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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 03, 1920, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1920-02-03/ed-1/seq-4/

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9t3eMari.?a.
,v * f*fie<*?QnftMty?S?*rvlc?v
?
i
Harald Soutr?. Broadway. S4th t. SSth SI.
He Se// Dependable
Merchandise at Prices
Lower Than Any Other
S tore, but tor Cash Only
Store hours 9:30 to 6
W?"' . ??p??^
[I that we have the larg- i
J est and mest varied as- |j
? sortment of furniture '
a combined with the 'i
|| lowest prices in town |
is no news
to 0&
mor? <u
is
j. snoppers
1 But, we presume to 1
: ' remind our patrons .
1 that the
1
;;?; Mid'W inter Sale of
if Good Furniture
?H for which they |
g have waited
i is now in progress. |
: ? This is an event in I
1 which quality, quan- ;
j:' tity, and SS&&? SER- I
I VICE have been!
m effectively combined |
| with -' ? -"?* prices. 1
H Others may talk of |
' "conditions" and the t
!r.: shortage of GOOD
i furniture, but our
?
showrooms and ware- M
houses do not show it. s
Crowded floors of g
GOOD furniture at |
prices that will inter- M
est you.
Preparations and pur- j$j
chases made many jaj
months ago are the I
cause of our patrons p
finding their every |
I furniture need in our ??
I great stocks.
] For the
Koom
' Furniture that will make p
j invited guests marvel and U
f point to your dining room p
with pride and admiration.
Suites of many periods
with 1920 conveniences
are represented in our
j. ?,reat assemblage of din
|| ing room furniture.
And the
.] Living Room m
; which is commonly called |
| ?the HOME room?has |
received special attention '
i
in our preparation for f
: this event.
.
up-to-dateness has guided [-3
our efforts and prompted !?
prompted .,?
..is. m
This is what we have tried m
to aci o nplish in our prep- M
arations?a combination p
of comfort, style and low 4
prices?all in one sale.
Bedroom Furniture
\ Of Quality
In Abundance
for YOUR room. Your p
desires for the furniture |
| that is to grace your room %\
i have been taken into con- 11
::| sideration, and the display f-i,
is complete. ?
j Load;; of lieds. |
Mattresses and
Bed din si
g to add comfort to that |"'j
h room.
! This Year's Sale
| Overshadows |
? any previous sale in our |jj j
| history, which is saying a p
I lot
I Come and
I Convince Yourself!
/3ili^?--Slxth Wow.
BBS
a,
1,
.
Harding Leads
Wood in Fight
Over Missouri
General's Friends Forced to
Combat New Plan of Re?
publican "Big 4" Which
Would Split Delegation
Lowdeu Men Are Hopeful
Democrats United Only in
Opposision to Wilson;
Bryan Is Still a Factor
This is the eleventh of a series of a?*
! tides by Carter Field on the politisai
i outlook in the various stater.
By Carter Field
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 1.?The thirty-sis
; votes of Missouri at the Republican
National Convention, which were "abso?
lutely sewed up" for Leonard Wood ir
December, will probably be divided be
? tween Senator Harding, of Ohio, ane
' Governor Lowden of Illinois on the first
ballot. Harding', according to the bes:
information obtainable here, will havr
a big majority of the delegation, but
Lowden will have a few, unless tht
member.- should cast their ballots as e
urit, in which case the entire thirty
six will vote for Harding on the first
ballot.
There is no room for doubt about th?
situation here. The Republican leaders
who will be in complete control of the
state convention and the delegation
this not being a primary state, make n<
bones about the fact that there ha:
been a switch, nor about why the swltcl
was made.
