Newspaper Page Text
Years ago the bones of a*
man found in the wilds of
South America were identi?
fied as those of a "Mr.
Krementz," through find?
ing a collar button with the
name "Krementz" stamped
on the back.
Such an error of identity
could not happen today in
or any other country, for
**Kremente" is a name now
generally recognized the
world over as standing for
men's jewelry of highest
Collar buttons 25o?
$1.50; loose links $2J0
?$&50;sof tcollar pins
50c ? $L50; correct
evening jewelry sets
$7.50 ? $17.50. Each
piece is stamped on
the back "Kremente."
Krementz jewelry natur?
ally is confined to the better
Correct Jewelry for Mem
Do you wonder where
your income goes?
The accurately kept stubs
of a check book would
let you know when and
for what you have spent
We should be glad to
discuss with you the
opening of an account.
OF NEW YORK
liembrr Federal Reierw Syittm
To-Day (Thurs.), Friday &
Saturday, Sept. 29, 30 &
Oct. 1, at 2:30 P. M., in
40 E. 45th St.
S. W. Cor.
James P. Silo & Son. Auctioneer?.
ANTIQUE & MODERN
Furniture, Rugs and
By order of
Mrs. J. B. Harris
Also to Close.
The Ketate o? the lute
And from vorlotn other sonr?es.
ON VIKW TO 8AI.K TLUK
Sundays, Oct. 2, 16, 30
SPECIAL TRAIN 1/EAVES
Pennsylvania Station - 7:30 A.M.
Hudson Terminal - - 7:30 A.M.
Jeraey City .... 7:38 A.M.
Stoppln? at Newarlt. Elizabeth,
Kahway, New Hrunewluk.
Atlantis City - - - - 7:00 P.M.
The Route of the Broadway Limited
for Life Insurance?
Then 1st u? explain to you the endow?
ment feature o? Florida'? greatest
orange grova development. Call or
TEMPLE TERRACES, INC.
i- *??* .41l,t St- ""?*? Madison Ave.
hew *ork. Tel. Murray mil CU4o!
Control Park West at 80th St.
Snitt? Now Beint Shown for Rental
FURNISHED or UNFURNISHED
1 room and' bath to
?t many as desired at
from $1,000 per annum.
Two Tery attractive. 2 room and bath
?alte?, facht? Central Park.
S2.40O PER ANN I'M.
RESTAI RANT A 1?A CARTE,
j AT REASONABLE CHARGES.
' . WM F. INGOl.O. MANAGER_.
Famous Restaurant 1
The American Legion
News: Local* Slate, National
[New State Commander Call
His First Conference am
Probability Is IViembei
ship Will lit* Discussct
Deegan Ha? a Convictioi
Kurollmeiit Oii'ilii to Kin
Up to the 200,000 Marl
Stat? Commander William P. Deega
will preside t?ii* afternoon at the flrs
important meeting he has called sine
his election at Jamestown last Satur
The commander has called a confer
ence of tho metropolitan district com
mittee of the Legion for the purpos
of discussing the policy to be follower
during the coming year by the organ
ization in this territory. This com
mittee consists of the county chair
men of the five counties of the greate
city and the chairman of the first am
second districts of the state. The firs
district includes Manhattan and th
: Bronx, while the second district em
j braces Kichmond, Kings and Queens.
The meeting will be held at Stat
j Headquarters, Room 301?, Hall o
Whilo no definite program has beet
i announced, it is believed by legion
naires that the chief topic for discus
sion will be that of membership. Com
mander Deegan is convinced that if th
j Legion works as it should and strive
1 sufficiently to help all veterans, regard
j less of the organizations with whicl
j they are affiliated, the enrollment of th
I department will reach 200,000. A
I present it is approximately 78,000, i
? is understood.
The question of Increasing th'
strength of the state body is para
i mount with Commander Deegan a
' this time. He is most anxious to re
i Heve the condition of disabled and il
' veterans and is convinced that th'
i most! effective method by which t<
bring about reforms is to present sucl
a formidable front that the countr;
will be aroused to action.
