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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, May 13, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1922-05-13/ed-1/seq-6/

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^ 6 4 444
BIGAMY IS CHARGED
AGAINST VONSIATSKY
Woman in Paris Files Complaint
and Affidavits at .
U. S. Embassy.
ACTION HERE IS ASKED
Papers to Go to AttorneyGeneral
for Trial in
American Courts.
DENIES SHE IS A JEWESS
Claimant in France Seeks
Prosecution of Husband of
Mrs. Ream Stephens.
Special Cable to Tmr Nm* Yo*k Htolu.d.
Copuripht, 19t?, by Tim Nitw Yobk Hjiuld.
*iew xvm nrrnm nuimu. i
Pari*. May II. f
The matrimonial tangle of Anastase
Andreivltch Vonsiatsky growing out
of the ifact that the young Russian
engineer is accused of having married
a Russian girl. Mile. Liobouv Mouromsky,
at the Yalta Cathedral in the
Crimea two years ago and not having
obtained a divorce before marrying
Mrs. Marion Ream Stephens of Chicago,
entered a new phase this afternoon
when the first Mrs. Vonsiatsky
filed a complaint with the American
Embassy here charging Vonsiatsky
with bigamy.
Under a covering letter addressed
to Ambassador Herrick Mme. Vonsiatsky
enclosed a formal complaint to
the Attorney-General of the United
States demanding that the case be
nursued in the courts there in accord
anee with American laws.
Mme. Vonslatsky, who went to the
embassy accompanied by an Interpreter,
was received by Counselor Whitehouse,
who promised to forward the
dossier. In support of her contention
that she is Vonsiatsky's only legal wife a
certified photograph of the marriage
certificate Issued by the Talta Cathedra',
and bearing the stamp of the Moscow
Synodlcal Syndicate, was attached to the
complaint, as well as photographs, translations
and oririnals of various letters
in which Vonslatsky is said not only to
have recognised her as his wife, but
begged her a few days after his marriage
to Mrs. Stephens not to revea".
their secret and burn all papera and correspondence.
Consul Signs Affidavit.
An affidavit also is attached, signed
by the former American Consul at
Prague, stating the Vonsiatsky's agent
sought to obtain a statement from Mme.
Vonsiatsky's brother-in-law that she
was a Jewess and rot a Christian, and
also an affidavit, signed by Count Leo
Tolstoi Oiloslawakv nenhew of the lute
author, who is now In Paris, statins
that he knows both Vonslatsky and his
first wife to have been married anci
that she belonfts to the Christian faith.
This statement war sworn to before
United States Consul W. R. Scott in
Paris yesterday.
Other supporting1 documents are to be
forwarded as soon as action commences
In the American courts. The text of
Mme. Vonsiatsky's complaint to the AttOrney-Qeneral
of the United States,
which was obtained to-night by The
New York Herald correspondent, says:
"I, the undersigned, Mme. Liobouv
Mouromsky Vonslatsky, have the honor
to expose to you the following facts:
On the 31st of January, 1920, I contracted
a marriage with Anastase Andrei
vitch Vonslatsky before the High
Priest Nicola Vladlmirskl In the Cathedral
of Yalta in the Crimea, and In the
presenoe of four witnesses. This marriage,
celebrated in conformity with the
orthodox ritual, now Is contested by my
husband, who, having expatriated himself
to the United States after refusal
by the French Government to grant
mm a pormu dcsejour, has contracted a
second marriage In the Russian Cathedral
In New York city with Mra. Marion
R. Stephens of Ridley Park, Pa-, on the
Id of February, 1M2.
Make* Ckart* of Bigamy.
"This second marriage conatltutes the
crime of bigamy on the part of Anastase
Vonslatakol Vonaiatnky, as the reatilt of
which I therefore file complaint througn
the Intermediary, the Ambassador of the
United States In Paris, to be pursued
against Anastase Vonstatskol Vonsiatsky
In conformity with the laws of the
United States of America.
