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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 25, 1921, Image 2

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tl e allied premiers at tlie earliest pos
sible moment is absolutely necessary.
Whether the conference should be held
in lxnidon or Paris has not yet been
''t-scussed. The meeting of the council
of ambus-ado i s, scheduled for this week,
Will not be held until next week.
The Germans in their note delivered
Wednesday asked that a joint commis
sion of exports fix the value of the
German deliveries on reparation ac
count, which they claimed already more
than equalled the 20,000,000,000 mark
tulal, while the reparations commission'*
sures showed a balance of 12,000.000,000
Marks due. It was pointed out in allied
quarters, however, that the German ex
perts already had been heard by the
commission before It fixed the valuation
of the German deliveries credited as
pajments against the 20,000,000,000
Communist Coup in Germany
Fails to Scare Allies.
bprLial (able to The New York Heb.mj>.
(upvriaht, i?il, bn Tub New \(BK Hera: d.
New York He raid lSureiui. 1
l.ondnn. Mareli ??. 1
If Germany calculated that the Com
munist coup d'etat which is reported to
have occurred in Hamburg and other
German cities might Influence British
public opinion against the enforcement
of the allied sanctions in connection with
the Berlin Government's refusal to ac
cept the Paris reparations , figures she
has again diametrically miscalculated
the result of the disorders. Indications
here to-day were that the news from
Germany had distinctly strengthened
1lie ha.n(is of the Lloyd George Govern
ment toward strong measures.
In naval circles here it was reported
that plans were made to seise Hamburg
and other German ports at the time of
the failure of the reparations confer
ence in London early this month. These
plans were shelved in the interest of
the Khineland action, in which the
?orces of Great Britain. France and Bel
gium advanced further into Germany.
But it was stated to-day that these
naval plans had been brought forward
again, this time it being proposed to go
into Hamburg, not for the purpose of
enforcing the allied sanctions, but to
protect British interests against revo
?Amoiiij the bankers and commercial
men here who at the time of the repara
tions conference doubted the a.bllity of
Germany to pay the 226,000,00u,000 marks
gold demanded of her there has been
a notable tendency during the last
twenty-four hours in favor of support
ing the Government, in view of another
German "So" to the allied reparations
demands. The report that the Allies
tuight Eeize the gold reserve of the
Reic.irbank was ridiculed, but in many
financial quarters in London it is be
lieved that other coercive measures now
are plainly indicated.
The German refusal of the demands of
the Interallied Reparations Commission
?has overshadowed the Silesian plebiscite
question, !t having been stated authori
i atively that there was now no real rea
son for settling the Upper Silesian prob
lem until Germany has, first of all, in
dicated her willingness to pay, at least
to the best of her ability. This attitude
was reflected when Tow Shaw (Labor)
suggested in the House of Commons to
night that tlie differences with Germany
over the amount of the reparations be
settled by arbitration. Mr. Shaw's pro
posal met with a storm of "noes" from
the benches and the Government refused
t o take any notice of the suggestion. It
was stated In the House of Commons
ThatGermanyhad been given every oppor
tunity to present her case and that the
Ueparntions Commission had decided it
fafter a full hearing.
French Consul~General Makes
Plea at Banquet.
Gaston Liebert, French Consul-Gen
erai. speaking last night at a. meeting |
of the New Vork Chapter of the Mili
' sry Ordor of the World War at the
fot>?.! Aator. mftdc a plea for the United
>mtes "to come In and Join France In
}>roourlng a settlement of the German
? ??imratlons Just as she Joined hands
?'1th us in crushing the beast."
"Tn all the history of International
ettlements," he said, "there has not
een a more insolent refusal to pay &
and Germany's refusal will not
paiis easily. The French burden tm get
ting more difficult every day and we
cannot allow Germany to avoid pay
j'cnt of the debt. Frenchmen hope
,viit America will consider no separate
re-sty. I know that sonio of the arti
cles of the Treaty of Versailles are
"aulty, and reservations are justified.
