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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, November 28, 1920, Image 6

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Says Soviet Will Expect lie
fusal to Allow New
Base There.
Constantinople Discredits
Report That Operations
Will Be Renewed.
Fl M?s <iO TO RED ( ROSS
Russia's Washington Embassy
Sends ?800,000 to Fund
for Refugees.
Constantinople. Xov. 27.?Reports
ripjftiri-ntly have reached Moscow that
the anti-Bolshvik leader. Gen. YVrangel,
intended, with Rumania as a base, to
resume his campaign against the Soviet
Government after reorganising the army
recently driven from the Crimea, judging
from an Intercepted wireless mes*
age from Moscow to-day.
The message, signed by Foreign Sec
retary Tchitcherln and addressed to Gen.
Averasco, the Rumanian Premier at
Bucharest, set forth that Gen. Wrangel
intended "using Rumania as the base of
a new attack on Russia," and said the
Soviet Government counted upon the absolute
refusal of Rumania to allow such
violation of Its territory.
It is not believed here that CSen.
AV ran gel intends to initiate operations
anywhere in the immediate future.
London*, Nov. 27.?Russian Bolshevik
cavalry is continuing in pursuit of Gen.
Balakovltch's troops, says the Boishvlk
oiHcial communication of Friday, received
here by wireless from .Moscow today.
The statement reads:
"In the Mozyr. region our cavalry continues
the pursuit of the remnants of
Gen. Balakoviteh's divisions. In the
Prlpct region after a short engagement
v.a dispersed an enemy detachment
southeast of Turnovo village. AVe arc
ontinuing to advance to the Pripet
Washington, Nov. 27.?The Russian '
Embassy here has given $300,000 to the |
American Red Cross for the relief of the i
thousands of suffering refugees in the j
Crimea. It was said to-day at the head. I
quarters of the Red Cross that the
money had been made immediately
available for the purchase of food, clothing
and?mcdlcaments and for the transportation
of the refugees to places of
An appeal for aid from America h i- t
been made by Prince Lwoff, head of the ;
fiemstvo Alliance, the Russian relief or- I
ganization which has been working with
the American Red Cross in the Crlnv '
"Tl?e evacuation of the Crimea a,
been a terrible nightmare," said Prin.
Lwoffs cablegram, "and the whole of
humanity may well shudder at the suf- i
fcrings it entails. I have appealed many
times to America, and never has the
heart of the nation failed me. The need ]
to-day anionc refugees is greater than
r.ny need which heretofore has arisen In
Near East Relief Bakes 8,500
Loaves of Bread Daily.
0 '
The N'fiir Bant Relief gave out yester- j
day the following copy of a cablegram
at received from Constantinople:
"One hundred anil twenty-five thou- '
sand Rum Ian refugees In Constantl-i
noplo. N'ear East Relief bakery Is gup- 1
plying 8,50# loaves >f bread daily. In
addition to the regular work of supplying
orphanages. Bakery is runniny
nlght and day. Nea; East Relief personnel
working for refugees In coop- I
ration with United States navy; aided
In transporting refugees from crowded
ships to United .States .Shipping Board
boat sailing for Serbia. Near East ReAn
Exceptional C
rr \JJVj
With Louii
in Ciun Metal and Pa
be had with petite I
Others come in Black
petite French heel.
r r rs~y r r r
tlHjtl CO
of Broadcloth, Kerrey
tailored; trim and distin
shades of Fawn, Gray
$3.50 b
/i a mbination in
ht#h Cammeya
qualify a
' rAMW
Stamped on a Shoe M
47-51 W 3^
Newark Store " "
lief trachoma hospital giving refugees,
children and old women hot baths and
food. Near East Relief workers running
information bureau at United
States Embassy. Personnel In readiness
to answer emergency calls. All American
organizations doing splendid work."
The cablegram was signed by Col.
James 1*. Coombs, recently reported lield
by Turkish Nationals in the Black Sea
port of Samsoun. No word of his release
has been received by the Near
East Relief. Madison avenue.
Can't See Where We, Outside
of League, Can Protest.
London, Nov. 27.?Commenting on the
American note to Great Britain concernning
Mesopotamlan oil. the Westminster
Gazette says to-day it regards it important
in the interest of International peace
that the allied countries should not establish
economic monopolies In taking over
large tracts from their late enemies.
"Nevertheless." the newspaper adds, "we
annot help feeling that a well developed
sense of humor would have caused tho
American note on the subject of the
Mesopotamlan oil fields to be couched
! in different terms."