"In conformity with this complaint I
adjoin hereto,
"First: A certified photograph of the
act of marriage between myself and
Anastase Vonslatskoi Vonsiatsky.
"Senoild?A certificate establishing
that It Is the duty of the fiance to
procure and furnish on his own responsibility
all Indications relative to the
?-i?i vitii in mi rnspn ni marriage in
conformity ilh article 25, part 2 of the
civil code of Russia.
"Third?A certified photograph of
two letter* written by Anaataoe Vonslatskol
Vonslstsky before nhd after
his marriage with Mrs. Marlon R.
Stephens In which evidence Is Riven
that the legitimacy of his marriage
with me was never doubted until the
rlay he had the fear of commlttlnir the
crime of bigamy.
"Fourth?Various affidavits proving
my religion to be that of a Chrlsttnn.
"Assuring you that I am at your entire
disposition for any furthrr information
necessary to the pursuit of this
complaint and confident of. your high
spirit of Justice In this matter, i
am, Ac."
Prepared < feme to 1'. a.
.Mmr. Vonslatsky's lawyers also are
considering filing n demand f.,r th?
award of a temporary sub?lstenf' from
Vonelatsky pending the outcome of the
present Charges. They declare that it
Is unjust for a woman whose name appears
on the legal certificate of the
Russian Cathedral "?o he left starving
while Vonelatsky Is living in luxury
thousands of miles away."
At the same time earlier reports thn*
hflonslatsky offered $30 or $40 n week
to the Russian girl If she to'dd not
bother him were corrected to-dnv by
Mme. Vonelatsky. who declared that the
maximum offer received through Intermediaries
was only $40 a month, tf
necessary Mme. Vonslatsky Is prepared
to go to the United States to testify,
but It Is believed here that evidence
taken before the United States Consul
aworn tn and supported by documents
sow under preparation, will ba sufficient
SAYS BE
FOR 4 ST IE
Continued from First Page.
when can we get married % That In at
1 think of. When nothing will ever take
me away. Write me, dear, how you are
won't you? 1 am oo tired of everything
so tired I jus: want to rest and rest ir
your deat4 arms. It frightens m-t wher
I don't hoar from you. Let rj?? heat
soon. Oh, my clear. lam dead for you
just dead.
"Your Katiiithjo.
' Sunday?Guy hac just been In. H?
is lovely, but always when it is hot h?
i wilts a little. Good morning, dearesl
: darling dear?'
Would Tell n Tale of Theft.
Leigh said that fie had promised Beau1
vais that he would not tell any one thai
I the letters had been sold, but that hf
; would say they were four of a package
' stolen from the guide some time before
The sale of the papers took place lr
May of last year, according to the witness.
Leigh said that he and Johnson wenl
to Montreal on May 6 and saw Beauvais
in a Childs restaurant there the next
day. He said that on May 9 he was introduced
to Beauvais on the second Hoot
of the transportation building in St
James street, Montreal.
"What did Beauvais do?" asked Col
i William Rand of counsel for Stlllmari.
"He took some papers from the inside
! pocket of liis coat."
| "What were the papers?"
The witness replied that they wen
exhibits 82, 83, 84 and 83, the four letters
which were introduced yesterday as
having been written by Mrs. Stilimaii tt
Beauvais. Leigh said that he lookec
over the letters and returned them t<
Beauvais.
"What happened to them after that?'
he was asked.
"Beauvais gave them to Shr.ahan ant
Sheahan gave them to Mr. Homey," th?
witness said.
Judge Mills took up the Questioning
at this point and asked Leigh who h<
saw before he w<nt to Canada: JLeig:
replied that he had seen Mr. Horsey if
the office of Nlcoll, Venable, Fuller K
Sullivan, and that Mr. Horsey had tolc
him to go to Montreal with Sheahan and
get certain letters if he thought they
were worth getting.
"Did he mention any mmcy?" asked
Judge Mills.
"Yes," said Leigh, "he said that the>
would be worth $5,000."
"Was that the highest amount
named ?"
"No. Later he said that from $5,00(
to $10,000 would be paid, it 1 though!
they were worth it."