Wut I hope you 'ome In with us. If not.
TJerlin and Munich and the other large
'Sermon cities must be occupied."
Othar speakers were Major Ernest;
< Teg*, formerly of the Seventh Bedford- j
hire Regiment of the British Army.:
and a participant in tha battle of Jut- !
'and! Capt. Gloster Armstrong, British
?Vmirol-General, and Lieut. Arthur Mc
Xeogh. adjutant of CoL Whittlesey's
? T.oat Battalion."
House of Commons Agrees
With Government.
,'pedal Cabin to Turn Ntw YoeK Mbiulb.
f lfyrlffht, rHi, by Thi Nbw Yo*k Han*
Sf* York HrrtM Ritresa, 1
f/ondon, M?irh t4. J
The House of Commons to-day again
?onsiderad the principle of mandates
rid d'-fpitc the objection of the minor
Sty agreed to the Government's con
struction that once having accepted
the<e principles by ratify'!"1.* tne league
rif Nations covenant the House of Com
mons had no further say in framing
(he details, no matter what burdens,
! f .nan ial or otherwise, they imposed
Major Ormsby-Gore brought up the
sf riuestion by n.sklng what was to t>a dona
with the Mesopotamia n mandate in
xriew of the protests from the United
States and el:"1 where. The Government
replied that the mandates were before
the Leaguo of Nation* ' ouncti and the
J-iouse of Coraraoni had no further
Even so great ? friend of the 1/eague
?f Nations as Lord Robert Cecil ob
jected '<> this, asking thnt s!l the man
dritrs be submitted to ? selected com
mittee of tiie House of Commons s? the
l^eagU' of Nations Council could not
act urn the next annua) meeting.
N"o reply was made by the Govern
ment when It was asked what would be
<rtone about the protest from the United
fr' ates and other nations over tl><? terms
t>f the Mesopo ta m la n mandate. The
<"!overt tnent Anally closed the debate
with the assertion thro.gh an Under
Secretary that the details of the msn
riites were so complicated that ob
viously they could not l?e handled In
Rebate t" fore a select committee, much
less by i he House as a whole, and must
lie handt"d by the Government and its
K letter by Lord Bryce published In
tbs Timr* this morning declares that not
I P0*\y should 1 he House of Commons
h?vn the rlsht of supervising every
British mandate but the mandate of
every other nation accepting under the
League of Nations. Otherwise, he says,
the mandati s v ould be extremely liable
to abuse arid If the nations t ubscrlbing
to the LeHgue of Natioo'is do rot have
ihe opportunity of framing mandates
V e\ <?;)! liav? no opportunity of pro
fiting wlen <bused as long us the
k-ep within .?>?> strict letter.
Wart'ield Approves, Fruvne
Opposes and Edison Sees
No Advantage in It.
Don't Do Business With
'Bandits and Highwaymen.'
Says E. H. Onterbridge.
James Speyer Would Follow
the Business Lead Taken
by Great Britain.
The question adressed by The New
York Herai.d to various prominent
business men and publicists regard
ing their opinions on the advisability
of opening trade relations with Soviet
Russia has brought replies which in
dicate wide divergence of opinion ou
the subject.
While S. Davies Warfleld informed
this newspaper yesterday that he fa
vored immediate establishment of
trade relations with Russia, Hugh
Frayne, New York State organizer of
the American Federation of Labor,
declared himself to be opposed to any
agreement which might lead to recog
nition of the Bolshevist Government.
Ralph Peters expressed the opinion
that America should meet the request
of Russia in the most friendly man
ner, while Thomas A. Edison stated
that he could see no advantage for
this Government in the move. James
Speyer believes the question should
be setled on business considerations.
Both the American Defence Society
and the National Civic Federation
went on record as strenuously op
posed to any trade agreements with
the Soviets. Replies to The New
York Herai.d'8 question follow:
Baltimore, March 24.