The Guardian points out that the
United States has not ratified trie peace
treaty or covenant of the League of Nations
and has refused to undertake the
responsibilities of a mandatory anywhere.
It saye:
"They themselves control a vast proportion
of the world's oil resources, yet
Secretary of Slate Colby objects to arrangements
for exploiting Mesopotamlan
oil cn the ground that they constitute
a breach of the mandatory principle."
The Standard considers tho announcement
from Washington of the American
policy regarding the peace treaty and
mandates is of great interest, while
America's claim to equal right with
Great Britain in Mesopotamia, it says,
is important. . .
"So far as is known." adds the paper,
"the conquest of Mesopotamia did not
cost a. single* American life or a dollar
of American money. The cost was ah
; British, and since the war we have con;
tinued to sink scenes of millions a year
! in the country. The United States may
' have a reasonable case, but it is desirable
th.ii the ease should be fully explained.'*
In its comment the Star states it believes
the United States probably is
right in theory in refusing to be excluded
from participation in privileges
secured under the mandates provided for
in the treaty of peace.
"But when it sets up an equal claim
to Mesopotamlan oil," the paper continues,
"It justifies a suspicion of inter
to be brought into a 'hoteh potch' the
United States must put up its proportion
of the cost of obtaining it or, speaking
more broadly, It must make up its
mind whether it Ih going to be a partner
in the Ucasue of Nations or whether it
is going to retir- again behind the barrier
of the Monroe Doctrine and refuse
all entangling alliances with their risks
and profits."
\ inerlen lis Sjilil to Ilnve VInaneed
Capital Increase.
Berlin, Nov. 27.?It is reported the
Cobietizer Bank lias Increased its enpital
from 8,000,000 to 50.000,000 marks
by a loan from an American banking
association and has asked for permis- i
sion from the Finance Minister to remove
its headquarters from Coblenz to
Cologne Tliis rumor2 prompts Vor- !
on , ft to criticise the transaction us a I
- ?-p on the part of foreign Interests to
tr. >* ontrol of the oecup ed zone.'"
The newspaper expresses the belief
that the Coblenzer Bank will be used as
a "gateway for other similar loans to
banks and Industries and the buylrg up
of Herman interests with allied capital."
Tills is the first instance of a German
bank accepting outside aid and in the
past foreign capital has -not been permitted
to operate banks in Germany.
Novlk, Nov. 25.?The Turkish
Nationalists have agreed Anally to
authorize physicians only to propped
into the interior, according to a message
received from Dr. Dodd of the Near
ICast Relief, now at Hainsoun. Relief
workers will not benefit by this favor,
the message adds The Nationalists
have for a considerable time past denied
the Near Kast Relief permission to
earry on their work In the Interior part
or ir.ak' an investigation or ronnmoiii
WiNNiftn. Nov. 27.?Manitoba University
will r?c?lv( $a0'?,00O from the
Rockefeller Foundation for general endowments
of the faculty of medicine.
James A. MirLr.in, president of the
uhlverslty. announced to-day. The endowment
la pirt of a |5,000,000 grant
being made to Canadian universities, It
was stated.
ammeyer Offering
s XV Heels
tent Leather. Also t<>
'Yench heel in Russia
and White Satin with
and Moire. Stylishly
ictivc, in all the popular
and Brown.
0 $5.00
1 keeping icilh the
r standards oj
nd style.
cans Standard of Merit
VSt. New York
- 649 Broad St
i i
i. ll?j iSll. *V lvyii,
Exquisitely blended beads in light and
dark shadings, hand wrought in beau
tiful tapestry, conventional floral, or
antique designs.
I . i
Sale of
!. *
French Glove 'Kerchiefs
White linen with hand rolled, colored
henjs assorted colors.
Linen Glove 'Kerchiefs
EACH .35
Pure linen with three rows of spoke
Tape Border 'Kerchiefs
EACH ,50
Pure linen with assorted tape borders^ j
1-16 inch hem.
j V2 Inch Hem 'Kerchiefs
EACH .35
jj Pure linen with spoke stitched hem.
j Block Initial 'Kerchiefs
| Pure linen with block corner initial, j
! 1-16 inch hem.
Colored Linen 'Kerchiefs
EACH .75
Pure linen in rose French or light blue,
canary or pink, edged with white net.
Net Frilled 'Kerchiefs
1 I I
Pure linen edged with net frill.