Co-operation His Aim
Another plan Commander Deegai
! has in view is that of forming a liaisoi
' between the Legion, the Veterans o
[ Foreign Wars, the United States Span
ish War Veterans and the G. A. TL
Petty differences will be erased i
' the new leader of New York State ha:
, his way and all the veteran organiza
', lions will settle down to a campaigt
. in which their sole objective will b<
mutual helpfulness and loyalty t(
It is probable that within a few day:
this plan will be broached to the othe
organizations by Commander Deegan
and an early conference will result.
Warning Against Collectors
A warning against, the ihdiscrimi
j nate collection of funds by speakers h
the streets and subways has bee.i
issued by state headquarters of thi
"No representative, of the Legion no'
ffny other person has been authorize?
j to collect'?funds for welfare work o
any other purpose in this city," tin
warning says. "Friends of the ex-serv
ice men are particularly cautionet
against contributing indiscriminately
It is strongly urged that contribution:
be made only to recognized organiza?
tions of unquestionable reputation.
"Jobs are much more needed that
money. If in doubt regarding th<
; worthiness of an appeal for fund?
please call .State Headquarters _of the
American Legion, Worth 10109."
Carmen and Disabled
?Members of the Brotherhood of In
tcrborough Kapid Transit Employ?e;
have, demonstrated in a substantia
manner their regard for the veteran:
who were disabled in the World Wat
Through the IJ.iickerbocker Post ol
the American Legion, President Con
! nolly of the brotherhood has announce,
! that his organization has raised $1,G0C
to be expended lor the relief ol vet
erans in hospitals. A committee com?
posed of the commander of the Knick
erbocker Post and two representative?
of the brotherhood will make the in
vestigation to determine how th(
funds shall be used.
Film to Help Unemployed
The film version of "The Man With
out a Country" will be shown undet
the auspices of the. American Legier
at the Town Hall from October H to 9
A part of the proceeds will be. devotee
to welfare work among unemploye<
ex-service men through the welfan
committee of the New York Depart?
ment of the Legion.
it is estimated that more half of
the jobless men in New York are ex
service men. The work of the Legion's
wnlfare committee is not confined tc
members of the Legion.
"Tho Man Without a Country," at
played by Arnold Daly and a cast ol
more than a thousand, portraying nu?
merous thrilling scenes, including th(
duel of Alexander Hamilton and AP.roii
| Burr, has been officially indorsed by
the. American Legion and is bein?
I shown as part of that organization's
! Americanization program. The repro?
duction of the duel between ' Hamilton
and Burr was made at the- exact spot
where the historic clash occurred and
was fought with the pistols that were
; used by Hamilton and Burr. Abraham
Lincoln, Thomas Jefferson, Ulysses S.
I Grunt, Stephen Decatur and other fa
j mous Americans are characterized.
The production of "The Man With?
out a Country" was indorsed by the
late National Commander, F. VY. (?al?
b?n ith jr.
Members of the women's auxiliary of
the Legion will distribute tickets for
the show in the business districts, and
it has been suggested by post com?
manders that those who cannot attend
I can do a good work by buying tickets
j and sending them to Fox Hills Hos
! pital for disabled veterans. Tickets
! also are on sale at the Town Hall
: box office.
Deegan, Troy'? Guest
Commander Deegan has accepted an
invitation from Legionnaires of Troy,
N. Y., tu be their guest on Armistice
Day and night. He will be entertained
by all posts of the city at that time.
further requests that he address
meetings on that day will come too
' ate, ho announced yesterday, because
ne had determined to accept the first
invitation sent him.
King? County Welfare Benefit
A two-day carnival will bo given
under the auspices of the Brooklyn or?
ganization, beginning to-morrow night
' in Schirmerhorn Street, between Smith
: Street and Boerum Place. The fund?
obtained are 'o be used Tor the relief
of the unemployed veterans of Brook?
James S, Hayrien, of Flatlands Post
is chairman of the committee in
J charge, and associated with him are
Peter A. Drum, counts adjutant; Wil
[ ham Warren, of the Gilbert ,1 Dnvle
j Post, and Edward F. Duffy, of the lOfith
j Infantry Post.
