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THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 1920.
CO. P. LEADERS CENTRE ATTACK ON WILSONISM t'llkwltli newsjaiper mon. It Is ramark bit, ho mid, (M wtdeapreal Interest In thla question tlmt la shown In hU corr- ipoMtntt. "Mark my wonl, His tariff ll bound to be an Issue," the Senator aald. "People can amlln now, but you will heur a lot rf shoiittriE about the tariff before this OMtpMlD ' over. "1 do not know whether 1 urn lu agree ment with others mi thlli but I favor a tariff commission. No Congress can have nil ilir- informailmi necessary a to differentials and rnlcN. 1 regard n tariff commission at a neceaaary ad junct to a protective CoMMML an ml junot to a protective policy. I do nut moan an old-time prohibitive tariff, but a tariff which protectts American Inter ests." "You regard the present tariff com BlUWtOn as Inefficient?" the Henator wan PLANS SPEECH'l"'! wouldn't any inefficient," he rc I plied. "It la not functioning " 1 Senutnr Harding el.tboruti i! on hla i irecaiit that the tariff will be a com manding laau In the campaign, "How can It be otherwise'."' ho aaked. F.urope la bound to make every possible effort to rehabilitate her trnde. There Is only one way she. can do this. We are the heat buyers. America la the chief nation that offers attractive mar- yetoes Cost the Country Hundreds of Millions, Sins xmgworth. HARDING will Give Vi'cavs on Agricul ture lit Minnesota Fair mi Kept. 8. REPUBLICAN DRIVE TO WIN LABOR VOTE Central Offices to lie Opened Here and in Chicago and San Francisco. TO REACH EVERY VOTER in a netfontunt 0 Tub Hi n am. NiW Yok Hsjuid. Aug. 14. - After spending i day In conferences with , .lulin W. Weeks of nivl Hepreacntutlve Speakers to Re Sent Out and Entire Nation Will Bo Canvassed. The national cumpalgnera for Harding and Coolldge are planning to reach every wage earner In the country In an effort to convince labor that Ita best Interest lM In the election of the. Republican can Marion nin.t of Henator Harding UamchuMtti Nicholas l.ongworth of Ohio to-day made hrn attacks on Prtildtnt wn lon and hll war and peace policies. These nwaulta emphuiM the decision ol the party leaden to keep Wilsonism Constantly In the foreground aa the big campaign issue. The nominee announced that he had accepted the Invitation to attend the Minnesota State Fair on September S. en which occasion he will make his ''Important agricultural speech. At the umc time he will restate aid amplify his petition on the League of Nation li.ue. Senator Harding said emphat ically that he would mike only the ti ne speech, having declined other in vitations to he included In the same trip, Tins uues not mark a decided departure from his front porch cam palgn. 1 'a Labor Day he will make an Important address here and leave Immediately afterward on his first 'trip. Referring again to the tariff and Its Importance to the nation at this time, the Senator to-day again declared his belief that this question is bound to bo come more Important as the ojmpulgn progresses. He sees It looming? an a big Uiue, He gave In more detail I Is pur pose! ot dealing with tbo wli?le subject If h Is elated. Mr. Week a member of t''e Repub- an National Executive Committee, S to Marlon on the Senator' Invita tion to so over features of the campaign, It II understood here that Mr. Weeks and hll associates on the steering com mittee may take u more prominent part In the campaign than they have been as i tried to date. Members of the execu tive committee still are expresoiig the ill that more people may see and hear Senator as the campaign progresses Mni confident that with each appear ince he would gain voles. Mr. Weeks Id he did not discuss with the Senator M (K nt porch campaign. MreUa Deplores I . S. Peace Poller. Speaking of his peace resolution In to ,i, eel In the Senate six months be tor tlio armistice was signed. Mr. Wtetia, formerly Senator from Masaa IKtU, said he felt the nation should hve made preparations for peace as sell u for war. His purpose was to hare experts study domestle and In ternational problems and work out a plan for the country to follow In get tins back to a peace footing. The reso lution ient to the Rules Committee, uhere it was favored by all the mem beri excepting two Democrats. President Wilson brought pressure to bent and the resolution was klllgd," Mr Week! said. "A large part of our domestic troubles can be attributed to till fart that we did rot make intelll fnt provision for peace. France and (Iron Britain proceeded along the lines 1 luggested In the