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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 25, 1919, Page 14, Image 14',
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MT. ARLINGTON. N. J.
KCAMEST MOUNTAIN RESORT
TO NEW YORK. g
ALAMAC HOTEL i
In tho Mountains I
MT. ARLINGTON. N. .1. ?
ON LAKE HOPATCONG ?
OPKN I "NTII. OCTO'HEK CTH. |
IV4 hour.? from New fork or itabo- f
ken, via P.. 1- & W, K. n , to t.**ik<*? i
Hopatcons station?Hotel ?uto bu? j
to the AT/AMAC. where every |
comfort an?! convenience await the 1
tourist, September Is tli? month |
when natu-c is a riot of gor- I
geo?is coloring. In tlii* tree clad J
mountains which tuirround I.wke I
Hopatcong. Tho lake, with its mirror s
surface, reflects the grandeur and I
endle*? scenic beauty of th<? ?in-round- J
Ir.g cliffs an.l crags ; carries on? to I
the romantic utnuuphere of the Alpine
lakes of Switzerland. Walk? and
drives surround?*?! by velvety lawns
?nd beau?.Iful garden-?. Flfiy miles of
Lake shore ?inc. Ra Hung. J-'lKhing at Its
best. Boating. (*oo?1 gn.f. Duatless mo?
toring. Bowline;.' Tennis Clock golf
Dancing. Horseback riding Moving
pictures In the hotel. Billiards and
lease atnusemsnt pavilion.
Amerirnn uwl European I'lun?*
Atitomoiile Route: Weehawken
Ferry; Rond to Bloomlleid, Montclair,
Caldvrell, I>enville. Dover. Lake Uo
patcong. Mi. Arlington, and the
ALA.MAt' Capacity SOO.
?SPECIAL A?TCMN RATES
MACK L\TZ CO.
Mount Arlington. N. J , on Lake
Also ALAMAC HOTEL,
ATLANTIC CITY. N. ?J.
THE LEADING RESORT UOl'SE OFTHEWORLD
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.
**THK NATION'S HEALTH SHOP "
HEALTH IS EFFICIENCY
A Germicide Climate ami Clean Svc;?
Ko Dust. No Diri. Innumeraiiir Outdoor
Rerrfationi and Indoor Entertainment*
Ownership Marisemcnt Josiah White & Sont Co.
ATLANTIC CJTV. N. .1.
America's Famous All Vear Resort.
LAKEHOOI), NEW JERSEY
Opens October first tor the Fall, Winter
and Spring seasons. Equable climate,
outdoor sports, reconstructed golf
course. The Laurel House - noted for
cuisine and charming social atmosphere.
Apartments for season's rental. Rep?
resentative at hotel to make advance
ANDREW J. MURPHY, Mgr.
POINT PLEASANT, N. J.
PJCTURESQ?B POINT PI.KASANT. N. J.
*>r DawariPtlM booklet Addj-FW?, Boruusb Qui,
NEW ?OKK STATE
will enable you to live "Ameri?
can Plan" for what "Room Only"
costs in Town
Phone 2300 White Plains.
Qedney Harm Hotel
White Plains, N. Y.
Edward IL Crandall.
Open All Vear. Private motor ta;^
?ervte?? without, charge.
! Adirondack, Irnquois * Ononduga Trail? j
Three famous automobile routes in?
NEW YORK STATE
Good roads ?nd excellent hotels. j
Handy pocket booklet containing full In- !
formation or routes r.n.i maps mailed free.
Adrtre?.? F. N. BAIN. Beo'y,
EMPIRE TOURS ASSOCIATION
Newnurgh, >><-vr York.
PAUL SMITH'S HOTEL
Cottages and Camps
September is Glorious
in the Adirondack?
Golf, Filling, Motoring, and all out
?loor life enjoyed.
?perl?t Autumn raies. Addrtsi
M. F. WHELAN, Manager.
Paul Smith's, N. Y.
