
"If the Turks had been permitted to
enter Thracs, not peacefully as they
ms-y be permitted to do in a few weeks,
but as a war-like nation and with the
determination to crush the Greeks,"
said Mr'. Morgenthau, "the Bulgarians
would have risen, they would have had i
n revolution, and it seems to me th-ff,
the Germans would have taken courr/re i
and would have said, 'If K?mal, with I
his few untutored soldiers can make a
stand against the united Allies, why
can't we do it?' "
Calls Turks Boll In Balkans
Mr. Morganthau. after characterizing
Turkey as "this festering Loi! in the
Balkans, which does not seem to be \
curable, which will some day have to '
be destroyed before you can have com?
plete peace in the Balkans," presented
an outline of the factors underlying the
Far Eastern disturbance, and an analy?
sis of tho position of the defeated
Central Powers and of the dangers in
the situation.
He aaid: "These people divided Tur?
key among themselves: Great Britain.
France, Italy and Greece. They did
not know the psychology of the Turks
an<l did not know how the Turk was
living and on how little he cold live
and in what a desperate econo3nic state
he was. All these other peoples had
commerce and industry to protect and
preserve. Tho Turk had nothing of
the kind.
"The Turk, when he found out that
these other countries were following
up what had been going on for ten
years or more, and "how ho had lost
Govinia and Bosnia and Bulgaria and
Greece and Rumania, and that now he
was to lose a number of other territo?
ries and sections of land, ho simply
(this committee of thirty-odd) retired
to Constantinople and considered what
to do. The world didn't consider that
it was of much importance, but those
men concluded that although the Brit?
ish and French has the Sultan in
Constantinople and that ho was
ready to approvo of the treaty; that
they would start a revolution and
rebel; they would not assent to this
treaty; they would resort again to what
they had done repeatedly?a system of
anarchy, and set up their own govern?
ment in Angora?which they did.
Criticizes Greek Leadership
"As you probably know, the Turk
' defeated the attempts of France to
t-ecure a firm hold in Turkey. France
made the treaty of Angora and agreed
in that treaty, that she would not fight
the Turk. Italy also made a treaty in
which she agreed to turn over her lrni
T-.itions which she had in Turkey, and
not to fight against the Turks. Greece,
I hat was making this great fight, en?
couraged by the other powers at the
beginning, had to fight on and was de
icated, not because the Greek army
was weak, but because King Constan?
tino took control of the government
and replaced a very at)lo general by
f.nc whom I am reliably informed,
though I have not the absolute evi?
dence, was an inmate of a lunatic asy?
lum for two and a half years. This man
immediately removed all the good gen
< rals and officers that Venizelos had
put there, and, furthermore, told them
that within a month they would be.
back in Athens with their wives and
sweethearts. They returned to Athens,
but not in the way the general thought
they would.
"The Turks pursued these men.
There is no question that the Greeks
Bankers' Wives Tour Avenue
And Term Visit "Wonderful"
Hostess Day Is Complete Success, and Women
Find Proffer of Cigarette Cases Brings a
Thru!; Afternoon Spent Happily in Shops
Fifth Avenue oponed its doors and its j
cigarette cases to the visiting bankers'
?wives yesterday, and the combination
made a complete success of Hostess
Not all the bankers' wives smoked
the cigarettesV-'obut it was nice to have
them offered. More than the butlers
and footmen, the elaborate menus and
gold dishes, it was the cigarettes that
made the out-of-town women feel that
at last they were participating in the
fashionable life of "the Avenue."
"Of course, you see women smoking
in the West," said one banker's wife
later. "At least, in a city of any size
you do, and I come from a place of
60,000, but it's different to have them
passed in the kind of home where you
go for luncheon. No, I didn't smoke
myself, and I didn't se_ any women who
did at our party."
They're Strong for New York
The out-of-town women, as they re?
turned to the Hotel Commodore and
crowded into the women's drawing
room, were enthusiastic over the good
time they had had at the luncheons.
^'You can say for the . Wester*
women," said Mrs. V. T. Barker, wife ol
the president of the Home Saving?
Bank, of Kalamazoo, Mich., "that w<
are more than grateful for the kind
ness of the New York women, and tha'
everything they planned for us, fro?
the minute of our arrival to these de
lightful luncheons, has been a wonder
ful success. Never again will anybody
in our town say anything about Nev
York's 'cold shoulder' without hearinf
from me."
