The New York Times from New York, New York on June 5, 1910 · Page 46
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 46

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 5, 1910
Page 46
Start Free Trial

0 8 THE NEW YORK TIMES. SUNDAY, JUNE 5. V 1910. : THE TIMES' S SPECIAL CABLE BIS PA TCHES I ol DE YOUNG TO POSH PANAMA CANAL FAIR While Abroad He Will Seek Co-, operation for San Francisco Exposition in 1915. DINNER TO MRS. D. J. HILL Mr. Clinton Pain Entertains Ambassador Wlfs In Paris Miss Nor-ton of Boston, to Wed. Marrvol Tranul laal I TVirrteaa Tele graph to The Saw Vrk Tlmca. . PAHIS, June 4. by telegraph to Cllfden, Ireland; thence by wireless.) M. H. e Young- of San Francisco. Mrs. Ze Toting, and their daughters are at the Hotel Vendome and will remain In France probably until August, when they will visit London. Mr. De Young Is the Director of the International Exposition in celebration of the opening of the Panama Canal, to be held In 8an Francisco in 1015, and while in Europe he will naturally learn all he can about the co-operation In this great enterprise which may be expected from the .political and commercial powers on this side of the globe. He declares himself absolutely certain of the success of the exposition in view of the fact that all the funds which will be required from the local community have already been subscribed. Edward Van Wyck Rossiter, Vice President of the New York Central Railroad, who was here for- several weeks In connection with placing a bond issue of the Big Four system, has gone to London. Martin Beck, the vaudeville manager, after a few days in Paris, has left for Berlin. , Wirilam E. Corey, President of the United States Steel Corporation, expects to sail for New York about July 1. Mrs. Corey will remain in Europe some months longer, going to England probably toward the end of the Summer. Gem Stewart L. Woodford was at the Ritz- for some day this week, having completed his diplomatic mission In Europe in connection with the Hudson-Ful'on commemoration. He came from Oberammergau, where he had seen the " Passion Play." Gen. J. H. Smith, U. S. A., (retired.) whose speeches in the Far East about Anglo-Saxon blood being thicker than ator made him famous In Europe at the time of the American occupation of the Philippines, Is tn Paris. He Is the object of many eocil attentions on the part of English residents. Mr. and Mrs. De Groot and Miss Adelaide D Groot of New York are a-utomobiling in' the south of France, chiefly In the Riviera. . Mr. and Mrs. John R. Chadwick will return to Paris from Carlsbad on June SO, and expect to sail for America on July 6. William P. TCno. of New York, to , whom Parisians confess that they owe much in the way of reform in the regulation of street traffic, is back in Paris. Since his ideas in this respect have been put Into practice here the number of street accidents and the fre-U cjuency of street blockades have great ly diminished The American group of the Lyceum held a memorable celebration on Decoration Day. Ambassador and Mrs. Bacon, Baroness Graffenrjed, Mrs. David J. Hill, wife of the American Ambassador at Berlin; Andrew D. W hjte. Peace Commissioner at The Hague; Gen. Winslow, Prof. J. Mark Baldwin. Kitty Cheatham. Consul Gen eral Mason and Mrs. Mason, Com mander Chaplin, and Major Bentley Montague, were among those present A dinner was given at the Hotel Continental this week by Mrs. Clinton Paine in honor of Mrs. David J. Hill. Mrs. James Brown Potter Is at the Astoria. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Brown have come from London to the Rltz Uy motor. For the event at the Saint-Cloud race course on Tuesday Mrs. F. J, Otis and Miss Margaret Shonts drove thither in ths Due de Noallles's drag. Miss Mabel F. Norton of Boston is engaged to marry Harry E. Dickinson of the Egyptian Survey Department, the headquarters of which are at Cairo. The wedding will take place In Paris " some time this month. Miss Norton Is with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hubert Norton, at the Hotel Majestic. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Roosevelt and Mra Cornelia Roosevelt are at Evtan les-Balna Gen. Rush - C. Hawkins, formerly Commander of the famous Hawkins Zouaves and one of the oldest surviv ing leaders of the American civil war white haired but radiant still, Is at the , Hotel Continental. He says this Is the last visit he will ever make to Eu rope. -. Among the American women seen at the Longchamps races last Sunday were Mrs. Joseph Widener, Mrs. Charles Carroll, Mrs. F. C. Lawrence and Miss Lawrenc. .Mrs. L. Gardiner. Mrs. Hamilton KusmII, and Mrs. Ed-gar Stern. Mrs. George E. Tllford came to Parts on Monday from Cherbourg by automobile. Mrs. George Gould and Mrs. King-don have gone to the new hotel recently opened at Versailles, after a short tay in Paris. Mrs. J. McKean of Philadelphia has come to "Paris by motor from Baden Baden. . Mrs. 3. Levy and Mra JV. F. Carter f New York left the Hotel Majestic on Thursday for Switzerland by auto mobile. The Holy Trinity charity entertain tnent at the; Salle. GaVeau on ThAcadMj evening; produced $4,000. Among the American artists who aided In organising the affair were Julius Stewart and Walter Gay. The tableauarlvants tn reproduction of famous paintings were exquisite. Mrs. Russell, airs. Gwynne, Mrs. Spottiswood, Mrs. O. R. Graham, Miss Graham, Mrs. Coudert. Mrs. Campbell, Mrs. Tevis, Mrs. Benedict. Mrs. Warden, Mrs. Clinch Smith, and several French ladies took part In them. The singing of airs from " Tosca " and - Madam Butterfly " by Mary Garden was received with great enthusiasm. Jesse Lewlsohn isrln Parts, and !s said to be In a very precarious state of health. It Is understood that Mrs. Robert Bacon, the wife M the American Ambassador, expects to salL for America in a fortnight. She will probably return to Paris after a brief absence. GosbId is busy with the report of the I ttnnrndphlnv mflrHfl.a ef thA lAn of Mr. "'' o w- . Bacon to a girl residing; in Philadelphia, and with this prospect Mrs. Bacon's voyage Is naturally associated, No announcement about the matter, however, has yet'been made In Paris. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Curtlss of New York have come to the Hotel Ritx from Vienna. Mrs. White of Buffalo and her daughter. Countess Marie Laiisch of Vienna, have left the Hotel Astoria for a motor tour In Brittany. Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Mackay are closing their flat In the Place du Palais-Bourbon, and will spend the Bummer at Lenox. Mr. and Mrs. A. Lanfear Norrie of New York will go In a few days to their Summer place In Switzerland. Admiral Baldwin, U. S. N.. and Mrs. Baldwin are at the Hotel Domlnlci, and recently attended many notable social functions. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Whltehouse are now In Parts. They will return to America next month. EU0T-P0ST WEQD1NS. Laiy Barrymore Gives a House to Her Daughter presents from Royalties. Bpccin cable to Tira New York Tims. LONDON, June 4. All arrangements are now complete for the wedding on June 22 of Montague Eliot to Miss Nellie Post Lady Barrymore has sent out Invitations for the ceremony at St. George's Church, Hanover Square, and for a reception at her commodious house In Hill Street. Mayfair, where the numerous handsome presents will be on view. Lady Barrymore. Miss Post's mother, was the daughter of Gen. WadBworth, who fell in the Battle of the Wilderness. The marriage is entirely a love match, and neither Miss Post nor her fiance has a superabundance of this world's goods. Montague Eliot was a groom-in-waiting to the late King, and it Is hoped that he may have the appointment confirmed In the new reign. The newly married pair will make their home In London, and Lady Barrymore Is giving them a house in Wyndham Place, which she is furnishing throughout. She also gives her daughter a beautiful necklace of rubles and diamonds, while Lord Barrymore's gifts to his stepdaughter include a piano and a substantial check, the latter a form of present that has been chosen by many of her American rela tives and friends. The Duke and Duchess of Connaught. Princess Patricia and Prince Arthur of I Connaught, and the Crown Prince and THnH. - c J . . lucres ui oweaen are ail sending gilts to the bride. There would have been a W "' gathering at the wedding But for the Court mourning. Mrs. Charles Eliot, the bridegroom's mother, has given her daughter-in-law-elect some delightful antique family treasures, snd Mra Rogers is giving her a check. The bride's picture dress will be smothered In priceless old lace, and her Brussels lace veil will be held in place by a wreath of orange blossoms. Her only Jewel will be a pendant given by the bridegroom. There are to be a couple of pages. Lady Barrymore's younger daughter. Miss Dorothy Smith-Barry, half-sister of the bride, will be Vie chief brides maid, while Miss Claire Frewen and the small daughter of Sir Bache and Lady Cunard will be among the others, miss Mildred Carter's maniase to Lord Acheson will take place the day before Miss Post's, so neither can be bridesmaid to the other. Miss Post, by the way. Is the only one of three American brides this month to give the order for her wedding gown to a London dressmaker, both Miss Drexel and Miss Carter having their troua seaus made in Paris. Mra Ridgley Carter and Miss Mildred Carter are expected in town to-morrow, when the final arrangements will be made for the wedding.