BRTARCL1FF MANOR. X. T.
OPEN TILL AFTER THANKSOIVINO.
Sk?TB?te-??-Dt?0tr<, l\. ot arta!?
V hotel of noi ible
? ?? I? n :? i ate I
a ?? ?i i o i 0
?????., uslve to
guests; . '. mile?
v om New \ ork, '!
i of from Phlla.
, wj - ? ? phlo H me of
?**??m4 -It*? ?? . ?.i?-n oi our,
CHAS. V. MURPHY, Manager
To BOSTON A" "?way i? w?t#f
VIA CAPE: COO CAN*]
?mvlioht throuph the (onoi bo in "?,<?,?
^'?arSsy'Voor ?'??^? ? ?fig
M?JJLt 1 JgM.1 RKI) HANK Dull}.
L?. FranUm St . Pier 24, 2 l*. ??(tir*/, 8 li p m
SUNDAY 8. las. I'.?u??ry P.cr Only, 8:S5 * m
l%e Ro>itl Mail Stcuiu f?iket Oa.
'itii Pat ti? Steam .Suvigntl.a c*.
The Nelsou l.ioe?.
?OrTU Al Kit A I niou t ustle ?Am?.
?a?rter?oii .? e?oa. Uen 1 Aft*. 1* B'war. N.T.
MERIC AN E X P R ES S
- TRAVEL OEPAR'l'AIENT
Ticket? Tours. Travelers' '.'heausa
COAKT^ISK SI'I'VMMIU* I.INES I'-r ?!
pointa South, il.a Don ni a Savannah,
Southern Pacific Linns ? .
formation apply to Consolidated Rallwuj
ticket offi. o? or Companies' offlcea
The Best in Travel
?3* Fifth Ave, N' V ThI Madison S^ 6?TC
HUDSON RIVER NIGHT LINES
From Pier .":. N U fool Canal S< i'?'i?a
?ailince. fi I' M,: \\ < -' I 3d SI half houi
lster. Dus Albany t, o'clock following
CANADIAN PACIFIC R.M1AVAY
Hoteliv--Transa'ant ai ntal '? ? :'?
F. S. PERRY, ?. A i'mi. l-'ept . 1231 B'wty, N.V,
NC-4 Returns Here
Will Fly to Portland, Me., on
Second Leg of Tour To-day
The United States naval seaplane
NC-4, first aircraft to fly across the
Atlantic Ocean, landed at Rockaway
Naval Air Station yesterday morning
| after a perfect bight from Atluntie
! City. Lieutenant Commander Albert C.
! Road will pilot the big seaplane to
j Portland, Me., to-day on the second leg
i of its four months' recruiting tour.
The NC-4 should have left Atlantic
City Tuesday, but tho bad weather de?
layed departure until yesterday. Be
! fore taking off from Abseeon Inlet
Commander Read left a message for
i the people of Atlantic City expressing
i appreciation for the reception which
j had been given the members of the
UN AR D
Vnnnenger und freight Herri???
NEW YORK to LIVERPOOL
Carmania .Oct. 7
Orduna .Oct. 25
Carmania .Nov. 8
Orduna .Nov. 29
NEW YORK io CHERBOURG and
Mauritania .Oct. 2
Mauretania .Oct. 28
Mauretania .Nov. 22
NEW YORK to PLYMOUTH and HAVRE
Royal George.Oct. 4
Royal George.Nov. '1
Royal George.Nov. 29
NEW YORK to PLVMOUTH and CHERBOURG
Caronia .Nov. 1
NEW YORK to PLYMOUTH, HAVRE
Saxonia . . . Oct. 16
Saxonia .Nov. 18
Columbia .Oct. 7
Columbia .Nov. 1
BOSTON to GLASGOW
Scindia .Oct. 11
tl-M 8TATK STREET, KUW YOB?