Meet Inn- Held in Kits Hotel.
Leigh then told of hi* Jcr.rney t<
Montreal and of meeting Khtaban in thi
i?tucr h ruuui ni uic jail* l*vai.
"I did not know It at the time," hi
said, "but I found out afterward tha
Heauvais was in a closet listening t(
what was said. ?Sheahan said that hi
| thought I could ouy letters from Beau
| vals for Mrs. Stillman for $25,000.
! said I couldn't pay that, but that !
| would like to see copies of the letters
I That's all there was to this conversa
i tion.
' "The next day Sheahan saw me a
i the Ritz, in my room, and said tha
j Beauvais wanted $25,000 for the letters
: I saw him at 12 o'clock that night am
! he assured me that at 9 o'clock th
I next morning Beauvais would havi
| copies of the letters. I said that tiv
! letter I had seen was not worth $5,000
! but Sheahan said that he had seei
I more, but that Beauvais had instructei
j him to say this was all he had."
Leigh said that Sheahan showed hir
I copies of another letter, which was en
! dearlng and poetical, and later took t
| his hotel copies of three more letters.
"Jimmy said he went to a safe deposl
I li _.i?u enlri Mm u-llnto
"and saw more litter*, but that the 11ml
of Beauvis'e patience had been reache
and he could not hold him. I instate
on him going back for more letters
Shenhan talked all the while of Beau
| vais's demand-for $25,600 and I said w
j could not pay that.
"When Sheaban came back later h
i brought copies of the three other letter
that you have there nntt said that Beau
vats was awfully nervous, and unless w<
gave him $25,000 it was all off. I thei
called Horsey on the telephone to Nov
York and at his request dictated to hi
J stenographer exhibits 84 and and 85 o
j the letters.
"I spoke to him of a copy of the thlri
letter, the 'broken flower' letter, am
was told to wait, there until he callei
| back. I told him that the letters wen
not worth $25,000 and that In my opinio:
Beouvals would take less.
"Horsey told me he would take th
1 express to Montreal and that I shouli
meet him on his arrival. Then 1
talked to Sheahan and told him tha
$25,000 would not be paid. He sali
! that he had Just left Beauvals and pu
him to bed. I met Horsey the nex
morning. We went to my room am
Sheahan phoned rne that the matter wa
all closed."
FIvndezvoiiH In Side Street.
Leigh next told of meeting Sheaha
and Beauvals In a side street an
Sheahan told him he had had n bn
t me with Beauvals, who did not trus
any one and was fearful of being ar
rested. Sheahan told Leigh, accordtn
to the witness, thnt he must not mak
any move that would warn Beauval
or give him the idea that he had an;
other motive than to buy the letter?
Sheahan tried to induce them to go t<
a. roadhouse to exchange the letter
as two men were passing up and down
tut Beauvals refused to go and lnslstei
1 on finishing up there.
The next meeting appears to havi
been in the transportation building
where Leigh says Beauvals sntd to him
"I notice you are covered. I have beet
a detective myself."
"I said I had $15,000," Leigh went on
"and you have eight letters written t<
you by Mrs. Stlllman. He said he hai
only four and wnnted $25,000. He sal'
i he would not sell them unless I agrec<
i to tell tills story, that they had beei
stolen. He snlil that Mrs. Btillman'e nt
; torneys knew that a pecknRe of letter
; hart been rifled anil that I should sni
i that these letters were taken from tha
; package."
"Then you lied to Bcauvala?" he wa
asked.
j ' its," said Leigh. "I lied to Beau
: vais to Ret the letters."
"You would have told any tie to Re
! the letters?"
"Yes, to a man of the character o
: Benuva's."
"What else did Beattvals say?"
"tie wanted me to Rive him the irione;
and I would not. I counted it In hi:
I presence and he said it was merited
! I told him It was only printed ar.i
; showed him He handed nie the letter:
i ne hy one and t read them and handei
(hem back to him. He told me I'd neve
ifet out of town altve If I doublecrosaei
him He pointed out three of Ids men
who. he said. were watching nie.",
I.i-rSh then told of roIiir to the Hani
of Montreal Bulldin>t, where they me
Mr. Horsey, who examined the letter
carefully and ?nld they were all rtRht
Mr*. Still in n ii on ttntnl.