Senate, and are now ahead in developing their world com merce as a result of their export in veMluatlons." It is too late now to take up the sub ) ' and catch up with France or Urit lln, Mr. Weeks said, and added he be lieved the question would make a good umpaign issue. Representative and Mrs. F.ongworth motored over from Cincinnati and spent the night with Senator and Mrs. Har ding Th y loft thla forenoon. Mr. Lontrswnrth ll a member of the ways snd me. m:- committee of tho House. He criticised the fiscal program of the Administration and Uov. Cox's declara tion concerning revenue and taxation. H. said President Wilson vetoed the resolu llon ending the war and the budget bill. Over fifty laws conferring war powers, " Ml the inevitable boards, rommls ms anil employees, would have been faded. All the war laws terminate ither wh,.n peace is proclaimed or at ' nxed time thereafter. ITnder Misting conditions, with the President insisting that he must have his par tlcnlar League of Nations as a com Ponent part 0f any treaty, it is phys Kelly lmp(,il,fl to termlnnte the war except aa the Repnbllcajia try to do so. It no Bense w.,uiii it have been a sepa- i-va. .! wmi uermany. out simply a 'atem.nt of what everybody knowa ilia: the actual state of wnr has ceased ii Is imnnwll.L in ABiim.ia .v... .... , - . . ........... .Ill OA . B that would have followed the repeal "ie r legislation, but it would have -...iinoii to hundreds of millions of The budget legislation would Put I iOVernmHiit fln.mcpn on i hii. I. " baste, avoiding duplications in the : irtment and making possible a fur- ''rliig reduction in expenses. "As to taxation, while it is true taxes were not largely reduced by the last wngrsaa, that Is because we were left egn y of debts I kets, outside of Japan and Spain. Ja-1 dldates. The labor bureau of the Re- pan with her Imltellveness prowicu ior herself. I don't know about Spain." Tho Senator drove twenty mlleifaciosB country to (iiillon this afternoon, whero Senator Weeks caught a train for the Kat. Then the Sena I or said he was going to rest until Monday morning. JOHNSON PAPER . OUT FOR HARDING ROOSEVELT SNEERS AT 'GOOD OLD DAYS' Says Progretaivenesa and League Art Closely Akin. Mitch gi.i., S. ., Aug. 14. Franklin D. Hooaevelt, Democratic candidate for Vlce-Prcjldent, In an Bddresa here to day declared that "progreealveness and, the League of Nations are ao closely akin" that he had yet to nnd the pro gresalve man or woman "who U not In favor of the league." Tho League of Nations and the policy of the Democrat In opposition to the "back to the good old days" attitude of the Republicans, were tho speaker a them. iin . , . i I ,1.. I ron Iv -A HOI Rlffll'llf mo I COX IN HIS TIRADE APPEALS TO LABOR Confititied rom Firaf rage. eminent our record of alx yeara In Ohio." Oov. Cox, reaching Whellng aoon after 3 o'clock this afternoon, went Im mediately to the Democratic 8tate Con vention, where he plunged Into a most vlgoroue appeal for the adoption of the League of Nations, picturing the Re publlcana as making a clear Issue against It and representing tho Demo cratic party as attempting to keep faith with those who died In France. Senator Harding, declared Uov. Cox, wants to make a separate peace with Uermany. "But do not fear," he added, "he will have placed ourselves In the same Cass , "V.Tu T m ,' hv' I Enlm very soon after March 4. 1921. The In terests of America will bo conserved." with Bolshevik Russia. Mexico and un speakable Turkey," Mr. Roosevelt as serted. "There are Just ns many national battles to fight In time of peace as wliiin frnntMi are in t ie iie.iu, tin- i sneaker declared. "We are now facing ran back to the early days of the treaty Old Days Included In Attack. I'iov. Cox's attack on tho Republicans Republicans in California United for Ticket. ipeeial fu Tin Hi n ami Nkw Yoag HgeALP, Washington, Aug. 14 The forces tii.it have supported Senator Hiram Johnson most vigorously In the past are lining up In support of Senator Harding. There Is every Indication that California proposes to redeem Itself for the Hughes campaign. After the Cox speech of acceptance the Sacramento Ber announced In Its leading editorial: "Tito Bre will sup port Senator Warren O, Harding for the Presidency." Thla caption was fol lowed by a scathing editorial, condemn ing the position taken by !ov. COX nnd announcing there was nothing for those who opposed the surrender of American nationalism to do but to support Sena tor Harding. The Brr, edited by A. V. UeCtatChy, Is the strongest newspaper supporter of Senator Johnson In Cali fornia and Is