NEW YORK LIVERPOOL
BLACK SE* SERVICE
N. T.?CONSTANT" NOP1.15?CONSTANZA
Bfe.ch Arrow.Sept. 25
Eieellent Accommodation for I'irnt Cla?t
Pnwseiijrer.H. Hales on Application.
Haverford.10 A. M., Oct. 2
n. y- -CHERBOURG?SOUTHAMPTON
Lapland 1 P. M. Oct. 4 Nov. 8jDcc. 13 I
Adriatic 2 P. M. Oct. 2VNo\. 28
Prinz Friedrich Wilhelm ..Oct. 15, 3 P. M.
Baltic .Oct. 8 Nov. 15 Dec. 20
Celtic .Oct. 18 Nov. 22 Dec. 27
Cedric .Oct. 29Dec. 6 -
NEW YORK -AZORES?GIBRALTAR
Canopic .Oct. 22, 3 P. ML
Oflk??, 9 Broadway, N<rw Y?rk
? CCKfASKit GEN?RALE TflAXSArL?iNTlQUE
Exprcee Postai ?evvic*
NEW YORK? HAVR?
LA t.OH RAINE . SEPT. -.'>
HUM I.OCT. i 1
l..\ SAVOIE.OCT. ?it
L " TOIRAIVE.OCT. 2ft
I \ LOK HAINE . .OCT. :.'9
EHAN< I NOV. 6
NEW YORK? BORDEAUX
M "?. \KA. .OCT. ?
t HICAGO. ?!& .". . . OCT. IS
COMPANY'S OKK'CE, l'J ?STATE ST., N. Y.
SUVA. NEW ZEALAND. AUSTRALIA
The palatial Fassiiigcr S.?-2 '?.its
R. M. S. "Niagara" R. M. S. "Makur*"
For farex nnd anllingti apply ( iiiutiluiu Pae.
Hy.. 1,281 Broadway, t?. v., or i" Canadian
Ausirallan Hoy?? Mull Upe, 440 boymou?
Bt . Vancouver, n. C.
?Street, Pklyn, at 1 P. M.
FOR roicTO RICO. CURACAO ?: VENEZUELA.
zci.iA .Oct. i.riiii.ADi-;u-niA..Ort. l
MAilACAIBO.Oct. 8ICARACAS.Oct. IS
SuLiorlor Aceoruinodetlona fot I'utaengera.
BLISS. DALLETT & CO.. Cenl. Msr?..
Ph'jlie M70 Hunovor. R? Wall Street
OAIT.Y, INCLUDING SUNDAT
"\\ usiilngton living," "Henrirlik Hudson,"
"Robert Fulton," "Albany."
Iiirect Kail Connectiona to all pointa
North, (?asi and West. All throuBl) i?il
tickets between 77. \\ Vork und Albany
accepted Muaic Kestamant
Ideal one-day outings.
Leave Deebroases St. to October 15 in?
clusive, S:40 A. M. , \V. l.'tl St., ?7? 00; \V
12 i!i St . 5 20; Von kerb-, U 60; ?topping >?:
tbcar Mountain, lAVest Poini lexc. Sur-,..i> i,
1 i i'burgh, tPoughkeepsle, Kingston )v,?:t.
Cati 111, Huds< n and All am
fu Sunday str. Hendrh-k Hudson leaves
Desbrossea St . 10 00; W 43d St . 10.2d; W
'? i St., 10:40; Vonkera. 11 ; to A M . tor
i. .luum.-tln New-burgh Poug"ikeepsie
? urn lo -\ 2<l Si : ? t -.
tKeturn ?trainer tunm day fioin pointa
marl sd t
Telephone: Canal 0300.
?fb?J JL JSL JL ^khf
I>e*broa?ea M. Tier New York
"THE PIKIJC V.r. PITEASEU."
)iy iu.ul $
PROVIDENCE Bfi*. $2.97
*U. OlTSlpK STATEKOOMS yi.pg u- ?3.x?