It happened when John T. King re
signed 83 Wood's campaign manager
King had lined the Republican leader:
of the state up behind Wood. Then
was a talk be tvwen King and JSdwan
Foristol, of St. Louis, nt New York ii
October, when the groundwork was laid
Another talk nt Chicago, at which thi
general was present, decided Foriste
in favor of the Wood boom. He ro
turned to St. I.ouis, set the wheels ii
motion and the word went down the lin
that there was nothing to it but Wood
Then King ro-ig?vcCf and Foriste! los
interest. The. Wood Ciub, which ha'
been started ?with Judge Henry I.amrr
of Sedalia, Republican candidate fo
Governor four years ago, as president
languished, and the Wood movemen
died a natural death, so far as moa
o?' Missouri is concerned.
Poristel and his friends were muc
Impressed with Wood, and still a*?
What they say they were a little afrsi
of, even at first, was that Wood ha
become so much of a soldier that hi
administration, if he should be Presi
dent, would have a military smacl
Thoy were particularly afraid that h
would rely for advice on his old friend
in the army, rather tbun on the ?ou.n
sel of men who know politics and pu
litical conditions. King convince
them that their fears were groundlei>.?
and they got in line.
Now they believe that King's dis
missal ?as campaign manager was <>
the advice of army officer friends 6
Wood. They believe that Wood wou'
listen to the advice only of his mil!
tary and social friends, and they d
not like this.
"I predict that not a single delega.'
from Missouri will vote for Gener,
Wood at the Chicago convention." sa
Mr. Foristol, in a frank interview e:
plaining why he had swung away fro
Wood. "The delegation will go
Chicago un instructed, probably- reac
to vote for the man we think will mal
$11,000,000
I This company Is not only the
oldest in this line of business
tn this'country, but It has the
largest Capital and Surplus.
It now has outstanding guar?
antees aggregating
$252,000,000.
It has repaid to the investors.
who did not lose a dollar ot their
principal and who never bad to
wait lor their Interest, mort?
gages totalling
$469,000,000.
Any amount can be invested
with the protection of our
: ?guarantee.
We hate guaranteed $721,000,000
I in the past 28 years and no in
i testor has ecer lost a dollar.
Bond & Mortgage
Guarantee Qp
! Capital and Surplus, $11,000,000
176 Broadway, New York
I7S R?m?en St., 196 Montague St., B'khrn
350 Fatten St., Jamaica
?7 Jackson Avo., Long ????nd City
i the best President, and incidentally
! make the strongest run in the cain
? paign."
Needless to say, the Wood people
are doing their utmost to get Foriste!
back in line, but the fact that he au?
thorized the Tribune correspondent to
quote him gives little hope for any suc
| cess in that direction.
Incidentally, Forlstel holds the key
to the Missouri situation. This is ad?
mitted by every one here, Democrats
and Republicans alike. The situation
? is that the St Louis Republican ma
j chine, admittedly one of the best-oiled
| pieces of mechanism in American poli?
tics, and which usually delivers 25,000
i Republican majority in the city nlone,
I is dominated by four men, or rather
by two paire of men- One pair is made
up of Edward- Foristel and Edmund
] Koeln, the city collector; the other
?pair of Mayor Henry W. Kiel and John
Schmoll. The two sets have opposed j
i each other at times, but recently a com-1
nlete truce was patched up whereby
Foristel and Koeln agreed not to oppose
Mayor Kiel for reelection this year, and
Kiel and Schmoll agreed to give Foils
tel and Koeln a free hand and unlimited
i support on certain other matters, one
of which is the natipnal end, including
I the delegation to the Chicago conven-j
tion.
This is not nil, by any means, ror the
i influence of all four reaches our into
? the stale. In Kansas City Walter S. |
! Dickey, millionaire pipe and brick
; manufacturer, candidate of the Repub
I lieans Tor United States Senator in :
; 1916 ae-ainM James A. Reed, is in full ?
: sympathy with the St, Louis Repub j
lieans. He is not committing himself
? publicly against Wood, but he is known :
to have switched. He now thinks the j
i people do not want & soldier candi- I
! date.