The ease ntis adjourn'1,! a) the ton
elusion of this part of Leigh's testimony
but durins the earlier part of the heijr
I inR Mr Btlllman was on the vltnim
' stand. Hh* Was asked hv Mr. Hand t<
Write several sentences which he tilej
tated to her, amonR them "May 12, 1918,'
| "Krdd K. Benuvais" atul "We leavt
! Thrre Illvera at four o'clock to- lay.
I The notes were mai k?d for Identifies
I Hon bj Mr. Rand.
.Mr*. Kllllman also denied hovlna written
the letters signed "Kathitio.*
fthe took <lem when Mr. Rand handed
__ THE^
IS TOOK$15,000
LMAN LETTERS
. them to her and when asked if they
i were in her handwriting she said:
1 | "It looks like my handwriting, but it
; J is certainly not, as they are not my sen,
| tinients."
' "What do you mean by that?" a.-V*!
i ; .Mr Hand.
i "If people do not have such senti :
ments as expressed in that letter thev
would not write them, or at least I
i would no: "
At the opening of the hearing Referee
i Paniel J. Oleason admitted the letter
> dated April 20, 1918, but ruled out the
t so en 1 ltd "confession" letter which was
addressed to James A. Stillman. and
which mentioned Beuuvais. Several
times during the argument for its ad.
mission Mr. Rand tried to read part
a graphs. from the letter, but the referee
i refused to permit l! and refused also
i to allow counsel to tuesitor. Mrs. Stlll.
tr.an about the letter,
i With the end of to-day's hearing the
. case rests, unless lawyers for one side
or the other decide to reopen it to
t Introduce new evidence. If this is dono
i the hearings will be resumed next
t Thursday, and handwriting experts will
. be introduced by both sides.
Before she left for New York to-night
, Mrs. Stillman talked to reporters at
the homo of her lawyer, Mr. Mack.
. She said that the testimony of I.,eigh
regarding the purchase of tho letters
i whs "outrageous and preposterous" and
that the whole thing was a "frameup
by detectives."
j "Judge Mills and Mr. Mack asked
j ine 11 i via.-i viiiiing iu mi m; vu.n?.
i i she said. "I am. I am willing to close
> the case, to rest it,with the testimony
I of a gentleman who did stand at
> I the head of the greatest bank in the
j greatest city In the world/'
' i "Mr. Still mail closed his case in a
blaze of glory," said Mr. Mack, "but
I I would hate like hell to pay $15,000
for the blaze Of glory/'
Mrs. Stillman said: "He fought with
; gold, and the testimony of his own witj
nesses, us he closed the case showed
i that he had paid $15,0(X) for worthless
i scraps of paper. I am content to await
c the verdict."
I
I "AFRAID TO SMILE" tilRI, SUES.
| Miss Estelle Schindeiman. aged M.
I through Lester M. Kmmdt of 25S Broad'
| way, her guardian, has brought ?uit for
I $100,000 against the h'orhan Company.
' manufacturing chemists, of zro Kirtn
avenue, for the alleged use,\wlthout h.*r
t consent In writing, of her photograph <
in an advertisement bearing a legend.'
I "Afraid to Smile." .Miss Schir.delnmn
t alleges that the company has used her
photograph since November 1, J921, ih
newspaper, magazine and subway advertisements.
*
i Especia
t 1 Toumans Fifth.
i I Straw Ha
* I Treasonable ih
i I leading in style
; I a shape that a
I I to your own per.
Hand up
e | Scott'sgpndon Hatsfro
IYOUM/
Founded l86i
jS I Fifth Avt. at 4.