Striped Linen 'Kerchiefs
EACH .50
Colored linen with black stripings. . j
Spoke Stitch 'Kerchiefs
each .50
Pure *linen with four rows of spoke
j stitching in solid border design.
Script Initial 'Kerchiefs
Pure linen with corner script initial; j
1 i-inch hem.
I |
Knalizh Sew in a Kits
""f""" I
!: 5.25
' Imported kit in colored morocco leather |
with scissors, thimble and other articles. '
Gold Leaf Purses
Gold leaf leather with double inside
1 compartment, engine turned design.
Imported Vanities
12.40 Tmt
Of cross grain Morocco in mac* or reu;
also in tan and gray suede. Fitted with
|| change puree, dorine and lipstick holder.
To Clone Out
A Limited Collection
o( About Fiftu
Formerly IS,00 to 50.00
Odd hats in a variety of colors, I
shapes and materials.
ij- ... . . I
l\. liuiu lijl/, J. , . V . ...
! SZAecSpecially <SJi
Women's & Mis.4
Fur Coats, Wi
| v
Trim'd Hudson Seal Coats
36 inch long full flare coats with belts.
Squirrel collar and cuff's.
Formerly 450.00 295.00
Hudson Seal Coats
Smart trotteur model made from fine
selected skins.
Fnrnrt>rlu .125.1)0 225.00
Trim'd Hudson Seal Coats
36 inch long flare model with contrasting
fur collar and cuffs.
Formerly 525.00 395.00
Hudson Seal Wraps
45 and 48 inch long models in various
graceful styles of selected pelts.
Formerly 850.00 550.00
Entire Stock Mink, Broc
Taupe Caracul Coats at
Women's Suits,
I -
at Reductions of
(Collection of Odd Dresses. 38.00
Formerly 65.00 to 95.00
Light colors in chiffon, georgette, taffeta,
silks and net for daytime and dance wear.
Collection of Odd Dresses. 54.00
Formerly 79.50 lo 150.00
Georgette in light colors, satin frocks, also
dance frocks in net, lace and taffeta. Also
serge and tricotine tailored frocks.
Day & Evening Frocks.... 75.00
Formerly 125.00 lo 195.00
Satm daytime frocks, light colored afternoon,
dinner and semi-evening frocks in georgette,
lace, net, taffeta.
Women's Day Coats... 45.00
Formerly 55.00 lo 65.00
of velour and silvertone: also fleece cloths in
gray and tan.
Plain & Fur Trim'd Coats 62.00
Formerly 79.50
Velour coats with taupe nutria collar and
cuffs; belted frostglow coats without fur:
deauville cloth wraf>s without fur.
Plain & Fur Trim'd Wraps 8$.90
Formerly 115.00. to 125.00
of veldyne in plain ^r fur trimmed styles;
also plain deauville cloth.
Misses' Suits, I
at Reductions of
Collection of Odd Frocks. 38.00
Formerly 65.00 to 95.00
Light colored crepe de chine or chiffon, dark
taffeta, figured Georgette or net.
Misses' Daytime Frocks .58.00
Formerly 89.50 to 95.00
Several chic model? of velveteen, chiffon
velvet, satin or Poiret twills. Sizes 14 to 18. "
Collection of Odd Dresses 88.00
Formerly 125.00 to 150.00
Tailored frocks of Poiret twill and tricotine
Afternoon frocks of velveteen or satin. Dinner
and dance frocks of lace and taffeta.
Women's Sport Apparel
Genuine "Worumbo"
Camel's Hair Coats vo.vu
Formerly 125.00
j| Full length model of pure camel's hair
without mixture of any other material.
"Glen Logan" Tweed
Suits 75.00
Formerly 100.00
Sport suits of tweeds, hand-loomed in
Scotland exclusively for this shop.
' ^ ^
Leather Sports Coats. 00.00
Formerly S5.00 to 100.00
Three-quarter and full length models in t
tan and black.
/ ?
;ller &>c o.
<\T <38 STREET
ses' High Quality
*aps and Scarfs
Natural Squirrel Coats
30 inch long models in various styles made
of selected clear blue pelts.
Formerly 595.00 450^00
Hudson Seal Wraps
40 inches long, of fine selected skins, large
shawl collar.
Formerly 695.00 450.00
Natural Squirrel# Wraps
Gracefully draped 48 inch long model of
fine selected blue skins.