Both ?'rices hit lurte IVoi 7Vj.
6?*t (ur. l-?i?r 39 Noill; Ovnr Cf.il? A 8iJt<lJi.
?t ?ijjp P. M, 'H'oiii Rprui? Mil.
Niagara To The ?en.? For Illustr?t??"
euld?. idilrma John K Pierce. Pe?'t tOt.
Null t>teatuabU> Linea), Montreal. Cea?**.
I Against Strike,
;5,000 Union Men Who
to Arbitrate on 44-Honr
Week and $14 Increase
? Stampede Barely Averted
Jewelry Workers' Demand
for 39-Hour Week Re?
jected; Movie Attendants
Three stormy meetings of union
pressmen yesterday were concluded
without the threatened strike vote that
' had been promised by members of
I their organizations before. October 1.
? Instead, a joint conciliation committee
' was named to endeavor to reach an
agreement with the publishers.
At least 5,000 men participated in
the meetings that were held in the
main auditorium at Cooper Union, in
a smaller hall in the same, building,
and in the street outside the structure.
The discussion lasted from early after?
noon until evening.
Final action at ?11 the meetings,
after several efforts to stampede the
men for an immediate walk-out, was
the adoption of resolutions appointing
the conference committee, to be made
up of two members each of the four
unions involved, with instructions to
negotiate with the employers for a new
agreement, to be made on the basis of
n forty-four-hour week and a general
increase in wages of $14 a week.
Strike Thought Improbable
Since the two unions that partici?
pated in yesterday'a meetings press?
men's local? 61 and 2.'* are. classifier
as among the most radical in the city
refusal to strike is looked upon as
indicating' a more conciliatory spirit
between employers and workers. It
was predicted by the more conserva?
tive of the union men last night thai
a strike was highly improbable now.
I; took all the oratorical ability o
Bernard N'olan and .1. .!. Rue-ley, off
cers of the two bodies, to prevent self
a,r>i)ointed strike advocates from bring
ing about a walk-out and strike thai
would have prevented the men fron
returning to work last night and thii
Bagloy had told of his effort? to ob
tain the concessions asked by the met
and wiis about to sit down when Johi
Leike uvaj?v and demanded that sonn
action >^e taken immediately.
"Every hour we remain' at work \vi
put ammunition in the hands of th;
employers 1o use against us,' 'he said
Men Shout for Strike
There was ? chorus of cheers fron
the men in the main auditorium.
"Are we going to take action now.'
"Strike! Strike!" shouted the mer
Just at that moment Nolan appears
from the smaller meeting*, that was be
ing held in the upper hall. He told o
tha adoption of the resolution callin
for the appointment of the concilia
"If we walk out now we will b
breaking our contract," he said. "VY
have legal grounds for striking an
will go about it in the legal manne
?S'ow, men. for God's sake, don't let u
give the employers an opportunity t
say thai we have broken our agret
Herman Hoffman, attorney for N?
51, then argued against th(> strik'
During his speech ihe names of ii
ternational oflicera who had counsel!<
conciliation were roundly hissed. B\
when a vote finally was taken the ine
agreed to adopt the proposed resoli
lions if amended. The original resoli
tions had provided only for the 4
hour week. The amended measure ii
eluded an increase of $14 a week, r
moving the possibility of discretional
action on the part of the committi
until these concessions had been o
A meeting <f representatives of tl
various chapola of the unions will be
hold Monday morning. A general meet?
ing probably will be held the follow?
A deadlock marked the first day of
the strike of tho 3,600 members of the
International Jewelers' Union, Local
No. 1, yesterday. The union Is de?
manding the thirty-nine hour week.
Tho men now work forty-four hours.