Mo""?"- than 3,000 women wer?? enter?
tained in the homes of thirty-five New
York bankers' wives and their friends.
Many town hou:;es were opened for the
day. The season has been so warm tlist
many families have not yet returned
to tho city, but promises mndr? lust
summer to Mrs. Dwigbt W. Morrow,
chairman of the women's reception
committee, were kept faithfully, and
all the hostesses were on hand to gr?et
the visitors. No entertainment other
than the luncheon was provided, but
the guests from out of town met and
chatted with their hostesses before und
after the luncheon.
Spent Afternoon Shopping
The women spent yesterday after?
noon doing their last bits of shopping,
the demand being great for toy shops
[ and stores where candy and gifts for
the children nt home could be pur
i chased. Women of the New York com
i mittee were at hand in tho drawing
room to guide the strangers in these
intricate processes, writing out the
i names of favorito shops and directions
for reaching them.
Another much valued service was a
special note to a favorite saleswoman,
this being most important when gowns
| or hats were to be purchased.
If the women from out of town don't
I go home with their pick of Fifth Ave?
nue's treasures, it won't be Fifth Ave?
nue's fault. Every woman at the con?
vention has been snowered with invi?
tations to visit the shops and to open
I credit accounts. Anything they selected
would be shipped to them free of
charge, they were told, for a banker's
wife is just about as good a prospective
customer as any store could desire. A
delegate's badge on Fifth Avenue this
week was better than a check book.
in their retreat did some damage to
the Turkish villages and did murder
some Turks, but nothing that occurred
could justify the cold-biooded murder
and destruction that took place at
"Now, my friends, gory with blood,
full of loot, this Turk reached fifteen
miles away from the Dardanelles, the
neutral zone. Nothing was there to
stop them from running amuck, fol?
lowing the Greeks right into Europe,
right then and there through Thrace,
except the British navy and the British
general, Harington, and none of ua
knows except those who were behind the
scenes what a grand piece of work
Great Britain did again. Great Britain
saved the civilization of the world
within the last two weeks."
m .
Calder Points Out Big
Saving by Republicans
Cost of Government Cut
$1,500,000,000 by the Ad
ministration, He Says
Declaring that neither the consumer
nor the business man can Btand any
further increase in the cost of gov?
ernment, Senator William M. Calder,
In an address before the Lions Club ai
the Hotel Martinique yesterday, point?
ed out the economies effected by th?
Harding Administration and estimated
the total saving to taxpayers at mon
than one and one-half billion dollars.
Senator Calder pointed to this sav
ing as a conclusive answer to th?
charge that Congress had done nothinj
during the last session, and insiste?
that if nothing more had been ac
complished the session just endei
would need no further justification
In addition to this accomplishment
however, Senator Calder said it hat
cut off much other waste, both in ap
propriations and by reducing the rum
ber of government employees. Credi
for many of these savings was give
by the speaker to General Dawes, wh
as Director of the Budget did much t
cut down on department appropria
All of Senator Calder's 6hort ac
dress was devoted to a discussion c
the Federal government and its prot
lems. He did ^pot refer to the comin
campaign, although he himself is
candidate for 're-election, saying thi
before a group of business men sue
as he was addressing he appreciate
an opportunity to discuss the businei
affairs of the national government.
Day Says He Quits
As Dry Official to
Run Own Business
Cloak and Suit Concern to
Take His Entire Time;
Expects His Successor To
Be Named Next Week
Ralph A, Day, Federal prohibition
director of tho state of New York,
denied yesterday reports that his resig?
nation was due to anything but press
of private business affairs,
"The only reason for my resigning,"
said Mr. Day yesterday, "was the fact
that I wanted to be able to devoto
more time to my cloak and ?suit busi?
ness, R. A. Day & Co., at 13G Madi?
son Avenue. There have been rumors
that I was going to give up this busi
entirely. I wish to set tr?ese rumors
at re3t. In the future I am going
to devote all my time to this business.
"I am staying in office until Novem?
ber at the request of Prohibition Com?
missioner Haynes."
Commenting on the report that he
had borrowed money from a man who
was said to have connections with
liquor interests, Mr. Day said:.
"One man I borrowed money from
soon after taking office, for the pur?
pose of using it in my private business,
is a member of the Republican Club
and a man I have known several years.