especially strong In the northern part of the State, where Presi dent Wilson polled his greatest strength when he ran against Charles E. Hughes In 1916. The union of all forces In Republican politics In California began when Sena tor Johnson announced his candidacy for the Presidency and has continued up to this time. Southern California Is strongly Republican, The position taken by the Sacramento Bee Is expected to Insure a majority for the Republican candidates for President and for I'nlted States Senator. publican National Committee will open three central offices In New York, Chi cago and San Francisco. From them spcclully qualified speakers will be sent nd arguments prepared by the men and women of labor will be distributed until the whole nation Is canvassed. Harry L. Fldlcr, chief of the Republi can labor bureau, wilt tie In charge ot haadQUttrteri here. John J. Nolan of San Francisco, ex-Repri sentatlvo in Con gress and ex-presldent of the Interna tional Moulders Union, will manage the far Western light. The majority vote of organized labor la normally Democrntlr. Mr. Fldler said yesterday the Hepubllcans realised that the Cox manager! were courting labor with more than ordinary assiduity this year, but there was no reason why tho Harding ticket should not get n large part of the vote If the case was pre- . . i , ...... .I... .'in. BenvCu properly, am e.nu ..in. aervative members of the railroad brotherhoods regnrded the Cummlns Eoch bill, paeoed by a Republican Con gress, as a "bill of rights for the labor ing man." Will Hays, national chairman, will re turn early this week from Chicago. Among those who will Jtoln him at head quarters here are ex-Senator John W, Weeks of Massachusetts, who has been with Senator Harding In Marlon, nnd Charles I. Hllles, former national chalr- iin emergency. (In "tie nana me pwiiw of the ITnlt'ed States uro offered the opportunity of going back to tho 'good old days.' On the other hand they are offered the opportunity for progress ivltn fight and he charged that even before the text of the treaty had been sub mitted a round robin had been signed by the obstructionists expressing their opposition do the part. They havo de the leadership of a man who puts off the hayed action, he assorted, under one pre Idea of narty and who knowa the forty- text or another, the blame for which he eight States of the Union one who Oan I placed upon Senator Lodge as the leader sec further than his own front porch.' 'of Senate oligarchy, He drew a parallel between tho prea- COX MUST EXPLAIN DEMOCRATIC WASTE ent situation and that of the experi ence of McKlnley at the time of the aub mlaWon of the Hpanlah-Amerlcan peace treaty In 1898, when Senator Lodge fought a Senate minority, declaring that McKlnley never would go liumWy to the King of Spain and aak for a revision of the terms. "What Iodge aald McKlnley would not then do." Oov. Cox said, "he now Is asking Woodrow Wilson to do." Gov. Cox referred to his recent visit to the White House, when hla talk with 1'ieeldent Wilson brought forth the atate raent that they are "absolutely as one" Og the Issue of the Leaguu of Nationa. "The thought that plagues his soul," Gov. Cox said, "It the fact that he gave a pledgo to the mothers of the young men of America when their sone were taken awuy to the war that It would end all wars and that that pledge has not been fulfilled. His great hope now la that he will live long enough to see that promise kept." Reviewing the statements of the Prea Ident during the early stages of tho war, Gov. Cox continued : "The outstanding (p'estlon of this campaign Is: Are we or are wo not go ing to keep faith with those of the boys who died In France?" Much attention also was paid to do mestic Isauos, but the solutions for a remedy slid back to make way for further attacks upon the Republicans, "A group of selfish Interests have banded themselves together to buy the Presidency of the United States," Gov. Cox asserted, as the convention crowd yelled. "Swat him again!" came a cry from tho floor. "I have the highest regard for Senator Harding peraonully." Gov. Cox hastened to aay. "What I say la against his guardlana, not against hhn personally. In appealing to the labor vote Gov. Cox asserted that it Is tho plan of this "group of selfish Interests" to use the bayonet when desirable lo keep the working man" In line and to keep their puppets In office. He then referred to his own record as Governor. of Ohio. "In all that time I nover sent a sol dier to settle a controversy or fired a shot to end a strike," he shouted, as the crowd cheered