- It had been unaer consideration to modify the festivities, but It is probable that all will stand as originally intended and that the reception win take place at Dorchester House. The late King and Queen Alexandra were both to attend this wedding, and the date waa changed to suit their plana To Produce "The Piper" In July. Spcl1 Cable to Thb New York Times. LONDON. June 4. Josephine Preston Peabody's prize play, " The Piper," the production of which at Stratford-Mi-Avon was postponed owing to the death of King Edward, will be given on July '11 In the course of the Summer Shakespearean festival, which will be held at Stratford from July 25 to Aug. 13. Marion Terry has been engaged for the part of Veronica. The Divine Sarah on Tour. PARIS. May 27. Sarah Bernhardt Is to be seen In the French provinces fo, everai weeas to come, having closed her theatre here for the season with a presentation of M La Dame aux Camillas." She will go to another town every day, and will give a performance every evening. Then she lAtends to take a month's rest In her castle of Bells Isle-on-the-Sea, In Brittany. And In September she is to appear In London at the Coliseum. In October she will go to ths United States, where she will remain for a few months. The great actress sets the moat remark- mw 01 numan energy in modern times. After her final MrrormuM . ths Theatre 8arah-Brnhrrf ih. mk Jl7fr.nh .-r ivr noma, wnere ana start 4 1 Tr 1 Drawing by L. Sabattier of Caruso Singing. ( J ' . - i. J - iJl ;.!i:4.r-::i'i.Si.., A gpaafal CabU to Thi Naw York Times. PARIS, June 4. Enrico Caruso continues to be a good deal of a Hon for Parisians. He lunches every day at the Cafe de la Paix, and always has about him as g-uests a group of six or eight friends, less fortunate in this world's goods than himself, for whose food and drink he smilingly pays. Caruso has with him a younger brother, Luigi, from Naples, and Lulgl fairly revels in the unaccustomed luxury of his new existence. He drinks the best wines and smokes the finest cigars ad lib., while Enrico pretends not to be in the least degree aware that any surprising experience has come to his brother. STARS AND STRIPES FLY AT TEMPELHOF German-American War Veterans Greeted by Crown Prince at Review Near Berlin. ' RUSH OF TOURISTS BEGINS I Hotels at German Capital and Water ing Places Are Rapidly Filling Up with Americana. 8pcti Cabi to Ths New York Timxs. BERLIN. June 4. The Stars and Stripes flew for the first time at Tetn- plehof field. Berlin's famous military parade ground, last Wednesday. They were hoisted by the visiting delegation of German-American war veterans who attended the annual Spring review of the guards at the special invitation of the Kaiser. The grlxzled warriors who once fought under von Moltke, but are now loyal citizens of the United States, had a conspicuous place on the review field, and In their striking uniforms became the cynosure of all eyes. The Crown Prince, who represented the Kaiser at the review, saluted the American colors smilingly and respectfully as he rode by, and when the re view was over he exchanged personal greetings with the veterans and bade them a hearty welcome to their fatherland. " Minute Men " uniforms of the " Washington Guard," the exact counterpart of the trappings worn by the Colonial troops during the Revolution, attracted particular attention from the huge concourse of spectators assembled at Tempelhof field for Germany's most brilliant military spectacle. Richard Moeller, the leader of the visiting veterans, was honored by an Invitation to dine , with the royal family at the Berlin castle on Wednesday evening. The veterans, who were greeted by the King of Saxony last Sunday before coming to Berlin, have now scattered throughout the country for the purpose of revisiting old battlefields and looking up family relations. They promise to reassemble at Berlin tn time to participate In the local Fourth of July celebration. The parade drew hundreds of American tourists to Tempelhof field. They were keenly disappointed not to see the Kaiser, but were richly compensated by the presence of the Crown Prince, the King and Queen of the Belgians, the Prince Teal Tao of China, each 'accompanied by a glittering suite. Miss Hln daughter of the Ambassador, watched the parade from the automobile of the Harold McCormicks of