At tho office of the union in the World
Building it win) asserted that the ninety
employers ntfected by the strike, in?
cluding Rome of tho largest jewelry
establishments in tho city, &ra deter?
mined not to grant the demand. As a
result, tho union's settlement commit?
tee, which has cstnhlished headquar?
ters at 107 William Street, has nothing
The employers feel that the union's
demand for a thirty-nine hour week is
too extravagant and are said to be de?
termined to keep their establishments
closed indefinitely, if necessary, ruther
than grant the men's demand.
Seek to Cut Unemployment
Samuel A. Bcardaley, organizer of
the Jewelers' Union, said that tho de?
mand for tho shorter week was forced
upon the employes to reduce the sea?
son of unemployment in the industry.
Moving picture theatre attendants,
organized into the Moving Picture
Theatre Attendants' Union of New
York, have drawn up demands regard?
ing wage-s and conditions of employ?
ment, which will be submitted this
week to moving picture theatre pro?
prietors. This was announced yester?
day from the office of the union, 1269
Broadway. Operators of moving pict?
ure machines and musicians are not
?Two Surface Lines
Returned to Owners
Formal orders directing the return,
i of the Eighth and Ninth Avenue rail
j road systems to tho owners will be
signed to-morrow by Federal ?Judge
| Julius M. Mayer. The transfer will
become effective on October 1.
: At ?".he same time all transfers be
! tween the returned lines and the sur?
face cars of the Xew York Railways
I Company, from which the lines were
separated, will be ordered abolished.
Incomplete arrangements between the
attorneys representing Receiver .lob E.
Hedges, of the New York Railways,
and the counsel for the returned lines
prevented the order from being signed
Assistant Corporation Counsel Edgar
.1 Kollier, representing the city, pro?
tested against the order, contending
that. Judge Mayer had not acted le?
gally in ordering the discontinuance
of the 2-cent trapsfcrs between the
lines after the Public Service Commis?
sion had permitted the practice by tin
order of July Jr?. Judge .Mayer re?
plied that he was privileged, since
t he companies were in receiverships
appointed by the court. Traction of?
ficials said the order' would abolish
about JtK) transfer and ret i ausf'or
Crosstown 'Bus Unes
Continue to Carry
The four 'crosstown 'bus lines, which
supplanted the storage battery surface
cars suspended by Receiver Hedges, of
the Xew York Railways Company, con?
tinued to (! a rushing business yes?
(Irover Whalen, Commissioner of
Plants and Structures, was out early
in the morning inspecting the operat?
ing features of the service, and after
seeing; a few 'buses start from the
Tompkins Street terminal of the De
lancey Street line, he met .Mayor Hylan
at the Clinton Street 'bus terminal
at the VVilliamsburg Bridge. A short
conference was held with the Mayor,
who then went in his automobile to
the City Hall.
Observers were seen stationed along
the r?t?tes, checking tip the number?
in the cars and marking down the time
and the headway maintained. The ve
hides carried a steady patronage dur?
ing the? t\:t\ , and were crowded during
the morning and evening rush hours.
The Hoard of Estimate will considei
:be 'bus lines at to-inorrow's meeting
sir.ee a new plan must be developed
for their operation, following the fail?
ure of Louis Riedl to keep his promise
with tb.? oitv
??.anadian? Indorse Strike
HAMILTON, Ont., Sept. 24. The Do?
minion Trades, and Labor Congress in?
dorsed to-day ?he action of I'nited
States steel workers in support of the
principle of collective bargaining, and
sent ? telegram to that effect to the
leaders of the strike.
THERE is a tremendous satis?
faction to us in selling the
We know in advance the pleasant
things that are certain to happen.
In the first ten minutes of demon?
stration, the Liberty reveals the
delightful difference in the way it
rides and drives.
Its consistent performance there?
after, and the admiration its beau?
ty always arouses, are a constant
source of pleasure to the owner.
We feel that in distributing the
Liberty in this community we are
building a business that is bound
to endure, because it is based on
sustained and continuous satis?