He was not connected with the liquor
traffic either before or since the pas?
sage of the prohibition law. This loan
was a perfectly legitimate one, and I
have paid back the 3noney nd-**mced,
| with the regular interest. At no time
was this man at the prohibition of?
Asked about the selection of his suc?
cessor, Mr. Day said he had his own
I ideas on the matter which he hoped
(would materialize but that at present
he did not know who the man would
be. He said it was possible that the j
name would be announced next week
and added that he was sure it would not ?
be anyone who has yet been suggested j
Referring to the suspension on Wed?
nesday of six local enforcement agents, !
i Mr. Day said two more probably would j
be added to this list. Their cases are I
under investigation, he said, and as ]
[ soon as he receives the report, he will
take action. I
'?^^d^h^2?&rld 'for
Ufinter ?esorf ??/:
Most of us consider ?he cost of staying at a Winter resort well within our means. Yet,
how many of us realize that it is possible to fco Round-the-World under ideal con?
ditions and enjoy "the Best in Travel" without spending more than we would on our
usual winter vacation? The Roymond-Whitcomb
2 CruisesBound- the -World
3o offer discriminating traveler? such opportunities
These two Cruises departing January 9 and 16, 1923 on the palatial S.S. "Resolute"
and S.S. "Volendam", respectively, are the embodiment of ail that ;J finest in marvel
ously complete voyages Round-the-World
Th? rates v?ry Recording to the occomraodntion? desired. Berth*in room? ?arithont bath, $1,050 to $5,000
?lowest priced berth at present ovailable is $1,850). Berths in rooms with bath (3,650 to $8,000 . Suites
from $15.000 to $25,000 (all high priced saites sold, still some lower priced available). They include the
finest World Travel, the most desirable ships for your home throughout the voyage, all meals, enter?
tainment end recreation, generous shore excursions and rf-ram accommodations to New York. Oar
Booklet describes the Cruises in detail. We shall be ?lad to give you ? copy on request
Mediterranean Cruise
Feb. 10, 1923? S.S. "Rotterdam". A delight-^
fol Winter Cruise to one of the most nlliriing
travel fleM*. It is arranged for those who
desire the utmost in travel value for a period
of 2 months, stopping at the Azores, Madeira,
Lisbon. Cadiz, Malaga, Algiers. Corsica, Naples,
Athen?. Ccttstontinople. H^ypt and th? Holy
Land (2 weeks\ Alexandria. Mice ?uid Monte
Carlo, wish generous shore excursions included.
Rates $025 upwards, New York to New York.
Booklet on request
Raymond *&. Whitcomb Co.
Tel. Mad. Sq. 62 70
225 Fifth Ave.
South America Cruise
(Including th? Welt Indies) ?
Feb. 5. 1923?S.S. "Reliance". For those who
desire a worthwhile Cruise of one and on?
half months this oilers an unprecedented op?
portunity to enjoy th? sunny Caribbean and
interesting cities in South America, as well as
the Centennial Exposition at beautiful Rio d?
Janeiro. Rates $750 upwards, New York to
New York. Illustrated Booklei furnished
on request
22S Fifth Ave*
Whitcomb Co.
Tel. Mad. Sq. 6270
Help Europe,
End Strikes,
Bankers Ask
(Continued from Dago ona)
European community. Ho expressed
the conviction that Europe was at Isnt
getting together on safe, sane and
practical lines.
?'America must keep, will keep fnlth
with Europe," Mr. Kvech concluded,
"but Europe must do her part and keep
faith with herself."
Governor Henry J. Allen of Kansas,
in a discussion of tho ?nbor problem
at the general session In the morning,
outlined th? opTalions and activities
o? the Industrial Relations Court of
Kansas und praised tho Federal reserve
system, expressing the wish that ihe
government might devise some stabilis?
ing influence for industry a? powerful
as this system in the financial field.
Secretary of Commerce Herbert
i Hoover, who eninc to address the con?
vention as the Administration's repre?
sentative, was too ill to carry through
the plan upon his arrival here. It was
announceil that he would submit a
copy of his prepared address to be
placed upon tlie records.