Chicago, who left the next day for Vienna to continue their motor jaunt through Europe. Henry C Emery, one of the American Tariff Commissioners sent here to pry Into the mysteries ef the German tariff, waa another American spectator. , The hotels are crammed to the limit with visitors from the United States. Bach week's arrivals seem to outnumber those of the week before, and there ia no longer any doubt that the tourist season of 1910 will obliterate I all past recorda From rrlh4 vr Nmhelm. Wlldun- uwmiji, Ajssinren. uastfin. anil aUManuMSk tnMMm hnilaaUlnn TnllsmXdlnara . The appearance of Slgnor Scottl in the title part of " F&lstaff was await ed by tho musio connoisseurs of Paris with a great deal of excitement. The greatest Falstaff on the operatic stage had never before been heard in the part in this city. The longing for that pleasure was heightened by Seoul's admir able participation as Scarpla In the gala matinee of " Tosca given at the Opera Comlque on Wednesday for the raising of funds for the monument to be erected to the memory of Sardou. Geraldine Farrar. another of the Metropolitan singers, filled the rtle of Floria, Both charmed the enormous audience, which packed the house from top to bottom. that the American rush, present and prospective, exceeds anything ever known before. Martin Beck of New York, described in the German press as the American vaudeville king." left Berlin yesterday in his automobile for i Carlsbad, after having completed arrangements for the establii hment of a great music hall in the Kajder's capital In conjunction with his English partners. ' United States Consul General and Mra Thackara are on their annual cycling tour in -Southern Germany. Austria, and Switzerland, accompanied by Assistant Secretary of State Adee. Miss Gertrude G. Rothschild of New York has arrived in Berlin on a visit to Mr. and Mra Paul Hartog of Kur-fUrstendamm. Mr. and Mrs, Philip Phoenix of New York have arrived at the Hotel Adlon. German yachtsmen sre anxiously awaiting the arrival of the new American racing yacht Westward, built by the Herreshoffs and said to be now on the way to Hamburg for the Lower Elbe regatta on June 21. She is expected to compete against the Kaiser's Meteor and Herr Krupn's Germanla, old-time local rivals, durfng Kiel week. The Westward's owner, according to the German press, is Smith Cahran of New York. Herman Bidder was the guest of honor at a luncheon at the Hotel Adlon on Thursday, those present Including the principal Berlin editors and American newspaper correspondents. ' To night Mr. and Mrs. Rldder dined at the home of G tint her Thomas, local representative of the New Yorker Staats- Zeltung. The guests are to Include Ambassador Hill, Herr von Eucken- Addenhausen. the Oldenburg Minister at the Prussian Court; Dr. Klilgmann, the diplomatic representative of Hamburg. Bremen, and LQbeck at Berlin. and Prof. Passkowsky of the University Berlin. George Ehret and his daughter, the Baroness von Zedlitz of New York, and Mrs. J. K. Ogden Sherwood of New York have arrived in Berlin. Alfred Hertz of the Metropolitan Opera Is making his annual sojourn In Berlin: . x EXPLAINS DIVORCES -HERE- German Jurist Saya Frequency Is Due to Economic Conditions. Special CabU to THS New YORK Ttarsa BERLIN, June 4. Judge Karl von Lewinsky, a prominent German Jurist. has discovered the reason why divorces are so common In the United Statea He told the International Association for Uniform Laws in Berlin this week that other causes than lax laws were responsible for the fact that seventy-three divorces occurred in 1000 in the United States to every fifteen in Germany, two in England and Wales, twenty-three In France, and thirty-two in Switzerland. " The underlying cause of this great disproportion," said "Judge von Lewinsky, "la oot In the American laws, whleh, taken all tn all, are strict, but la due to economic conditions. The American of all classes marries uncommonly young. Lack of experience, therefore, often leada him to. make a wrong choice of a life partner.