Our only store
o /"
s Anr
S
Clearar
| The F
j
;! Mme.Irei
t
m
10
The latest styles, consisting of tl
1 Department, a'so full assortmei
t READY Corsets made of (He f
YY'e offer them at these pi
$10.00 to $12.00 CORSETS
1 $14.00 to $16.00
J $16.00 to $20.00
i $20.00 to $25.00
$28.00 to $40.00
<
t Every Corset C
Elastic Corsets
Made of Imp
of ail types
A Full Assortmc
Tcf'tlvcly No Gooes Sent on A]
518 Fifth Ave.,
>
NEW YORK HERALD,
$30,000 CHASE BANK
BONDS ARE FOUND
Jacksonville Hotel Man Had
Bought Libertys; 8old
One to Bank.
Tack so Willi?, May 12.?The three
$10,000 Liberty bonds missing !rw connection
with the alleged theft of $510,000
from the Chase ICatlonnl Hank of
New York were found to-night through
Kyle Fox, proprietor of a local hotel,
who said he had bought them from a
man who gave hl.t name as Lawscn.
Later, Mr. Fox added, he sold one- of
the bonds to a local bank, which, according
to officials of the bank. Is now
In their possession.
special Ditpatch to Tub New Youk Hmurj). :
SAVANNAH, .May li. Jniinei lull urtedtivei
announced late to-day that John
\V. Vardeman and his wife, the latter
known also us "Feme Hollls," and
"Feme Du Barry," had made what virtually
was a confession of having
planned and carried out with Arthur
F. Chase the theft of $500,00'J securities
from the Chase National Bank in
New York.
Mrs. Vardomun said that Chase, the
bank guard under arrest In New York,
had substituted the paper package f?,
that containing Liberty bonds. She said
she visited Henry Hlrsch, the Jeweler
under arrest, anil tried to dispose of
$30,000 xif the bonds. She said he offered
$15,000 and she declined. The
next duy, however, according to her
story, she went into the building at
Broadway and Forty-fifth street, where
Hirsch's office was, and was robbed of
the bonds by a man who claimed to be
[an officer and wjio exclaimed: "You
j know these are stolen bonds."
She said she reported the loss to
Vardeman. He elipped $2.t*)0 In coupons,
and with that sum and $H3,000 In bonds.
| eame South. She said it was planned j
' for her to Join htm as soon as he had '
disposed of as many bonds as possi- I
ble. and that she and her husband I
and Chase were to sail for Europe, j
Passports already had been obtained.
Henry Hlrsch. diamond merchant at
Forty-fifth street and Broadway, was
arraigned In the Tombs Court yesterday
on a short affidavit charging suspicion
of grand larceny in connection
with the Chase National Bank theft.
Magistrate Corrlgar continued Hirsch's
bail of $30,000 and set May 19 for an
examination.
- * I
wY'ou
Avenue 48^ j
rts
, price
and of ft s
informs | j*
sonality ? ft
it life 1
mTicaM ^ j
~v:
iual
ice Sale
amous
ie Corsets
Day
le sample lines of our Wholesale
it of all models of our SEMI
ugnest grade imported materials,
lenomenally low prices.
&. 0 0 and (). 0 0
/ . 0 0 and y.i)0 j
$.0 0 and I 0.0 0 I
J 2.0 0 and 1 4.00
I b.OOand 1 8.00
arefully Fitted.
> and Slip-Ons
orted Fabrics
at $3.50 up
mt of Brassieres
pproval, Credited or Exchanged.
f Bet. 43d and 44th Sts.
SATURDAY, MAY 13,
ZEPPELIN COMPANY
FIGHTS D. S. DEAL
Schuette Institutes Libel Ac
tion for Uliarges of Nellm?
Out Secrets.
Berlin. May 12 (Associated Press).
?An action alleging libel hag been instituted
by Prof. Johann Schuette of
the Scluiette-Dauz Airship Company
against the Zeppelin Company.
The Zeppelin concern is said openly
to have insinuated that Prof. Schuette's
agreement with the General Air Service
nf America probably would ,revea.
the unconditional surrender to foreign
interests of notable German Inventions,
and further to have claimed priority
rights to patents not now controled
by Schuette.