To the Editor of The New York Hkkai.d :
In reply to your telegram as to an ex
pression of opli.lon in respect to Rus
sia having- asked the United States to
enter Into trade agreement following
Great Britain, 1 beg to say that in my
judgment the United States should im
mediately enter into trade relations with
Russia. One reason for the general
business decline in this country is that
foreign markets, owing to after war
conditions, have not been made avail
able to us. Not only should we enter
! into trade relations with Russia but vig
orous steps should be tanen to extend
our trade relations with all natlbns.
President Harding's purpose to Opt n up
the markets of the world to Anoer!:jt>>?
products is along the tight linos in \uy
Judgment, and to begin with Russia Is
highly desirable. Great Britain has been
advancing her commercial interests
throughout the world, while we have
been marking time altogether too long.
S. Davie a Warfield.
To the Editor of The New York Herald .
Wo have not been and are not at -war
?with Russia. Therefore, It seems to me
that the question of making a trade
agreement with that country should be
decided on sound business considera
tions. We should do what is best for
our people and our trade, regardless of
European politics or European preju
Russia can produce many tilings that
we can buy, and which the world needs,
and we produce and manufacture many
things that Russia needs. The sooner
normal trade relations are reestablished
all over the world the better it will be
for every one. Great Britain, aa usual,
! has taken the business view and shown
the way. James 8peter.
To the Editor of The New York Herald :
Replying to your Inquiry whether, In
mv opinion, wo should accept Russia's
>ropoaal to enter Into a trade agreement
with iier I would point out:
1. That such an agreem- nt would not
>e a recognition of the Russian Gov
, ornment by the United States.
2. That if. as The Herald reports, the
Russian Government has abandoned the
policy of stirring up revolution in other
countries the main reason for the'
United State* refusing to enter into any
relations, even commercial relations,
with Russia disappears.
S. That If the Russian people are will
ing to endure the Soviet Government
with the dictatorship enforced by the
leaders of the proletariat and the op
pression of the rest of the people It Is no
concern of other nations, and especially
It i* no reason for our refusing to trade
with thom.
4. That the Soviet Government of
Russia, with its twin pillar* of despot
ism at home and revolution abroad
being Inevitably destined to fall, the
vital Question to-day Is win thor the first
j stage of tlie collapse h is not already
; taken place. If ho. there I* every reason
j why other nations, and especially pro
gressive government*, should be willing
to have their merchants luiy and sell
| goods during the process ,,f ("construc
5. That ?s "the Kim iorn of ileave-,
cometh not with observation" so the
; beginning of the recovery of Russia
? from her political in antty wi 11 not be
!'sawy to discern, and leaet of all will it
j be proclaimed by l.enlne as a counter
revolution, or m a restoration, but
merely as a liiodiflt ;itlon enforced by
circumstance*. perhaps temporary In
their character, of certain features of
j the infalllblt Sov iet doctrines, while for
I the rest he and his associates ihe "old
gang" continue In control of the actual
Government, which, after all, If the all
, important factor in the situation.
That If t lie Soviot Government < m
not in fact?and rnimi * do not matter
1 ii? gradually trnn?form? d by l^enlno and
, hi* fellow builders Into some kind of
orgsnlistlon of Justice, liberty and equal
opportunity for nil the Rtl?' in people,
the only alternative- and f t v.ould i"i
Inevitable ?Is the man n hor >ha< k
compelling peace and establishing by
force adequate security for life, pros
perity and the just rewards of labor
T. That the phenomena reported from
I Rtiaaia seem to Indicate tit- beginning oi
j a. transformation of the Sorter Govern
nent and policies by the Soviet leaders
uem*el\*a, and. if oth?r nations
Martens Arrives in Moscow After Enforced Departure
From America and Makes Report on Soviet
Hopes in U. S. to Premier Lenine.