In-Kansas City, "The Star" is mak- ;
?rig the best fight it can for Genera]
? Wood. "The Star" dominates that :
field, from a newspaper standpoint, pul
: it doe? not always win its politii al
fights, by any mean*. And the big
: Republicans at that' end of the state
I are inclined to play with the powerful
I St Louis crowd, especially when tl eir
.own leaders, such as Dickey, agree]
?with the St. Louis Republicans.
The confidential explanation of the
.Wood people Is that John T, King had
promised places in the Cabinet two or
three times over to line up leaders in
the various states, and the General
1 'imply could not permit <ach traffick
im; to go on. This could be entirely
: true and not disturb the facts just act
forth at all. It would rathor strengthen
their logic. But there is more to ?t
than any mero fear on the part of the
politicians her? thiU they would not
get the ofllcoB. Most, 0f the big Re?
publican leaders in this state are
millionaires. Pew of them want any
?fricos for themselves. Certainly they
want to control the patronage?that is
what a political machine lives on
but they also are human in their
friendships They knew and truste 1
lohn T. King, und they did not. like
if at all to discover that the man who
: brought them on board the Wood ship
Mind been dropped overboard.
Tlio facts ;is here revealed are not
? verj generally understood in Missouri,
although there is a realization ?11 ovor
; 'ho state that the "St.. Louia exowd"
has for some reason lost its interest
in Wood. Every man to whom I
talked in three cities iri this state said
i thai "Wood was slipping" hero.
On the Democratic side all is bitter
dissension. Those who call themselves
, Admihistratlon men have been trying
to read Senator James A. Reed out of
the party, and 3o far Reed's friends
i ave prevented any such action. A
i particularly desperate effort at. the
, sente commit too meeting, at Jefferson
. City, last Thursday failed, despite evi
? lep.ee timt Reed's friends were in the
n irity,
The situation seems to be that Mis?
souri is not with the President on his
treaty ti^ht at all. These for ratifl
cation without reservations are i'i a
very small minority, and there is a
1 considerable element back of Reed in
his dosiro to "kill the whole business."
In the five leading cities of the state,
a prominent. Democratic politician who
docs not agree with Reed pointed out
to-day, there is only one newspaper In
favor of ratification without reserva?
tions?"The Kansas City Post." Every
other newspaper in those live cities
either wants the treaty with reserva?
tions or else wants it kilted.
In addition, there Is the powerful
influence of Senator Reed, who is
enormously strong in the state, despite
his opposing the President on this
question, so close to Mr. Wilson's heart.
Then there iir" those friends of former
Spenker Champ Clark who have never
[ forgiven Mr. Wilson, And on top of
it all there is the influence of V- illia ;
Jennings Bryan, still potent in Mis
souri, not to m'ention former Governor
| Joseph W. Folk, an !ir-lee.t Bryan sup?
porter who still lift:- a strong foil ??. ?
ing, as evidenced by his nomination
for Senator two years ago.
Many hip Democrats admitted to rr,<>.
on the promise that their names shi ul ':
not be used, Mint Wilson would h>
overwhelmingly beaten if he should
run again. A Democratic editor said
the East ah n Id stop counting Missouri
as part of the "solid South."
"Missouri is a doubtful stale." lie
said
Attorney General Palmer would be
a Weak candidate in Miss.ouri, n
Democrat:; told me. V lliam Gibbt
McAdoo seems to have more i ??--.-. ng
here than any of the Di loc atic can?
didates mentioned. Organization lead
ers, however, ;;:; in nearby states, seem
to I''1 for Palmer as against any oth i
candidate, the one poit ? on which they
nil unite being a hope that the Presi
dent will not run agi in
There is a hot battle for the Sena?
torial nomination on i ?? Repul
side, indicating at least a little confi?
dence that Cue Republicana may eorr;.
the state. Senator Soldi P. Si nci -
Republican, who defeated Joseph \.