The Zeppelin concern Intimates that
It shortly will proceed legally to establish
Its right to the patents in question.
It hints that the American corporation
probably will be called on to
contest tho suit, as the patents on
which it claims to own control probably
are the same as those registered
by Schuette In Germany, whjch largely
"constitute the intellectual property of
Count Zeppelin."
The forthcoming suit is expected to
involve litigation by both the German
airship concerns over patents which for
a long time have been the source of hostility
between them. The Zeppelin concern
recently concluded an alliance with
Spanish and American financial interests
with the purpose of founding a
transoceanic tlr service.
During the recent visit to the United
States of Dr. Schu .te it was said that
he hud signed contracts giving the General
Air Service Company the manufacturers'
rights apd patent Interests of
the Schuette-Danz airships for the entire
world. Dr. Schuette was quoted
ii.? having said these rights would give
the United States the premier position
' (i Portrait of My Mother,
' | James McNeill Whistler
V (National Gallery, L
4 9oi
^ Z7"jzjfj
' For the flowers Mother will
get on Mother's Day, of
u course. Her wedding pres(
ent vases have been broken
lo years ago?the housemaid
just dropped the Cloisonne
Uncle Ben gave her for her
birthday, and now Mother
sighs as she looks around
and says, "These flowers
are locely, but I haven't a
thing to put them in."
We have!
A graceful silver vase, in Colonial
design, $7.94
, Main Floor Broadway
Shimmering hand-made vases of
pale green or pale blue luster,
$3.96 and $7.94
Basement, 34th Street, Front.
A Chinese vase of gray-green
Celadon, $324
[Far Fast, Fourth Floor.
A glass flower-basket in beautiful
colors, $324 and $4.24
Basement, Center.
For Her
Comfort
For the lazy hours in the
afternoon when Mother
goes upstairs for forty winks
?for the comfortable hours
in the evening when she
just wants to "finish this
book before I go to bed,
my dear?" there are soft,
cozy negligees and slippers.
On our third floor you will
find:
An albatross negligee in soft helie.
trope color with figured chal it
collar and cuffs, $11J >
A crept hack Mtin negligee in
lavender, $12.74
A crepe ?atin breakfast coat with
frilly Georgette ruffles, $12.89
Charming boudoir slippers of
quilted satin. $2.49
Third Floor, :11th street.
b $
\/$[j Hert
, 1922.
MINERS MADE MAN
GIVE $300 TO UNIOD
Testifies He Was Forced tc
Pay Sum Just Before Armed
March Began.
Chari.bk Town, W. Va., May 12 (Associated
Tress).?The name of Mrs
Fred Mooney, with the notation "O. K."
among indorsements on a check Dr. W
F. Harless of Clothier said lie was
forced to Rive to union men at the time
of the armed march into Dogan county
appeared in evidence in the trial of William
Blizzard here to-day. The cheek
was presented during the testimony ol
the doctor, who said he wrote it aftoi
being told he'would "have to" contribute
to the $300 allotment of the Clothier
local of the mine union.
J. W. Swanner, a member of thai
local, was uio oniy mun nc mirw ui
those who made the demand of him, and
the check for $114 was made payable tc
Swanner. His name appeared in the indorsements.
followed by the "O. K." ol
Mrs. Fred. Moonoy. No effort was madi
to identify it at this lime as the signature
of the wife of Fred Mooney, secretary-treasurer
of District No. 17,
United Mine Workers c.f America, whe
acts as her husband's secretary at the
district headquarters.
Dr. Harless testified that the automobile
of S. P. Embry was -fired on by
a group of armed men the night ol
t August 12, about two weeks before the
! actual marching against I-ogan began.
He also told of many visits to the firing
line while the battle was on and
attending some of the men wounded
there.
GOV. COOPER CONFIRMED.
Washington, May 12.?The nomination
Of Gov. Cooper of South Carolina te
be a member of the Federal Farm Loan
Board, vico Asbury F. Lever, resigned,
was confirmed by the Senate to-night.