wildly. "Millions of dollars have been dumped Into the Republican campaign fund to further the Interests of those who would Intimidate labor with arms," he charged. "They are raising millions and millions of dollars Into a campaign fund." the nominee added. "Just how It will be used tho future alone can tell. We do know that It Is being employed now to arouse racial discontent, to breed un rest and to befog tho public mind. The movement Is baaed upon greed and sel fishness and If successful will result In nn extrcmo reaction and a disordered society. "Rather tlmn maae these groups Of men the sponsors of government, they must be made to demean themselves under the vigilant, restraining eye of a governments! policy based upon the Golden Rule. They havo their own no tions about the settlement of Industrial dispute They would enforce them with their puppets In office. They would continue profiteering nnd reestablish the rule of government by the few. They would establish a class feeling and make fair and honest readjustment Impossible. "We propose reducing public expense to tho extent of at least two billion dol lars a year, arfid once thla la done It will be ImpossHblo to multiply these two bill lona of dollars that we have been pay- ll lug In tax Into many times that amount in Hie form of Illegal profits and high'" in in,, coati." Leaving J.'olumbus by automobile soon after 7 o'clock this morning, Oovf CLx, with four vara full of nowspapef"" corresponded s trailing behind, started -lir Wheeling over the National Hlgh-- way. Hie flrat speech, at Zanesvllle;' was at about 9 o'clock at Cambridge the speech was delivered at 11 and at ', St. Clalravllle fat 2. In each instance' he spoke from the courthouse ateps. ' "With their hands covered with the, perfidy of changing horsea In the mid-' dlo of the stream In dealing with Ger-"..' many, (lov. t ox sain m ni. wiaireTiiat In his assault upon the Senate, "the oil- . garchy arrayed against tho League of, K Nations, they would expect tne otner nations of tho world to deal with them " Gov. Cox arranged to atay all night In Wheeling and to return to Columbus, to-morrow by automobile. He will be at the opening of tho Ohio State Demon cratlc, Convention on Monday and wllPi . address the delegates on Tuesday. Women Organise Cox Lraarne. , Women met yesterday with Mrs. John , Sherwln Crosby and organised a Cox,,,, nnd Hooaevelt State league. Each mem; ber was pledged to bring five more to' the next meeting, 3 ,p. m. Thursday, af 27 West Eighty-second street. Mrs. Klla O'Gornian Stanton was elected . president and Mrs. Crosby honorary president. Wlars. nare i WHITE HAS HUNCH BRYAN WILL HELP Commoner Keeps Silent, but Chairman Is Hopeful. Mr. Bryan continues to be silent, but up at national DfrqocratlC headquarters Chairman George White, basing his pre diction on what he calls a hunch, says Mr. Bryan will be working for the elec tion of Gov. Cox pretty soon. "I am firm In the belief," Mr. White said yesterday, "that Mr. Bryan will support Gov. Cox and the Democratic ticket wholeheartedly In the campnlgn. My reason for saying this iri not founded on any logical reasoning, but I have received a hunch that wc may expect his cooperation." Mr. White said his belief In Demo cratic success was founded "on the sup port of the great ranks of labor of both men and women who toll." He added: "The country as a whole Is In an caty state of mind and it will naturally be anxious to contln'-e In this condition." Secretary of War Baker has notified the National Committee that he will be glad to take the slump for Cox and Roosevelt this fall. He expects to do a good deal of speaking In October. Head quarters is pleased by the conver sion of Harold li kes of Chicago to the Democratic cau.e. Mr. Ickes, a friend of Col. Roosevelt, was chairman of the Illinois Progressives and a member of the Progressive Natlonsl Committee. In 1916 he was a member of the Hughes campaign committee of fifteen, and this year was a defecate at large from Illi nois to the Republican National Con vention. He Is a friend and supporter of Hiram Johnson. He now has de clared himself for Cox and Roosevelt. William 0, McAdoo, as a former Ten. nes.