E. S. PARTRIDGE & CO., INC.
1826-1828 Broadway at 60th St. Telephone Colombo? 7333
JLiHI^l^I 11 ?lX.
As Aid in Meeting
Committee to Help Wilson
in Solution of Industrial
Problem Recommended at
? New Orleans Convention
NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 24.- That the
?Associated Advertising Clubs of the
I World, in session here, should appoint
a committee to assist President Wilson
in solving tho industrial problems of
the country by advertising m?thode
was tho recommendation of Major Roy
Dickinson, of Xew York City, at th?
afternoon session of tho convention
J Major Dickinson is one of the editor?
? of "Printers' Ink."
John Barrett, director of the Pan
?American Union, urged that tho pros.?
?associations and the advertising met
of tho United States cooperate ir
?spreading information about the Latin
?American countries and rievelopinf
; friendlinesa and business relations
Mr. Barrett pointed out that the annuu
commerce of the United States wit!
Latin America had grown in fifteei
years from $450.000,000 to $1,700,000,000
or nearly 300 per cent.
Latin-American delegates to the con
vention had under discussion a piar
to organize a pan-American divisioi
of tho association. A message fron
President. Menocal. of Cuba, was reac
to-night by Arthur Liebes, representin?.
"El Mundo,'' of Havana.
Merle Sidener, of Indianapolis
chairman of tiie national vigilance com
mittee* of the association, said adver
tising is no longer regarded by busi
ness men as a necessary evil, but a
looked upon as essential u> permanen
"Advertising," Mr.' Sidener said, "i
education, and will become the tnos
potent means for the dissemination o
authorized information in all lines o
Edward I.. Greene, director of th
vigilance committee of i Cleveland
urged tiie necessity of protecting Lib
erty bond holders against securitic
of questionable value. He suggestei
tho use of questionnaires, which sales
men for securities would be requests
to fill out.
James I. Clark?, manager of th
service department of tho Nations
Bank of Commerce in New York, speak
in?*; on "Legitimate Publicity" befor
the Financial Advertisers' Associatioi
said in part :
"Publicity should he buill from th
viewpoint of tho newspapers, to whic
it goes, rather than of the corporatio
from winch it comes. Publicity that i
not based on public interest as uc
worth getting. On the other hand, th
publicity that really grips the public
attention because ii interests them i
beyond price. The publicity man whe
he has something to release should, s
to apeak, get tin from ins desk, wal
out of the building, snake all atmo:
phere of his job out of his system an
then come back in the attitude of
keen-nosed reporter looking for new
Then he can fit down and write h
story with a proper perspective.
"Legitimate publicity .-.arks to infori
the public, not s?'ll them. If your con
pany is not doing things big enoug
ami important enough to have a legit
mete claim on the news interest of t!
public the corporation doesn't deser\
"Publicity, if followed scientificall
courageously, tenaciously, is no ?van
of chance. Publicity is the applicatic
of a science, and the results of Irgit
mate publicity will be manifest in tl
progress of our own institutions and i
the healthy business development i
Kilvin Hi ni \V i Ison, pn siden I i
Edwin li'ril Wilson, Inc., of Xew Vor
an advertising ?irm, discussed the fu
tire prospects of financial advertisin
"We financial advertisin?; men." !
said, "have a special responsibility .
lookouts on the parapets of butines
because the financial institutions a
the outpost bulwarks of all business,
"I believe the brotherhood of huma
ity musl underlie all future busin
efforts that can have permanent
Our shirts speak
volumes for the pres?
tige of their wearers.