Folk two years ago for Scnati r Si
un< xpired term, is being opposed by Col?
onel Dwigh ?' Da\ a m illionai : ',wlu
was ci'1'-orated h roe ? me for bravery
al i ! ?? ' ront in F.iid ,\.? 1 Min
nis, former ? re it of tin
Wabash Rail i oa ? Spen :or has dc
vclope I a gn leal ' st rengi h
rura ' M i sso jri, it "; said i;" re. 1 hivi :
with tr ? backing < f the St Loui
crovd. is expected to | ile ?p the votes
in this city. Most observers think
Minnis will run third, altl., hi :
I well known through the state, and
popular.
Spencer in helng hurt In St. Louis,
and helped out in tho counti y, by Inn
"dry" voto In tho Sonate. 'I ho organ?
ization men aro afraid Ihul ti o cut ?
ting which might occur if ho wore ro
nomlnated would throw he election to
(In- Democrat ic candida! .
On the Domocratii side so Tar the
only entrant is Rrcekii r d| g Long,
Assiatant Secretary of State, lie is in
tho state now fighting f< r the election
of n Democratic member of tho House
fn "i ? he 3d Congres liona] ? : jI riet.
Tho confidential opinion of the poli
i : :ian of both parties is tlm 10 will
! Ix . en if the Rcpublh ? i eel thi
righl man.
"Tho situation is this," sai '. o ie man
who knows considerable ul out Missouri
politics, "Governor Gardnei a Demo?
crat, is,sounding out the state, county
by county, town by town, nlmost pre?
cinct by precinct. He - of the
best soundera-out I know, If he finds
that a Democrat can be i lect< I Senator
this time ho will go into ; race, and
Mr. Long might as weil retir? ! say
i,his with the kindest feelii i ir Long.
Personally I prefer him to Gardner,
I by a great deal. So that if Gardner
goes into the race ? shall - cpect to
gee him not only nomina ed but
i elected. If he stays out, Li
a beating, and we will havi a Republic
can Senator."
This is complicated slightly by the
. fact that Champ Clark may eji i r '-:>
Senatorial race Flo has nol made up
'his mind. One o? the impelling mo?
tives is that'the. Rep?blica is ire eo
i ing al ter the 9th * longrei ?ion .1 Dis
| trict very hard this year. They have
agreed on T. W. Huckriede to oppose
( ' ??' . or whoever may be the 1)
cratic nominoe, and the district looks
like i asy picking to them, '? iully
with the tide In Missouri running
strong against the Demo ? : ,.
\. ithor of the elementa in Missouri
which is working against the Democrat
is the feeling through tho state grow?
ing out of the last gi bi i -, . i c? c
lion four years ago. The Republicans
contended that Judge Lamm
el cted, and counted out '?y fraud.
.Under the election law? of tho state
tho Legislature has to sanction a con?
test b< fore one can bo made. When tho
K publicans attempted U have the bal
boxi opened the D?ni c I ic Legis?
le ?., Imly refused pe on
Republican Leaders
To Atti nd Bail! o-night
Prominent nat ?onal, nta! and city
offici ?' ? v. ;'i att ?.'! ' he iwi m h th an
I 11 and entei I ain n ?ft he Re
? "..;. Club of ! h - i - ?'? i mbly
District ?' . : ?? leid at
Palm Garden to-nis
An ?? ' those who have n c ?pted in?
vitation to at ' p-" : ? Unit I State
Senator Jam s W, Wad ? if New
'i ? ' R , ?-. .entativi I i Si ?;, I
v. irk City; Stati ( ptro Eu
i nncis ?M, (fugo, Sa iuel S. i ? ?? ? '
.;.,'? of the 1 lub?can
Ccrr.mit.teo; Herber I
S '?? Sen a -r I Igden L. Mi Hem
n, Pre ??'. nt of th
? ttan; F. IT. I a G iai I i, Prcsi
dent o :" ' he Bos rd of ? ? men; e ?