-eean, has sent a telegram to Seth Walker, Speaker of the lower house ol the Tennessee Legislature, expressing the hope that tho House will concur In the action of the Senate nnd ratify the Federal woman suffrage amendment. "It will add new glory to the historic achievements of the Volunteer State It her Legislature now consummates the great hope and long delayed act of Jus tlce to American women which will make them full nnd equal participant! with men In the benefits nnd responsi bilities of truly democratic government," Mr. McAdoo wired. James W. Gerard, who Is arranging to apeak for the Cox ticket, hud a talk at headquarters with Senator Pat Harri son, chairman of the Democratic speak ers' bureau. LUNN OPENS FIGHT, ATTACKING MURPHY (ood Lays Ifugp Tnx Bills to Inefficiency in the Administration. man. Headquarters workers heard that Senator Irvine Lenroot would stump the country for Harding no matter how he comes out In the Republican primary in Wisconsin, where he Is .running for an other nomination to the I'nlted States Senate against the La Follette candi date. James Thompson. Mrs. Arthur L. I.lvermore, member of the Republican National Committee, r-vt forth a statement yesterday saying th-.t women are revitalizing; national polltlca ami the Republican party and that "the! nation are aligning tnem .rrciol to Tub St n ami Nrw Voaa llnui.D. Chicaoo, Aug. 14. "The waste and extravagance of the Wilson Administra tion are paramount Issues, " said Repre sentative James H. Good to-day. Mr. Good Is chairman of the House Appro proprlatlons Committee and here direct ing the speakers bureau at Republican headquarters. "The League of Nations as presented by the President will continue to be one of the big Issues," he continued, "but Gov. Cox cannot Ignore the responsi bility of his party for management of the Government's nffalrs. The people are feeling the burden of heavy taxes. They know that In the last three years they have paid Into the Treasury In taxes and in the purchase of Govern ment bonds more than $40,000,000. "Mr. Cox will be called upon either to iv omen oi ine naimn aic ........ -.null lata the wanton mo i , , , .. - it.. nr 'Uiiu i riiiiniMi wgiTMMM .... -elves with the Republican party aa forward looking party and as the po litical group which has the Interests ot women most closely at heart " waste and all OUSTED SOCIALIST DEFIES PATROLMAN Claessens Freed of Charge of Violating 'Littering' Law. August Claessens. who, with four other Socialist Assemblymen, was ousted from a seat at Albany, defied a patrol man who attempted to Interfere. Friday night, with his distribution of Socialist circulars at ap open air meeting at Eighth avenue and Fifty-fifth street, and bv an acquittal In West Side court yesterday retained the right to laugh at the officer. Patrolman lxo Carey was the Social ist's Igaal opponent. Carey said he told John Kv. chairman of the meeting, that the street! must not be littered whh Socialist propaganda, and that while Kay desisted. Claessens took up the task of distribution with the re marks : "I've been an Assemblyman for four years I've made the laws and know what 'hey ere. I'll take no orders from a cop." Claesens walked peaceably to the police station and was docile In court Magistrate Simpson found him not guilty of vlolatlns the littering ordi nance, which Is new to the city's stat utes, and dismissed the rase. Claes sens admitted, however, that the pa trolman's account of the affair was sub stantially correct. Claessens said he is a teacher living at 1413 Fifth avenue Wilson Administration or lo exp'aln and justify It. J regard this as one of the b!g Issues of the campaign, nnd one thnt Is troubling Mr. Cox and Franklin Roosevelt as much as. If not more than, the league of Nations Issue. President Wilson and his ten Cabinet members and a few Independent Government estab- I llshments are the spending officers of the Government. Everywhere money has been wasted. It has been paid out through them and they are resonslble for any misuse or waste of Government funds "We cut down Mr. Roosevelt's re quest for the navy by $149,3:1,680.S0, hen he told Representative Kltchln In my presence that In tho event of the entrance cf the I'nlted States In the League of Nations the I'nlted States should maintain a navy larger than Qreat Rrltaln the largest In the world. Does that sound like a League ot Peace or a League for War?" BUTLER ON SPEAKING TOUR. nlnni hilt's President Plana to Aid G. O. P. on Paclflc Coast. Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, president of Columbia University, Is planning u speech making tour in the far Wear. Dr. Butler, who with Mrs. Butler and his daughter, Miss Sarah Schuyler But ler, is at Santa Barbara. Cl . ha re ceived invitations from organiza lions in Oregon. Washington. Arluna, Nor ado, t'tah. Idaho and Colorado to take part In the Republican car.ipalgn- According to word recetvo.l at Co lumbia yesterday, Dr. Butler is expected to address several clubs In San Fran Cisco the latter part of this month. Ti The pomphlits distributed contained the! Hutier wrues encouragingly oi m" oui ci.iki nartv ntatform and short I look for a Republican vlc.tirv In the sketches of the party's candidates. I Pacific coast -States. r- Vt I Vt iiMfAan ni. rthiiy (ontracted, must be paid. De-1 Telia Fairoort Crowd He Will Pita a caving of nearly two and a half ""lion dollars for which the Republican I ....