- The American woman, primarily, aees no terror in a divorce. She la more Independent than the European, has usually more ability and more opportunity to help herself, and lsl therefore, more Inclined in m- aooat aha. mnnnn a a. hnahaiwt f AMERICAN VISITORS FILL LONDON HOTELS They Are Attracted by the International Horse Show and by Ascot Races. MOURNING NOW RELAXED King Qeorfl Intervenes to Lift Some of ths Gloom from Society Prominent Americana at the Hotels. Special CabU to Tn Nsw Yoaa Tims a LONDON, June 4. London la always fairly full during derby weelc. and despite the.faot that society la forced to keep very quiet owing to the period of mourning for King Edward, the past week baa proved no exception to the rale. Americana are pouring Into London in great numbers and for the present, owing to the forthcoming Interna-i tlonal Horse Show, which opens on Monday, followed by Ascot races, which commence on June 13, there Is every prospect that the efflux to the Continent will be temporarily stayed. That this will be so is the devout hope of the hotel managers, for they argue that If the Americans can be got to stay here over Ascot, this will carry them to the end of June, when the national mourning enda Already the social season shows marked signs of reviving, for during the week many well-known persons have been entertaining their friends at quiet little dinners at the hotels, followed by theatre parties, and many functions, which were postponed at the time of King Edward's death, have had their dates reset for July. These, for the most part, consist of dances and private theatricals, so that the position which a month ago looked hopeless, through the kindly Intervention of King George, now gives promise of being to some extent saved. The hotels have been crowded during the week and many of them could have been filled twice over, so great has been the demand for accommodation, America, of course, supplying the bulk of the visitors. Among the Americans In London at the present time or expected In the next day or two is Mrs. Cornelius Van-derbllt. After a short stay here she Is going to Hungary to visit her daughter, the Countess Sezechnyl, and to see what progress Is being made in Castle Gladys, the Count's new home, which is being built at Ormeczo, near Budapest. Other Americans here for the Horse Show are Mr. and Mrs. Paul Drexel Mills, who have been touring Ireland; Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Clarke, who are Just back from Bad Nauhelm, where they have been, taking the cure; Mark Lewlsohn, Col. George Harvey, who is over from Paris; Judge and Mrs. W. H. Moore, E. H. Wetherbee, Lieut. Barrett, U. S. A., who is the only representative of America in the military events; Alfred B. Macleary. Augustus Thomas, the playwright, who Is the guest of Charles Frobman; Mrs. Anson Phelps Stokes, Samuel T. Fels of Philadelphia, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Fairbanks. Miss Bryce, Mrs. Sam Harris, Mrs. M. W. Livingston, and Howard Gould. The Hotel Rits has a large complement of Americans, Including Mrs. Jordan Dumaresq, the Hon. Mrs. Henry Coventry. Albert Blng of Speyer Brothers, Mra William B. Leeds, Lady Bate-man. Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Guggenheim, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Guggenheim, Frank Munsey, Harry Widener, and Mr. and Mrs. ohn B. Martin. Among those expected in the next day or two are Jules S. Bache, Mortimer L Schlff. Mrs. Willie Post, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Ralney, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Morris of Chicago, and Moncure Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Crane, accompanied by Frank Worthing, are staying at the Savoy for a few days, but they leave shortly for Paris, en route for Bad Klsslngen, where Mr. Crane 'and Mr. Worthing will take the cure, while Mrs. Crane goes to Bad Neuhelm. E. T. Stotesbury of Philadelphia arrives at the Carlton Hotel to-day, where Gen. Stewart L. Woodford Is expected from Rome on Monday. ART STUDENT GAY DECEIVER. Left a Wife at Home and Got Engaged to an American Girl In Paris. Special Cabla to TBI New York Tiaraa PARIS. June 4. The artists' colony on the left bank of the Seine is talking a great deal of a recent episode in the life of one of their number, an American from a large city in the extreme Northwest, who was sent to Parts to study painting by a group of moneyed men of his own community, who believed him possessed of extraordinary talent. This man, who may be called "John Smith," is said to have left 'a wife at home, but to have posed m the Mont- parnasse quarter aa unattached. He became popular among certain romantic young women who are studying art or literature there. He was much seen with one of them, who Is already known as a clever magazine writer, and it came finally to be understood that they were to be married. . Only a few days ago. however, a " Mrs. John Smith landed on the Left Bank straight from her far-Pacific home.' John Smith fled from her sight at first, it is said, and denied that he had ever seen her before. The facts, however, were too clear, and he soon abandoned this position, although