Governor Charles S Whitman, Mis:
lie \ aricjk Boswell rman oi
?? Woman's Rep?blica . Cora
it ? : ex-Sheriff John Shea, Judgi
Otto Rosalsky, Judge :,; I p ,T. Me
| iok, .1 udgo A lex? arii ?? Brou h Jn.?
Wiiliam Balu and Judg< Cam Haye.!
? " ball i.i one of t.hi v ?oei<.
;. ' : rs of a polil ical natu loi ? ?? or
- ird ? '?? eac'n yea r by the 1 mblii
- i rs of the dis', r?ct. A ??.;??? ? . vaudc
? . ; '-i am ha a bei :? i nged fo
the ball. Charles B. ? a ?? ? tecu
member of tho organiz ion .
c-1 ai ge, and other offic ? Mrs
ot: Pierce, George R Benjamii
edericl 1 rau, August Baui . M rs
- ' Iria Cioffi, Purev E. Pierc<
I us A Galland, Emil Ni:', zella, I'M
il Cohen and Fo3epl '? B ccia, '
\m
OUR
Broadway and 51st Street
% 1 I II
J JL v/I
rt:.-i<.i?4
Opened TODAY. NEW suits and topcoats, new
fashions and fabrics, new colors and designs, new
methods and ideas for the busy, well-dressed men of
New York accustomed to made-to-measure clothes.
Both suits and topcoats are ready to wear, but they
have the special mark of fine made-to-measure gar?
ments.
BECAUSE they are made from start to finish by our
long-trained, expert tailors in our own workrooms.
Being the largest merchant tailoring establishment
in the world, you'll 'find many of our exclusively
controlled patterns at most attractive prices.
Direct from maker to wearer, only one profit?no
middleman?featuring $50 suits and topcoats.
BROADWAY
& 9th STREET
30 EAST 42d ST.
19 EAST 4ist ST.
BROADWAY and 5lst STREET
?
?
. ., i
\m
y J
m
I
fer
m
m
s
le
Republican Women
Calling for Piare
Ii3 Next (lahinet
Miss Hay Says Traders Now
Want Post of Secretary
oi" Education Created in
New Presidential Family
M ? VI ' -, Gai ? : Hay, ch m?
?,!,-, , :utive eon Itee of ' '??*' worn
en's i ?? of [ ? Rc-pub
fcional Com it I ee, after"? vi
ty-nine ;tatc and con :r i -
women )??"? '?? ?'?? "' ?d ycsl erd ? : I ?
Republic. . ?
eni husia itic for i
office Secretary of Educal ion and
nan ing a man for place. Thi
wonn ???>'? ask the 1 publican Na
tional Con \ enl :>;'i to ad r<- ? n im
wage pl?nk an i n child labor ?. w I hat
will wit i'.; band itta on its constitu?
tionality.
M iss Hay says that she expects
? ? rty- ' ' states will havi rat ?fied I he
: ? ami ndnn n I to he Federal Con
on b< fore Ri niblican Na?
tional Convi ntion me ' i in ( mcu^o on
Juno 8.
"In the twentj ? ? ? visited
on thy trip thn '? ? W \i ; ?' talked
with thou ' " said M iss
?1 ny ye ?' ! rda' o : '' ? ,': reporter.
"They want a worn . ? the n ?' Pre! -
dent's Cabin* I '.?'?? h
Preside it ? ill bo a Repubfi ? t; bhal he
".?ill stand '".i the pla form to be ad i it
cd at Chicago, and that he will ?' ir
the creation of :. new Cabinet office
Secretary o Educa or with i woman
at the head of tho department. The
Republican wow o the Western
states are r :. d ?? ing favorite sons
for President They are considering
what the Repnbli in party is gqing to
stand Cor in ; form and declared
principles
"I heai d little or no talk oif! ] or
sonalities! The women f talked with
expect thai the Republican leaders will
semi a liberal sprinkling of ?women
delegates to the national convention
Ti'i.y do not demand : -c;iia! number
with tbe men, but they expect some.