Formerly 1150.00 850.00
Scotch Mole Wraps
48 inch long model of finely matched
selected mole skins.
Formerly 850.00 495.00
idtail, Ermine, Black and
Proportionate Reductions
from 20% to 50%
Plain & Fur Triin'd Wraps.88.00
Formerly 125.00
of veldyne with large collars of mole or taupe
nutria. Also plain veldyne with stitched
collars and bottoms. Sizes 14 to 18.
Misses' Fur Collar Wraps. 1 25.00
Formerly IS5.00 to 105.00
Graceful draped silhouettes in marvella and
vel de cygne with large fur collars of mole,
nutria or wolf. Sizes 14 to 18.
_ _ ? . . . - . z. 1 A/ k
Plain & Fur Trim'd Suits o-'f-.UVi
Formerly 75.00 to 95.00
of duvet )de :ine in plain tailored and fur
trimmed styles. Sizes 14 to 18.
A Collection of
About Two Hundred
Handmade Blouses
Formerly up to 25.00
10.00 ' ' j '
"White voile or batiste n button
' front or back styles; high or low i
necks; slip-on and lace-trimmed !|
ji types.
*1 . a.
T < \
Dresses & Coats
from 20% to 50%
Women's Fur Trim'd Suits 58.00
Formerly 80.50 to 95.00
of duvet de laine and velour with mole or
nutria, also plain styles, stitched effects or
embroidered pockets.
Plain & Fur Trim'd Suits.. 75.00
Formerly 110.00 to 135.00
of veldyne, velour, duvet de laine, trimmed
with mole or nutria. Also plain tailored.
Plain & Fur Trim'd Suits 125.00
Formerly up to 185.00
Elegant suits of duvet de laine and veldyne,
fur trimmed. Also strictly tailored types of
duvetyn and veldyne.
Fur-Collar Wrap-Coats... 05.00
Formerly up to 135.00
of veldyne, congo and bolivia; collars of mole,
taupe nutria and Australian opossum; also
j without fur trimming.
Duvetyn&Marvella Wraps 120.00
Formerly 145.00 to 150.00
Three distinctively elegant models developed
in these rich fabrics.
Women's Coats & Wraps 135.00
Formerly 150.00 to 195.00
Marvella, veldyne and orlanda with fur collars
or bandings of taupe wolf, beaver, mcle,
taupe nutria, squirrel or Australian opossum.
)resses & Coats
Necklaces of rare, semi-precious stones,
! novelty bracelets, plain and studded
i coiffure ornaments, dorines, gold vanities,
j mesh bags and bonbonnieres.
" ' !
;i - I: :
Sale of
. ;
Undergarments .[
( I
and Negligees
Hdk'f Linen Chemises
Regularly 10.75
! Envelope or straight chemises, tailored
j| or lace trimmed, some of white linen
. s with colored linen inserts.
Drawers and Bloomers
Regularly 9.75 and 10.75
j of handkerchief linen, straight or with
11 elastic at knee, tailored or lace trimmed
rj Hdk'f Linen Nightgowns j
Regularly 16.50 j
Straight and Empire models in pink or
white, some with colored inserts.
1 '
I Satin Envelope Chemises ]j
Regularly 3.95
Fine quality satin; hemstitched tailored j
model, ribbon shoulder straps. {
i v , '
Crepe de Chine Chemises
Regularly 6.95
j Envelope evening chemises with elastic
j top; Val lace trimmed.
I Silk Chemises
Regularly 11.75
To Clone Out
A Limited Collection
of About Sixty
Formerly 25.00 to 38.00
Hats developed in various colors, j
styles and materials for all occasions.
V v
Envelope or straight chemises of satin
or Georgette crepe, some lace trimmed. ,
I _
Albatross House Robes j
Regularly 16.50
of fine Albatross with hand stitched
collars and cuffs. I; ?
Negligees an d HouseCoa ts
Regularly 18.50
Attractive styles in taffeta silk, crepe ^
meteor, Georgette or crepe de chine.
Albatross House Robes
Regularly 26.50
China silk lined throughout and daintily
hand embroidered.
Negligees and Tea Gown
Regularly 89.00 to 195.00
45.00 65.00 95.00
Mostly one of a style; in Georgette crepe, j j
Brocade and silver cloth, many executed
in the private workrooms of this Shop.
Silk Jersey Petticoats
Regularly 8.95
StraigKhne model of fine quality silk
Jersey trimmed with fringe. In black,
navy, taupe, green or brown.

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