H> < AHT. M i l Ll ll-H.
Spec .at (?(.. r ... ,\l.' . *? jc i KIUI.U.
Copyripl.t. f " tii- 'I'iii X Mbb .. k I
Hk\ at.. Mai ''h 24. a ? ording ' ? n-ws
reoaivxd here from Moscow, Xikolal
Lenlne. Ru? lit; Soviet Prfm.-ir, ? ?s
asked Maxim Litvlnoff if he would re
'.o SO lo rlie United States a >.?? if
Vmbassador, and has invited Utviim f,
who has iiis headquarters in Rexal to
< ome to Moscow Lo discuss the propo- '1.
Ludwig i' A. K. Martens. Rus-.an
i Soviet "Ambassador," who v\;i.h es
1 wiled from the United States a - an u?
f desirable alien, and Shuiok (name
mutilated in transmission! arrived in
, Moscow at the end of February and
were received in "audience" by Lenine
and Georgevitoh Tchltcherin. Bolshe\ st
; Commissioner of Foreign Affairs, at Hie
Kremlin, where they made a verbal re
port on America and the possibility of
Russia reopening trade relations u ith
the United States.
benine before this had conferred with
' Soviet representatives in foreign < otin
i tries, who had b<en summoned to Mos
shouUl enooutago them in the work by
I removing the taboo they have hltht rto
maintained against Russia, at least to
; the extent of entering into trail ? agree
( ments with her.
Wbllbslbt, Mass., March . t
To the Editor of Thh New York Herald:
I am opposed at this time to any
recognition of the liussian Sox it t < lov
??rnment. Alba B. Johns"n.
Philadelphia, Pa., Mar. U 24.
i To the Editor of The New York Jf.w.d: j
| I believe that there wtll be no special
harm or special advantage in a trade
agreement with Russia such as Lloyd
George has juBft executed. Privat ad
visers tell me that conditions In Russia
are very bad?that they have very little
: gold to spend. The Tjloyd George agree
? ment was very carefully worded to pro.
: lect England against Bolshevism. . nd
any agreement which the United States
makes should be worded in the same
! way. Roger W. Babson.
Des Moines, Iowa, March 2 4
To the Editor of The Nkw York Hbraj.i
It is my personal opinion that the j
United Btates Government should not
enter into an agreement with Soviet
Russia which might be construed in any
way as any form of recognition of Soviet
Russia. George H. Trrribkkky,
President New Orleans Association of
be friendly, says pet^rs
request ofJu ^ ncin flnd a pracU
manncr, and ? w? ca . out ?
cally reasonable way ofca 1 ,nto
trade agreement we srtouw
it without delay.
There Is no doubt but w-ia ,
land has given the matter
< iMi. itlcration and we can safel}
lier lea,* These agreements should hell
tul HusslMia to restore their Govern
will remove some of the cx ?
have been given for the recent dls
turhnrires in ill&t coiinti J .
If the responsibility 'ov hvniF up >
their contracts can be made plain to th
r ?Zti?tZUZ al-y^een Z
ii zreatly resembles our o? n co
ind reauires the machinery ami
manufactured implements that we pro
duce in such large quantities in car
Ing on our own developmen^ T^o
no doubt that this movement ^ ill sreat
help to revive our
r.?mrfp. S? co?.id.r?.l?n ?<
trade agreement. u
There Ik no difference so .
result Is concerned between l,rolll!)1['"K
production for profit by a^ee snd lay
in* down conditions which make, or
which the producers think make,
"".AJl of Europe nu<st face the
The food and rav r.aterlal produt I in*
countries which formerly supplied Eu
rope arc diverting their supplies to tl _
trr and ou producers are b S
forced to meet abnormal conditio^
the result that thej are considering
a r(?duPtlon of their production.