In defending the Kansas court's part
I in settling labor disputes Governor Al
j len denied that its decisions were gen
; orally favorable to employers, and said
that, probably 90 per cent of the caseB
before it had been taken thcro by
Vicious War on Public
"It is unexpectable," said Governor
Allen, "that every timo a new contract
is to be made between the men who
mine coal ami the men who operate
mines, between the men* who work in
shops and the men who are on rail?
roads and their employers, that the
contract should be the basis of a
vicious and costly civil war upon the
helpless public. If we'are going to get
anywhere in this country in reference
to the solution of this problem, then
most assuredly we will have to reach
the remedy through governmental
power and through the pledge of a
righteous and spoken tribunal,''
In the course of his address the
speaker made reference to "my friend
Will White," who had read into a
question of "the free right of a man
to work being in danger" a threat tb
free speech. ,
Tho convention, in general session,
heard and accepted reports by the com?
mittee of five, presented by Charles de
B. Claiborne, urging that a charge for
collection of checks be optional with
the banks; by the membership com?
mittee, presented by Harry J. Haas; by
the public relations committee, pre?
sented by Francis H. Sisson, who re?
ported that the banker was beginning
to take his rightful place as the leader
of the community in matters affecting
the business and economic welfare, of
the country; by the edncation.il com?
mission, presented by John H. Pue-?
licher, the newly elected president, who I
told of the bankers' work in the !
schools, and by the economic policy
commission, presented by M. A. Tray
For Marine; Against Bonus
The report offered by Mr. Traylor, in
addition to its suggestions regarding
foreign relations, labor and railroaa
transportation, advocated the develop?
ment of a morchant marine, opposed
Federal soldiers bonus legislation,
warned against hasty enactment of ill
advised credit schemes to aid agricul?
ture temporarily through stimulating
price advances, and deplored the con
tinned attacks upon the Federo) Re?
serve system.
Impromptu remarks T?y Sir Frederick
William Taylor, president of the Can?
adian Bankers' Association, caused
considerable laughter and applause at
the trust conipanjes' meeting when he
announced that his only answer to the
criticism of the Canadian banking sys?
tem made Wednesday in the branch
banking debate was "abracadabra."
He said that he did not know whether
America should enter upon branch
banking, but that he did know that it
served well the needs of Canada.
I .
Arthur J. House, president of tho
division, dwelt upon the growth of
trust company business in recent yearn.
Henry M. Campbell, chairman of the
committee on l?gislation, called for
opposition to bills now before Con?
gress, which would necessitate the dis?
continuance of branches operated by
Irust companies members of the re?
serve system or surrendering their
Safe Depislls Discussed
Tho growing haz a ?In 'and liabilities
of conducting a safe deposit business
were, in the opinion of Waldron F.
Rand jr., vice-president of the Com?
monwealth Tru'it Company, Boston, due
to the spirit of competition, which in?
duced many bank?, to open safe deposit
departments without sufficient investi?
gation as to the cOst of construction
and the overhead expenses of nuiinlen
ance. , ,,
Mr. Rfind pointed out that while a
bank was pot an insurer or guarantor
of the safety of the contents of its
safe deposit vaults, the prevailing law
in thin country was that a hank "in
required to use that degree of care
in the safe keeping of the property
deposited therein which is demanded
from a bailee for hire in the keeping
of valuable property."
Mr. Sisson, preliminary to discussing
the progress of trust company adver?
tising and publicity, introduced a mo?
tion, which was adopted, reiterating
tho division's opposition to the removal
from New York to Washington of the
association's headquarters.
Theodore G. Smith, vice-president of j
tho Central Union Trust Company of j
New York, was elected president of the ;
division, and Evans Woollen, president ?
of the Fletcher Savings and Trust Com- ?
?any ol Indianapolis, vico-prosident. i
The following ?eue elected to the ex- I
ecutive committee for a three-year j
tei'ii?: Frank W. Blair, president Union !
Trust Company, Detroit; Edward J.
Fox, president Easton Trust Company,
Easton, Pa.; Willia3n S. Miller, vice
president Northern Trust Company,
Chicago; Gilbert T. Stephenson, vice
president Wachovia Bank and Trust
Company, Raleigh, N. C, and Thomas
H. West jr., president Providence Hos?
pital and Trust Company, Providence.
In the afternoon a committee repre?
senting the association, the New York
Historical Society and the Sons of the
American Revolution visitod Trinity
Church yard to p'ace a wreath on the
grave of Alexander Hamilton, the first.
Secretary of the Treasury, who estab?
lished the first bank in this city, the
Bank ?? New York.