Features will be a vaudeville show in
the ballroom of county headquarters on |
Friday niffht and boxtn* exhibition! on !
Saturday night. An appeal has been
i?o*i to d?xau o? tka borough who1
"Get Together Dance"
Of Legion To-morrow
As a forerunner to (he great
Armistice Eve Victory Ball to l>o
held on November 10 under the
auspices of the Manhattan Naval,
Richard J. McNally, Jane A. De?
lano and United ?States Marine
posts, these units <.f the Ameri?
can Legion have arranged a "Get
Together Dance," to be given to?
morrow night at the Waldorf
AU L?gionnaires are invited to
attend this reunion of veterans.
Tickets may be procured at the
The Armistice Eve? Ball prom?
ises to he the most impressive of
all the social affairs held under
the auspices of the organization
since the return of the veterans
from overseas. The highest
ranking officers in the army,
navy and Marin? Corps have
promised to attend.
are non-veterans to support the carni?
The auxiliary of David W. Gentle
Post, the Bronx, has selected Mrs,
Lillian Gentle, its president, ns its
delegate to the state convention of
auxiliaries on October ]3.
Comrades of Ira S. .Tones, who served
in the 17th Battalion, Company D, at
Savannah, Ga., are asked to communi?
cate with James B. Wright jr., Y. M.
C. A., Hospital 28, Greenville, S. C, to
assist Jones in procuring his compen
Al. Henderson will tell the members
of James C. Sullivan Post, the Bronx,
all about the state convention at their
meeting to-morrow night. Other
! speakers will be Mrs. Emma Balcom.
chairman of auxiliaries, and "Tim"
Driscoll, who will speak on the civil
service preferment amendment.
Climbs 7 3-4
Miles for New
(('?ntiniif? (rom nani" ?"'>
malic Might ninny important Improve?
ments have been made on the Moss
supercharger, which enable? the Lib?
erty motor to function in rare atmo?
sphere, and a new propeller which can
successfully grip the thin air ha-> been
developed by the engineers of the army
air service. !t was with these attach?
ments that Lieutenant MacReady was
enabled to achieve success.
The test, to-day was officially ob?
served ny Lieutenant George B. Pat?
terson, chief of the technical data sec?
tion of the experimental station; Lieu?
tenant L. P. Moriarity, his assistant;
Captain G. E, A. Hallet!, chief of me?
chanical designs, and S. A. Moss, in?
ventor of the supercharger thai bears
Two sealed barographs were placed
in the airplane at the beginning of the
flight,'and immediately after Lieuten?
ant Mac Ready was lifted out of the
| machine on landing these instruments
were carefully calibrated by Lieuten?
ants Patterson and Moriarity. After
i making the necessary deductions for
?temperature, it was declared that the
?actual altitude reached was not 41800
| but 40,8000 feet. The same corrections
in the case of Major Schroeder'fi flight
reduced hiv record to an absolute alti?
tude of ;i:looo reet.
I Aside from the desire to establish
ja new world's altitude record, the flight
?was made to test improvements made
on the supeicharger and the new pro
; pcller. Both will have a profound etfect
upon military and commercial aviation,
?according to aeronautical experts. At
the conclusion of the flight Mr. Moss
said that in his belief further develop
mcnts In the supercharger would in?
crease the climbing power of the air?
Driven by Exhaust Gases
The jtew propeller is of the variable
j pitch variety recently developed. The
j pilot of the machine can increase the
pitcii of the blades as he climbs and
'thus attack the thin air with greater,
power than with the fixed tvpe of pro
The Mois supercharger is a turbine
i air compressor which compresses tho
I thin air and delivers it to the car?
buretor at the same density as at sea
level. In this manner the airplane
engine is enabled to deliver full power
at, all times during the (light, in the
i upper atmosphere. The turbine is
driven by the exhaust gases of the
?engine itself, and il turns ut a speed
I of ??2,000 revolutions a minute. The
I importance of this, according to the
| experts, lies in the fact that at eight
utiles above the earth the atmosphere
contains less than 50 per cent of the
: oxygen that exists at sea level.