VnlMi Europe lac,.- this fact and
that it m J--t restore the ??"->
nomlc balance befor. everything cl ?? ibe
resit of the world will be forced had
n,e level of production needed to hupp i
Hs ov? needs an,I Hurope will fac. a
l}'?^ Lewis L Olatiktc,
President the American Bxchange
j National Bank.
ptTTHHtrROir. March 24.
' . i j ?.,.?/ fm NrW VOtiK Hr.UA !.*>"?
My" Individual opinion
ty,e Government of the Lnited
"5Tu rss wi:
ever that this must not be construed U
i ^expression of the opton of th,
Chamber of Commerce of IMtts burgh.
I Marcus Uai h, President,
Chamber of Commerce. Pittsburgh
To ihr Editor of Tuf. Nf.w York Hkkai.p
I reel It would be n disastrous policy
to mike any agreement with the Soviet
^vern^ent There would be no trade
I advantage. Mr. Hoover ha, so adm^
'?;,xrr^n?o,,m;.n;n,' sz ?<
rKl le anarchic system, subver
* vf of all real civilisation and progress.
VI?. toitself the Bolshevik Oovern
Igndnwia' l^uWuft1lVretIirt\0?U?',|r
metu last much longer, would be to pro
long the life of a most dangerous sub
i verslve force since the collate of Pro*,
an militarism. The world.canrn?t ?U.
l-nlf free and half Soviet: the otn
' ome thing." if *TJkt
To ihr Editor of TMr. Nrv Vohh
K?lyln* to your in.:uh> I do not be.
, ve in officially recognising or .wing
I islness with bandits or highwaymen of
cow, on i|ue*>ion* of foreign policy anil I
the possibility of effecting nude treaties. |
Among thu.se were Kopp from Berlin, J
Hanetsky from Riga, Berzin from Hel- |
singfois. Rothstein from Teheran and
Kameneff, who had been in London.
MtvinoJT was the Soviet "Ambassador"
whom England fuelled more than a
yf iir ago for participating in arrant
propaganda, and refused to let him enter
the count'. > again. Since then he has
been the Baltic plenipotentiary of the
Soviet Government.
During the da; s of the Kronstadt re
volt Reval was i strange mixture of
excited Soviet commissioners and one
time grand duke Utvinoff, who is both
too fat and too timid for this sort of a
life, was pathetically anxious to get out
of this city. He made numerous efforts
to go aboard ships leaving this port, but
in every ease was refused by the cap
tain. There were kippers willing lo
take him aboard their vessels, because it
was reported that he would carry with
him a huge store of gold. But Liitvinoff
has a working knowledge of this type of
Baltic skippers, who might report such
a passenger as he would be missing arul
then retire to a life of luxury at the end
of the voyage, and declined to sail with
them. -
whatever nationality or wherever found.
Tn my opinion 110 exigencies of the pres
ent ruthless rulers of Russia should pre
vail upon honest people 10 wo anything
which would contribute to keeping them
in power and only the very credulous can
believe that they have become morally
converted. To deal with them is not
unlike trading with a notorious "fence."
who is known to deal chiefly in stolen
property. E. H. Outerbkidgk.
To the Editor of The New York Hkhai.d :
It might be important if Russia had
anything wo desired in exchange for our
good?, but she has not. AVe are both In
the agricultural business, but to England
it is of great importance.
Thomas A. Edison.
Opposition to resumption of trade re
lations with Russia by the United States
Government was expressed last night in
a letter to Secretary of State Hughes
from the National Civic Federation and
in a telegram to Secretary of Commerce
Hoover from the board of trustees of
the American Defence Society.
The letter to Secretary Hughes, signed
by Alton B. Parker, president of the
National Civic Federation, called atten
tion to a resolution adopted on January
13. which pledged the National Civic
Federation to "support the incoming
Administration iti its resistance against
the sinister commercial Interests and
fomentors of social unrest, who by
urging trade relations with the Soviet |
regime or direct recognition of it are |
working together to perpetuate the ]
chaos into which Russia has been j
plunged by Lenlne and Trotzky."