The National Alumni Association of
the American Institute of Banking
held a subscription dinner at the Com?
modore last night, tho grand ball being
staged at that hotel later in the eve?
ning. To-day, business virtually com?
pleted, the greatest convention of the
American Bankers' Association will
wind up with a trip .to West Point o?
the steamers Washington Irving and
Sandy Hook, the executive council and
administrative committee mseting en
route. Many of the delegates-will re?
main behind to participate in a handi?
cap golf tournament which W'll bo
played over several Long Island
courses. Prizes will be awarded at a
golf section dinner, which will con?
clude the day's activities.
??- ?,
Dinner, Golf and River
Trip for Bankers To-day
New Executive Council and
Administrative Committee
To Be Organized
The program of the bankers' conven
tior to-day consists almost entirely of
entertainment features, as follows:
10 a. m. to 7 p. m.-?-Trip to United
States Military Academy at West Point.
Luncheon on board, military maneuvers at
Weet Point.
Golf tournament. A handicap event will
be held at several Long Island courses.
A number of trophies are offered.
8 p. m.?Golf section dinner.
11 a. m.?Executive council, organisation
of new council, on board steamahip Wash?
ington Irving.
i p. m.?Administrative committee, on
board steamship Washington Irving.
for BOYS
He doesn't have ?9f*b?
in college to- wear
Collegiate. Striped Neckties
E have then! in our
Boys' Haberdashery
department, and her can
don them when he sheds
Eton collar and Windsor
tie, if he wants to. Excel?
lent quality silk?!
est & Co.
Grosvenor Nicholas
To Fight for Share
In Father's Estate
Importer and Social Leader |
to Contest Will Devising
Several Million Dollars
?? Four Other Children
RIVERHEAD. I?. I., Oct. 5.?Grosvc- .
nor Nicholas, well known New York j
importer and prominent in'Southamp-'
ton society, said tonight that he would !
contest tho will of his father, George i
F. Nicholas, who cut him' off without '
a cent "because of his un filial ntti - :
tude." Four other children were named ;
as beneficiaries. The elder Nicholas i
died last month at'the age of eighty-?
"I was in business with my father !
nil of my life," Grosvenor Nicholas ?
declared, "until 191(1, when he forced ?
o?;r importing concern into liquidation, i
This was decidedly against my wishes.
t had the support of all of his old ?
business friends and associates in re-- |
organizing the business and continu?
ing it.
"For many years my -father, who had
reached an advanced age, was not at
his best 3iientally. The will was made ;
out on October 14, K'21. less than aj
year before he died. My four brothers
and sisters get only the' income of the I
estate, but are allow?1?!" to will away!
the principal. Doch i'. -sound reason- j
able that a man in filjl possession of ]
his faculties would permit his property
to eventually go to persons he never
had seen or heard of ?"
' Mr. Nicholas pointed out the fact
that his father also omitted from his
bequests his .three grandchildren, all j
children of Grosvenor Nicholas.
"In the firm there were several old
and faithful employees, some of whom
had worked for my father for thirty ;
year3 or more," li? continued, "and '<
they had expected that they would b??
taken care of in their old ago. Not '.
a cent was left to them. The family ;
servants were also forgotten. There ;
were no charitable bequests."
The will was filed to-day for probate
in the Surrogate's Court. The value !
of the estate is not known, but it is :
supposed to total several millions. The
testator's horses, automobiles, jewelry, ?
etc., are left to his two daughters,
Elizabeth T. and Virginia T. Nichols,
and the residue is placed in trust with
the Fanners Loan & Trust Company of '?
New York. It is divided into four
equal parts, the income from which j
goes to the daughters and two other
sons, George F., jr., and Ridgeley
Labor Finds Democratic
Platform "Responsive''1
At a meeting of tho Central Trades
and Labor Council in Beethoven Hal!
last night, the legislative committee
of the State Federation of Labor and
the "Big Four" railroad brotherhoods
made public its report on the stand of
the Republican and Democratic plat?
forms with respect to the twelve pro?
posals submitted by labor to the two
parties. The report expressed the
opinion that, ".the platform adopted by
the Democi'atlc convention is by far i
the most responsive to the pi-oposals
submitted" on behalf of the state ;
The meeting renominated the present I
officers of the Central Trades ?nd
Labor Council for re-cleeUon for the
cominsc year and adopted rescffhjtions
denouncing Attorney 9?n*ral D**u$*b
erty for his rnfl strike Injunction.