But when it comes to
dependable service at low
cost they fairly shout
Nowhere but in Chain
Shirt Shops can you pro
cure shirts of such decided
adherence to thoroughbred
style at such decidedly low
prices. Here is a typical
Chain Shirt Shop value:
A Sillr. and Linen Mix?
ture in an endless variety
of designs, pleasingly
severe or conservatively
fancy. Color? guaranteed
Olus Union Suits
^^ Mcikei*- A
Irish Towr?s Doctors
Strike for $35 a Week
LONDON, Sept. 24.?The doctors
of Dundalk, Ireland, went on strike
1 to-day to enforce demands for a
i minimum ?alary of seven guineas
t (about $36) weekly for all public
! services. Their present salaries
I average 275 pounds ($1,375) a year.
! A number of patients applying for
i treatment at dispensaries have been
j cess. To be eminently successful finan
? eial advertising men wo must under
; stand human nature and know how to
appeal to the nobler side. If we know
1 humanity really we will be able to talk
! to men and women in human-heart, lan
; guage they can understand and that
I will move them to do the right thing in
! this'great world crisis."
'(rompers Opposes Plan
To Oust Union Police
| Says Proposal Aimed at Wash?
ington Force Would Stigma?
tize A. F. of L.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.?Senator
Myers's proposal to stop the pay of
any policeman of the District of Co?
lumbia who remains affiliated with or?
ganized labor was characterized to-day
i by Samuel Gompers, president of the
; American Federation of Labor, as "not
only unnecessary, but unjust and un?
wise." He told the Senate District of
Columbia Committee fhe Federation
?would serve as a check on any untoward
act of the police.
Inadequate salaries, injustice and
mistreatment, .Mr. Gompers said, had'
caused the police of the country to re?
spond with extraordinary promptness;
i o the opportunity/given them to affili?
ate I h cm.sel ves with organized labor.'
He suggested that the only other or-.
ganization to which police might turn .
was the I. W. W.
Gompers^ said enactment of the biil
won NI place a stigma on the labor fed- '
oration, ('ailing attention to the or?
ganization's record in the war. ne in- |
viled a full investigation of its acts
and offered to place before Congress all ,
of its records. Prohibition of individ- i
n.-'.l rights, he insisted, characterize !
too many recent measures.
Mr. Gornp?rs made no attempt to de?
fend a strike by policemen. Under a >
.?harp cross-examination by Chairman ;
Sherman he declared he did not recog?
nize the rieht of a police force any
v.lir re t n st rike.
Regarding the situation in Boston,
which Chairman Sherman brought into
the hearing against the protest of the
witness, Mr. Gompers said he did not
regard il as ?i strike, but as a lockout.
Ynm Hospital to Close
NEW BRUNSWICK, X. J., Sept. 7M.
Orders wire received to-day to close
United Slates Base Hospital No. ~ al
Colon ?a, near here, October 15. There
are about 1.000 wounded soldiers there
now who will be transferred to hospi?
tals nearer their homes. The hospital
was opened early in 191S.
BLOUSES FOR THE AUTUMN SUIT
INTERESTING BKLJCCTZO?*?COSTUME OVER-BLOCS??
AND RKOTn,ATIOH SUIT BXi?UBSfl OF GFX'RaETrE.
? CREPE, JriBADFTD AND EMBROIDERED?T> BO TO |7r?
?Prices ur?fortnl]f conservative?
TAILORED SUIT SHIRTS OF ROMAN STPIf?H ?
SATIN IN DESIRABLE COLORINGS, *,")
^ryfBROADW/Y at 79th ST. gn:
Theft of $2,000 Bonds
Charged to Two Boys
Messengers Admit They Sold
Securities, Say Police;
William Pirie, nineteen years o!J. of
964 Madison Street, and George Chris?
tian, seventeen years old, of 158 Knick?
erbocker Avenue, both of Brooklyn,
were arrested yesterday at the office of
S. B. Chap?n, 111 Broadway, where they
were employed as messengers, charged
with the theft of $2,000 worth of Lib?
The bonds were pari of a package of
$4.000 which the youths were sent out
to deliver on .Monday. They delivered
half of the bonds, getting a receipt for
them. No receipt for the other bonds,
which the messengers are said to have
admitted selling for $1,120. They re?
ported for work as usual on Tuesday.