The telegram to Secretary Hoover, !
signed by E. R. Hooker, chairman of I
the board of trustees of the American
Defence Society, expressed "gratifica
tion on your prompt reaction against
the insidious proposals which recently
have come out of Russia."
Protection to Be Basis of
Recognition of Reds.
By thK Associated /'res*.
Tokio, March 24.?Viscount L'cliida,
the Foreign Minister, said in the Diet
to-day that the Powers fully recognized
that fir Eastern Siberia stood in spe
cial relatlorship to Japan, and that
there fore Japan's rights and interests
in that territory would receive their full
consideration. Their protection would
form a condition on which the Russian
Government would be recognized, he
A representative asked why Japan
was hesitating when It is rumored the
United States was contemplating open
ing trade with Russia, as this doubtless
would include the Far East, where, ho
declared. America had long been ambi
tious to gain a foothold. Masano Hani
hara., Vice-Foreign Minister, replied that
Japan was not negotiating with Russia
for a resumption of trade at present.
The Budget Committee of the House
of Representatives brought up 1 news
Taper report from the United States to
the effect that as a result of an agree
ment with Great Britain the United
States would concentrate her naval
strength In the Pacific.
Vice-Admiral Kato, the .Minister of
Marine, said that Judging from reports
in the possession of the authorities,
there was every reason to believe the
report groundless. Even if tt Were true.
Vice-Admiral Kato added, the question
was of such grave diplomatic Import
that discussion of it would bo undeslr
I *bl? ?
I'vutinued front Fust Page.
<la\. does not propose lo be stampeded
by the action initiated by other i'ouii
tries in dealing with the Soviet Gov
ernment. Tt does not intend to have Us
hand forced by a programme of com
petitive bidding for Russian commerce.
If financial loss results It will stand
that !"S?, believing the demands of the
piv ent and future require a more dis
interested statesmanship than is in
volv I in such a programme.
President Harding and his Secretary
of Slate are preparing to reestablish the
| relations of the United States with the
European and Asiatic worlds. Hussla
I and Ku.-.sian affairs must enter Into that
In his desire to have a clear purview
of the field before taking action, they
are especially interested in the Far East
ern portion of the world, and will want
to know just how the settlement of the
Russian question will affect matters in
the Pacific. They will want to know
whether Siberia is to be separated from
Russia proper, and if so whether Japan
proposes to control it directly or indi
rectly. They will want to know just
what attitude France and England pro
pose to take relative to maintaining the
territorial integrity of Russia, to which
the Wilson Administration commits <1
this country, and to which the present
Administration appears to be equally
In effect the Harding Administration. ,
i it is understood here, believes there I
should be a coordinated world policy :
toward Russia, and that leaping avidly j
at the bait thrown out by Lenine and j
made more attractive by an important I
change of policy may prevent the i
formulation of such a policy. The I
change in front of Lenine is not doubted, i
but there is niucn doubt as to the rea- i
sons 1'or it. It Ih not believed logical
that Leni?e would have made this I
change in position unless compelled to i
do so.
The evident purpose of the Lenine
Government to secure political recogni
tion by means of trade arrangements
Is also demonstrated In news coming
from London and Stockholm.
While the American oollcy remains j
t:i,<leu>rmin?a, it is understood, the de- j
t i.--ion to move slowly does not neces- j
sarily mean refusal to talk with envoys i
of the Soviet Government. Whether J
they will be received or not still is an ?
open question.
l or the most part Senators feel that
tiie sincerity of the apparent change of,
heart in the leaders of the Soviet Gov- 1
eminent must bo demonstrated by their
works. As Senator Moses <N. H.) put
it. "They must show works meet for re
pentance before we do anything."
Senator Watson (Ind.) ^ind Senator
t emerene (Ohio), the latter a Demo
crat ie member or the Foreign Relations
Committee, stated that the resumption of
Russian trade relations "should depend
on the facts presented."