The nomination of Henry O'Malley of
Washington State to be Commissioner
of Fish and Fisheries, vice Hugh M.
Smith, resigned, also was confirmed.
Lsfflotf
15 TTJ1 VERY Sunday mo
JM his aged mother (th
to the door of old (
as was his habit, bowin
and then hastening av
friends at the studio.
We cannot all show our i
old fashioned courtesy,
especially tender act of
thoughtful gift, mark tc
and particularly our mo
H|
Accessi
Mother's
Do you remember when yt
how you ravaged Mother'!
yourself to handkerchiefs e
her jewelry and her scarfsher
gloves?
1:1 ....
iviutncr UK.es pretty tilings ju
your chance for reparation!
An exquisite seed-pearl broo
A topaz brooch, with setting <
A comb of crystal shell in fa
A sautoir of real white jade,
An amethyst sautoir.
An imported handkerchief. ?
A dainty bottle of Grenovill
A real Spanish face scarf, in
Main
A shopping Oxford lorgnette
llalcony
Bo
There are many kinds of mc
be the young, energetic kind
sister. Or she may be the
children and grandchildren
will appreciate the gift of a
list of suggestions:
Queen Victoria
Maria Chapdelaine
Paget from a Garden Note-B
American Portraits
Luncheons
A Traveller in Little Things
Q * Main Floor, 3/1
tld Square ^
*
[ IHUH
1 RHHS1
?? mi . i
. /"
ie/ibH
f
rning Whistler escorted
ie subject of this portrait)
Chelsea Church, London,
g to her as she entered,
vay to meet his witty
mothers the same gentle,
But we can, by some
consideration, by some
>morrow as all mothers'
ither's day. * '
k *
ories to
Costume
>u and Sister were smallcr-v
r drawer? How you helped
md perfume?how you wore
-and simply walked off with
ist as well as you do. Here's
eh, $28.50
of 14-karat solid cha*ed gold, $17.89
n design, with rhinestones. SI 1.48
hand-carved, $4.96
f5.94
:dged with real duchcsse lace, $2.89
le'a delicious perfume, Chaine d'Or,
, $2.14
ivory or black, $9.94
Floor.
, silver-chased, $15.74
Rear.
J .
OkS
ithers, of course. Yours rnay
who is taken for your older
frail, lovable mother whose
adore her. In any case she
book. Below you will find a
Lylton Strachey $4.19
Lotih Hemeron 1.64
look Mri. Francis King 2.54
Gamaliel Bradford 2.94
Mary Roland 1.69
W. H. Hudson 2.54
th Street, Rear.
W/W t
N
I
i ?
Mother's Day |\jj
Tomorrow, Sunday. IrA
May 14, 1922,
Linens \\ ,
Haven't you heard Mother \ Ah. \
say that she toculd like a w
nice table cover?a piec^of |T
that Italian work, for the
mahogany tabic? Or, per- f J
haps, you happen to know
that the Oriental table
runner she's always liked
so well is wearing out?
We suggest:
A piece of Italian cut-work in
creamy linen with insert* of
real filet. 12x18 inche3, $3.19
18x27 inches. $6.94
Second Floor, Center, Rear.
A Japanese embroidered table
strip in olive and pray, $4.94
A cerise strip of Japanese brocade
$5.94
Fourth Floor. Center.
<nso
Sewing
Baskets
The days of making little
romper suits and sailor
dresses may have gone long
ago1- as well as the days
of ribbed stockings with
enormous and heart-breaking
holes, but just the same,
Mother will appreciate a
sewing basket, or a sewing
stand.
We are offering:
A sewing basket with spray of
band-made satin flowers on the
cover, S5.74
Fourth Floor, the French
nwni.
A wicker sewing basket with rose
or French blue leather top,
stamped in gold, $17*9
Main Floor. Slth Street.
A Martha Washington sewing
sjand of solid mahogany, $20.48
A charming Priscilla sewing stand
of painted wood, $12.24
Sixth Floor.
/? .
W mbew
York ^,'1^

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