Vesterday it was discovered the $2.000
worth of bonds liad not reached their
destination. Detective Gilfillen was sent
from the Old Slip police station and the
boys are said to have confessed to him.
Pirie, according to the detective, had
hidden his $560 in a toy stove in the
cellar of his home and Christian had
hidden his $560 under the carpet in the
hall of his home. There the detective
said he found the money, not a cent of
it having been .spent. The prisoners
were locked up at Headquarters.
Johnson lo Attack League
Before Queens Republicans
Senator Hiram Johnson is expected
to deliver an address against the league
of nation? at a meeting of Queens Re?
publicans at Ivanhoe Park, Glendale,
next Saturday, according to Lucien
Knapp, a Republican leader. Mr. Knapp
stated that the Republican fall cam?
paign would be launched at this meet
ing and tha* United State? .S*r,ato-i
?"aider and Wadsworth, of New Vorl?
and Miles Pomdexter, of Wag^n?^
and Secretary of State Franc!? M Huri,
and Controller Eugene Travis, o' Nc?
\ork. were also expected.
^ armer? Favor Government
OuTierl Merchant Fleet
WASHINGTON. Sept. 24, Farm?*:
favor govern men* ow**erfhip ara
operation of the American merehar.''
fleet. Benjamin ('. Marsh, represc-nir?
the Farmers' National ( ouncil tale
the House Merchant Mar-.n? fomraitt??
"The farmers want *n? government
to retain ownership," declared March
"because they know ihat under privat?
ownership and operation ocean freight
rates have been enormously inerea??
and * that American trapping line?
made as high as 42 per tent net profit?
on a very gene-roas capitalization even
before the war."
AT YOUR GROCERS
Learn to distinguish, by
the label and the sigua?
ture, the famous
It has been the world? '
leading condiment for
THE ONLY ORIGiNAL WORCESTERSHlRB
rockets that Packers Sell
Their Number Grossly Exaggerated
The Federal Trade Commission has
published a list of some 640 articles said
to be sold by the packers.
This list is ridiculously padded in
order to scare people into the belief that
the packers are getting control of the
food supply of the nation.
For example, the list includes not only "beef
sides" and "beef cuts," but also over 60 other items of
beef products and by-products.
Over 90 articles listed are not sold to the outside
trade but are raw materials and supplies, such as
brick, cement, etc., used by Swift & Company in
carrying on its business.
Glaring duplications appear, such as "sardines"
and "canned sardines"; "butterine" and "oleomar?
garine"; "dried sausages" and "dry sausage," etc.
The list includes 37 kinds of sausage; 4 dif?
ferent kinds or preparations of beef tongue, etc., etc.
Simmered dov/n, Swift & Company handles in
addition to meats and meat by-products, only butter,
eggs, cheese, poultry, canned goods, lard substitutes,
and to a very small extent, dried and salt fish. And
the proportion which we handle of the total supply
of any one of these is absurdly small.
Do you want to be fooled by such misleading
and ridiculous statements of the Trade Commission?
Do you want radical legislation based on such absurd
Let us send you a "Swift Dollar,"
It will interest you.
Address Swift and ?Company
Union Stock Yard3, Cbi-cago. IU.
Swift <& Company, U. S. A.
Seventeen Wholesale Distributing Markets in Greater New York
? Central Office, 32 Tenth Avenue
G. J- Edwards, District Manager
?^WHAT BECOMES ?f X.
?T THE AVERAGE DOHA* X
! RECEIVED BY \
SWIFT & COMPANY! _
FROM THt SAIX OF ?t*T f ??? ? i??'
AMD BY MCDDCT? ? mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
?i cent? is mid ro?*m? I ^^_
UV? ANIMAI g ?????i
i? m Li his m? i-VA^HI M
\ t.04 ccNT? MM?*? m
X WIT? M