he now alleges that he waa divorced from her in America, There la alncere regret In the American colony for the undeserved deception to which the estimable young literary woman, whose name would at one be recognized In New York, has kuMBt suhieatad. MEMORIAL TO AMERICANS. Window in Dartmoor Church In Memory of Prisoners Who Died. Special Cable to Tara New York Tiataa LONDON, June 4. A memorial window, the gift of American women, waa to-day unveiled In the Church of St. Michael's at Princetown to the American prisoners of war who died 'in the prison of Dartmoor from 1812 to 1S16. About 280 Americans died in csptiv-! lty, their bodies being interred in what Is known as the Gaa House Field, which j was allowed to get Into a deplorable condition. In 1865 the Governor of the prison, Capt. Stopford, had two cemeteries fenced off, one for the remains of the French prisoners and the other for those from the United States, and the bodies were rein t erred there. These cemeteries are now kept In an orderly condition. During their captivity the American prisoners aaalated in building the; church which waa begun by the French captives tn 1810. N When the latter were released In 1813 the Americans completed the Interior fittings of the church. They were paid at the rate of 6d. a day on" condition that If any workers escaped the pay of the whole gang would be forfeited. i The window waa unveiled by Mrs. Gerry Slade. President of the National Society of United States Daughters of 1812, by 'whom the memorial was organized. U FALSTAFF " A SUCCESS. Paris Papers Highly Prafao Metropolitan Company's Performance. Special Cabla to THS New TOKK Tlarsa PARIS, June 4. The production of "Falstaff" at the Thefltre du Chatelet by the Metropolitan Company was a triumph, second only in Importance to i that of " Aida." The newspapers give unqualified praise tc the performance. The singing and acting of Scottl and Mme. Alda are both superlatively praised. The seven performances thus far given in Paris by the Metropolitan Company have produced an average gross revenue of $11,000 each. Charles Glllbert, the baritone, will Join the forces of the Metropolitan in New York next Winter. Mr. Gattl-Ca-sassa having approved his contract. 10 PLAY ROSTAND'S "FAUST." Le Bargy Will Take Leading Role In Coming Paris Production. Special Cabla to THB Niw YORK TlXXS. PARIS, June 4. The question of the production of Edmond Rostand's drama " Faust " at the TheAtre Sarah-Bern-hardt Is beginning to occupy much attention. Mme. Bernhardt will mount the piece immediately upon her return from her tour in America, and Le Bargy, who meanwhile will have ended his connection with the Comdle Franca ise, will have the principal role. Caught Channel 8teamer Thief. Bpeolal Cabla to THS NlW YORK TIMES. PARIS. June 4. Arthur Phillips, who is studying singing under Frank King Clark, had a lively adventure this week while crossing the English Channel on his way from America. He had a wallet with him containing 3,000. While on the deck of a Channel steamer he became conscious that some one was trying to rob him. He turned sharply around and saw his pocketbook in the hand of a well-dressed man, who was Just then sidling away from him. Mr. Phillips like a flash knocked the man down. He got back his money and turned the thief over to the French authorities on landing at Calais. Furniture of Distinction for Out-of-Doors. "JHE appropriate furnishing of the breeze-inviting verandahs, the pillared Loggia or the cheerful Solarium of. the Country Home presents a problem beset with difficulty. Its adequate solution may bV sought in more than one of our galleries, where is to be found furniture which, while unconventional, yet lacks nothing of dignity, while easily movable, yet has a title to stability, and while comfortable is yet comely. ruriiitOTempaity 34 and 36 West 32d Street; Between Fifth Ave. & Broadway New York. - - - -Q- - - 'MV14I I I and a glass of Evans' Ale that's the way to get in good condition for the summer. Cammeyep Stamped on a Shoe means StandardsMeni 6Avea&20St We Will Sell On the Main Floor One Style of Women's Pomps As Shown in Cut In Three Leathers Russia Calf, Patent Leather and Gun Metal Calf $5.00 Quality $.85 at J These Pumps are Perfect Fitting do not slip at the heel, gape at the sides nor stain stockings. Phenomenal Values at the price. Every customer receives iki individual attention of a competent clert. ipshire Tba Ideal Varatloa lteaart rnr rale. Ultratura aM itm.-Ublea wrtta. tato-phon. or rail 171 Broi.way. N.V. tnt Ti. 1 2 1 CartUaaH.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free