I talked with many won n formerly
allii d ffilh the Dom? tic j arty. They
as well " 11 ? R?pul ' n o non, ex?
pect that the Ri. :a will elect
their candidate ne et 1
<\sked about the outlook for univer?
sal wi " age : c xt fall, Miss
Hay said:
"We all expect thai the necessarj
tlrrty-six Btal 3 will have r.it; 1":?? i tin
an endn ? fore the fal i election
I'wer.tj ? ratifi ?d anr?
bate ' i'.i o, ttevadi Few Mex
ico and Arizoni ??. e ?all | sj ecial
i oi ror t hi d i o i th?
: l'i age question .'*
If
McCreery's
Clothes
TAILORED ?N AMERICA
FOR JAMES McCREERY 5; COMPANY
lf?f^'^^:it^jjg*^^a^Pgsi??- rjR^jggayjjg^ jgjggg MWgimWi?
Jacob A. Livingston
join-? Wood Supporters
Jacob A. Livingston, Republican
county leader in Brooklyn, according
to his friends in Brooklyn yesterday.
1 as decided to support General Leonard
Wood for the Repubiication nomination
for President.
Herbert S. Hadlcy, former Governor
of Missouri and now president of the
University of Colorado, who is a mem?
ber of the Leonard Wood National
Campaign Committee, wired the Chi?
cago headquarters yesterday that in
his opinion Leonard Wood is "the mm
outstanding end forcefui personality hi
l<>ur national life to-day. H ;g y^
demonstrated capacity for achiev?memM
, both in civil and military affair?'
; which han given him his position ?f"
lead- rship In thr party and nation*
I When soldiers in canlonrnon?; were
dying like flies for war.t of under-f
clothes and blankets that the provera-Xl
; men' could not or would not farnig^
General Wood ordered on I ig ama!.
? credit, by express from K:ir:sag Citv to"1
Camp Funston, clothes and blanket?*!
necessarj eep his soldiers vyarwv
and alive. General Wood is a ?olditri '
' b-.it he hasn't a military nind."'
_' ? v
"The Trousseau
House of Arnerica.
COMFORTABLES
DEAUTIFUL things possessing
*-' practicability are doubly appre?
ciated, it is why you will be de?
lighted "with our hand-made comfort?
ables in silks, satins and moires?and
with our soft, wool blankets bound in
colors to harmonize.
?And with the prices, which are
also comforting.
Grande Maison de Blanc
FIFTH AVENUE. 44th and 45th Street;
JL.U \1\J?
1
89 Regent Street
LUGGAGE
SALE
treu
stances Alter Cases
specially Suit Cases
?~j&
And sometimes, even hags.
In this instance we have altered only the prices; the
values remain unaltered.
The circumstances;?one of CROSS9 periodical
bursts of g?n?ranty. It enables you to purchase perfect
suit cases and bags below their value, and it affords
us some little advertisement, A true bargain, for it is
profitable to both parties.
Suit Case, Russet Cowhide, Hand
Sewn, Drill Cloth Lining
SALE ORIGINALLY
24-inch.$26 - $37
26-inch. .... $29 - $42
Initials stamped without charge
Traveling Bag, Russet Cowhide,
Hand-Sewn, Check Cloth Lining
SALE ORIGINALLY
16-inch_$23 - $33.00
18-inch.... $24 - $34.50
20-inch_$25-$36.00
On Sale at Both our New York Establishments.
New York
Fifth Ave.
(ut 37th St.)
2 c o r> j The World's Greatest Leather Stores
b? Broadway
(Opp. City Hall)
Boston
*U?jA*,Qwuj 145 Tremont st
London
89 Regent St.

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