"I would be glad to see trade open be
tween this country and Russia," Senator
Watson said, "and believe it would be for
the benefit of both countries. But first
I want to learn the terms on which this
will be done. I favor an investigation
and discission of the matter. I would
not favor acceptance of the Ruwsian
proposition until after full inquiry."
Comments from other Senators, includ
ing Colt (R. I.), Swanson (Va.) and
Capper (Kan.), were of a similar char
Says Red Chiefs Insisted Van
derlip Was *Vanderbilt
Jacob H. Rubin of Milwaukee, here
tofore widely known as an ardent So
cialist, spoke laot evening in the Town
Hall on "Russia from Within." Air.
Rubin testified recently before the House
and Senate Committees on Foreign Af
fairs regarding Russian trade conditions.
Upon *hat theme he spoke frankly last
; night.
He said he was utterly distrustful of
| the sincerity of the alleged renuncia
tions of former polities which Lenlne
professes to have espoused, adding: "If
T^enlne is sincere in his reformation let
j him come out like a man and say to
j the world, 'We have been wrong; we
i have ruined Russia by falst theories,
but we are done." Why does he not. If
ho is sincere, come out boldly and say:
! We'll lectori to its proper owners the
millions we have stolen n the name
i of a Soviet State?'
Mr. Rubin ridiculed t':>- Washington
i B Vanderlri concession , which were
granted whil<> he was still !n th? con
fidence of the Soviet chiefs In Moscow.
Those chiefs, he said firmly believed
Vanderlip to bo a Vanderbilt "I tried
to explain o them," said the lecturer,
"that this n.m was no Vanderbilt and
not even .Yank Vanderlip, with his
great New York banking connections,
but another Vanderlip. But they in
sisted that they merely mispronounced
the name, perhaps, and that the man
they were de-allng with was Mr. Vander
bilt. They billed him over Russia as
Vanderbilt. What they wanted was
Rood commerel ii propaganda In America,
and Washington Vanderlip has been for
them the greatest advance agent any
three ring show ever had."
I' .-'OyJ.
4b H n ?
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??! sV ? ' ?" -SPi/'CTIONS AMP SlAXESSFl'.. C>P : ./.;:iONK !
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SW THOMAS LA WRENCE when only a youth painted portraits of the nobility.
Boys' Norfolk Suits ?18.?5
Wearmoor Specifications ? Two Pairs
Trousers. Last Years Price *33.00
THOUGH the price is so much lower this season,
the quality is even finer, clue to our longer ap
plication to the task of making Wearmoor Standards
continually better. The fabrics are all wool, of course,
Herringbones and heather mixtures, in seasonable
Spring colorings, and showing-new wrinkles in styling.'
Compared with last year's price, the present price
means almost two for one.
Sizes 8 to IS.
A wide selection of Boys* Furnishings, Hats and Shoes.
Jtanklin Simon &Co.
Fifth Avenue, ^7th and 38th Streets
We are now showing a most
' extensive collection of
in the newest of pencil stripes, novelty
cheviots and ultra-smart plain color suitings
These are the newest suits received from our workrooms for
Spring, showing in every seam and line the benefit of the master
.Metropolitan craftsman's skill. They also show in their lowness
of price the benefit of all revisions so far made in the woolen
market. There are two and three-button single breasted models,
with softly rolled lapels and flap pockets, each style showing in
its smart lines a newness acceptable to the most critical taste.
The Finest Suits in New York at Fifty Dollars
Make Your Own Comparison
Other Suits from $45 to $78
2,400 Men's Summer Union Suits
Special 1.00
Fine quality athletic-style union Suits, made over
perfect-fitting measurements for our regular stock.
Fashioned of fancy woven materials and dimities.
Sizes 34 to 46. Main Floor
of/ *4th STREET

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