Pcrshing's Son <fx?ses Trunk
8pcr,iat PlPprttch to Tim */7i7.t-**<*
BINQHAMTON, N. Y., Oct. s. Waif- '?
ret?, young1 son of Oneral John J. P'*r- ?
shintf, i? out one perfectly good trunk, !
which contain* the most of his clothing j
and a larg?: number of his athletic tro- ;
phi er, and ntedalu.
Warren passed the summer at a
e?imp 'it Silver Lake, Pa., and on ge-?ii? |
liome asked that the trunk be shipped
to Lincoln, Neb. Today Secretary
Brown low of (he Chamber of Com-*
merce received a letter from the secre
iary of the chamber In Lincoln, re- ,
questing thai he do a personal favor
for the Pershin? fanvfy hv seeking !
trace of the trunk, v.h?'.'h ha-, rever
Blood Test Sought to f^how
To Which Cow Calf Bflonj?? i
DIXON, 111., Oct. 5.-Application of
blood testa to a bull to determine Ita
parctietage was demanded in justice
court here by State Representative]
John P. Devint?, but th?? order wag held !
up when it; was found to-day that no
veterinarian in this district could make1
the test.
Devine, attorney for a farmer in a!
disput-* with another former, said his
client would be satisfied only if the
bull'Went through a test similar to ?
th?t ordered for a California child
They '?ame It* the office?two sister?
Bpineteri?, rfh<>.y had apparently W
Sheltered live-, under the c?-e"of _
bfirhelor brother?who had died the da?
before. **
"?le v/as ?? good," said ont?, "that psr
hapa it is wrong of me to feel that h?
should have chosen a burial plac? he
fore. ? can hardly bring myself to ?a
It now/'
When a man has made Up hig mino ft
?*hoose a family burial place, he xnrut
conaiderr Permanence, Beauty and Cost
The fac?;? governing theae thing? are'
eoVered in a booklet called "Judifini? ?
? ?arial Park." ?Kenaico will ?-?i ft,"
booklet to any interested mat* ,,.
woman and who is not vitally inter?
Beautiful Bsyond Worit
f'ftrmanent lieyond , .Igrt
Office: 103 Park Avenue, N. Y. City
Burial Park: Westehester Hill*
whose parentage was questioned. E*,ch
farmer says he has a cow which ia t_?
mother of the contested animal.
Tailors to .Men. of Taste
74>jZhavhers 105 Nassau .43 G>rtUn<&
1211 Pennsylvania A/e,Wash.D.C. -^H^nTer**-.
If you are a man
who believes ? as
we do ?? that $30,
$40, or $50. is
enough to pay for
a suit or topcoat?
and if you feel that
for this price you
should get lasting
wear and a good,
well fitting style?
then yon are the
type of man whom
I. Haas & Co. are
especially able to
Give us the oppor?
tunity'to show the
sincerity of this
The Best You're
Worn in Years
Established 1808.
Saks 8c Company
Direct Especial Attention to
Their Extensive Assortments
of Junior Sport Hosiery
Consisting of
20,000 PAIRS of BOYS' and GIRLS'
?the largest shipment of hosiery for boys
and girls ever imported at one time for
any one establishment, and consequently
offered at prices far below those now prevailing
throughout the city. Every pair was received
prior to the new tariff regulations, affording
a still further saving of no little importance.
An excellent variety of patterns and designs in sport hose, made of
all wool yarn m brown, red or green heather, and neatly finished with
tancy colored turn-over tops. Sizes 6% to 10. Splendid values!
?* 1.25
All Wool Serviceable Hose in
brown, green or red heather, lovat,
oxford; also white, fawn and gray
silk and wool hose at; the same
low price. Colored turn-over tops.
S\zm 6 to 10.
?*t 1.95
Excellent quality all-wool hose
in plain knit or brushed effects, in
the^smart new shades of light and
dark heathers, lovat and gray. A
most serviceable sports 'stocking.
Sizes 7.to 10.
All Wool Hose in brown, green
and red heather mixtures, as well
as lovat. Well shaped and very
durable. All made with turn-over
tops in jacquard effect in smart
color combinations. Sizes 7 to 10.
All*Wool Hose of the very finest
quality yarn, "well shaped and
perfectlyjinished. In smart new
shades of heather and lovat, and
in brushed or plain. knit wool.
Si^es 7 to 10.
Second Floor
at 34th Street

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