-. , .none responsible expendi tures thla year will nt least equal the raised by taxation plus wales of tr materials. If we come out even at the year's 'r,J e will yet have hanging over us Heating debt of three and a half blll repreaented by short time cer Mo ane man would think of :,M reducing revenue until he could ee daylight and substantial reduction us floating debt. Eeapecidlly Is this; uumucn aa we must arrange to "aca over five billions of Victory I little more than two vears Hence. Democratic. loudly demands peeM pronu Ti "While Uov. Cox , taxes, he doesn't Indicate what s lie n,nll(1 re,uce Abmj, three. siarters . our rn'Miw rnmna mm Xiess profits. Incomes and doesn't say which, If any, repealed and modified. The Invention i "Brao5r"c primaries ;i's on l'iiur:i., sou Id Resist Dictation. Sprrial to Tub Si n and New Your IIsralp. RocitesTEn, N.Y. Aug. 14 Mayor George R. Lunn of Schenectady opened Ml up-Stale campaign for the Demo-1 cratlc nomination for Senator with a i lively attack on Charles F. Murphy. Tammany leader. Mayor Lunn spoke . to-day at Falrpprt, a suburb of Roch- i ester, before 3,000 persons and in the . evening addressed his workers In a local hotel. Speaking of Murphy and his op ponent. Harry C. Walker of Blng hampton, he said: "I detest the idea that Charley Mur phy can decide who shall be candidate for the I'nlted Stales Senatorshlp. My opponent has been O. K.'d by Murphy and his political mechanics. Instead of allowing Mr. Walker and myself to go to the enrolled voters on a fair basis. Mr. Murphy, through hln satellites. Jias i.sed all the power that he possesses to mukc It Impossible for me to enter the endues It was useful to i revenue In war time no such' "Gov. Smith lias inKen no yiui in thla nrlmnrv fleht. in I that Is right. In neirp Thi. 1 1 .. i . 1 1 hi I. I . .. . , . , . i. . ',.. ... n Murpnv can win mrnr pri mi wmm or. a '- vin es I ?JXl?-JSSS?"! Will be very little left of value in direct "" and th. ,o. s;:r, ' . Prhnarles. Are. up-state Democrat, w ...... -W . vril.ll.iuil . Jmlnul..! h MtirtlhV.' IS 1 1' IO uc u.. ...... J - choose their candidate for L'nlted States Senator. Ho will use every means, fair or foul, to accomplish he pan-pose. I will flrbt M-a th- Hrl iteh." e la loatiftahle wis f.Avor amendment '' rnnent, due largely to the , . wte and extravagance of the ," '' 'Hon, will Justify it." ' ' r Harding brought up the sub- Fifth Avenue at 35th Street 400 BOYS' NORFOLK SUITS OF WASHABLE FABRICS HTHEY are our regu 1 lar 1 1 .25 and 13.50 grades, but because our factory delayed deliv ery on them, we will . close them out, Mon day and Tuesday, .at 8.75 Sizes 7 to 1 8 years. All linen crash in tan or gray, or tan khaki. ISest $c Co. Fifth Avenue at 35th Street Established 1879 1 Continuing AUGUST SALE OF FURS 0 An event of high importance to those who discriminate in spending as well as in selecting, because we can guarantee that these values will not be surpassed this year 1 1 d Viel .41 i RATHER a broad statement, no doubt, but one that we can '"make with confidence, for these reasons It is our annual custom to offer 01 furs at lowest prices in August We bought these furs at enormous price concessions, brought about by trade conditions this Spring. Wc were among the few who purchased at that time. Production has since been suspended due to strikes, and prices will, of course, be no lower later, because of the shortage thus caused. These Selections are Typical Hudson Seal CoatS, plain or trimmed , Other Hudson Seal Coats, 185.00 Black Pony CoatS, opossum trimmed . Marmot CoatS, plain or trimmed . Natural Raccoon Coats ... . . . 495.00 to 650.00 . 175.00 . 165.00 . 295.00 Special Marmot or Leopard Cat Coats. 95.00 A limited number of short sports coats, some plain, , some trimmed. Becoming to the youthful figure. Hudson Seal Muffs . . . Skunk Muffs Scotch Mole Muffs . . . Brown or Gray Fox Sets Brown or Gray Fox Scarfs . Hudson Bay Sable Scarfs . Natural Brown Marten Scarfs 25.00 37.50 37.50 60.00 45.00 95.00 69.00 A 25 Deposit will reserve any garment. The balance may be paid any time before November First, and we will store the furs until that date free of charge.