For the purpose of the flight to-day
Lieutenant Mnclfeady wore specially
, designed clothing that has been de
i veloped ?is a result of the experiences
; gained in previous altitude flights. His
| flying suit was lined with the fur ob
I tained from the coats of Chinese Nuch
1 wang dogs, and between the f'.ir and
| the outer lining flexible electric heat
: units were placed. These were con?
nected with the generator of '.he en
! gine and supplied heat to the aviator's
?body. His' gauntlets were similarly
, heated, so that, his hands and fingers
would not become numbed. In like
I manner his headgear and mocassins
also wi re heated.
Despite those precautions, Lieutenant
Reduce the Cost
of Your Life Insurance
A $100.000 policy, can be obtained
for a limited number of years at
$1,138 annually?age basis 40.
State aoe in unitiva.
William 5. Blizzard
115 Broadway. N. V. Phone Rector 4lL*7.
1 A MAN-QUICK! 1
M An emergency man needed -to guard?to watch? TOW
wlk at home -or. business. Maybe a tire?or broken Jgk
lift window ?or watchman sick?or payroll protection? m
unk maybe anything. Don't hesr.ate phone Holmes, fltffl
f?i " Send a man." W??
1 HOLMES 1
?| PATROI, M
m PROTECTION \
tat? Day Phone, Franklin 6?.?(i Mjrc than 60 years'experience H
l?| Night, Murray Hill 3030 139 Centre Strrcl, New York City gft
We worked on Camels for years before we
put them on the market. Years of testing
blending?experimenting with the world's
And now, EVERY DAY, all our skill, manu?
facturing experience and lifelong knowledge
of fine tobaccos are concentrated on making
Camel the best cigarette that can be produced.
There's nothing else like Camel QUALITY.
And there's nothing else like Camels wonder?
ful smoothness, fine tobacco flavor and freedom
from cigaretty aftertaste.
That's why Camel popularity is growing
faster than ever.
A better cigarette cannot be made.
We put the UTMOST QUALITY into
THIS ONE BRAND.
TURKISH &> DOMESTIC M ?j
?Ik ^SpSHBBBHHP^ K.J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston .Salen, W.C J??
MacReady was badly num/foed on land?
ing and had to be assisted out of the
machine. He declared that this mad?
dening numbness was very much like
the first effects of taking ether on an
operating table. Outside of this, how?
ever, he said that he did not suffer any
; The total time occupied by the flight
j was one hour and forty-seven minutes.
I The machine in which the record
was achieved is the joint product of
, French and American makers, it was
; designed by Captain Georges Le Per?
1 and a group of French engineers while
\ they were attached to the Packard
j plant at, Detroit at the time of the war,
j especially for the newly designed
! Liberty motor.
I While it is a high-speed, fighting bi
plane for pilot and observer one rt u
, chief characteristic, ia it* low i,^,?
speid, ft? ?ring span ?a fortv-on. f "?
, seven and a quarter inche?- h?,LhV
i nine feet seven inches, and len^v." '
i nil twenty-five feet 'three ?J? %*
? eighth inches, ft? wing? have > ?2 .
! area of 200.8 square feet totl1
When empty the Le p?rp f .
: weighs 2,561 pounds, and when l?,Ji ?
With full military equipment incl?n?!*
personnel, its woisrht :r :? 74? pourd n*
You will prevent constipation
cleanses andpuri?es! ?m
Insist upon Kelloggg
"the original Bran
cooked and ?crumbled
in the green and red package
Free your system from constipation! Kick out of the covers
in the morning feeling like a lark, with your mind sparking keen
and true! It's great to get that way! And, you can!
BRAN?Kellogg's Bran, cooked and krumbled?unlike
cathartics, will relieve constipation permanently! It is nature's
food?and a natural cleanser! Eat Kellogg's Bran regularly
every day with your cereal or in countless other enticing ways?
such as in bran bread, muffins, pancakes, cookies, macaroons,
gravies?and you will head off constipation naturally! And,
with no irritation or discomfort! Your physician will indorse
the value of Kellogg's Bran for constipation.
Don't just talk about Kellogg's Bran and
what it will do for your family. Go get a pack?
age! Serve it! Keep a dishful of Kellogg's
Bran on the table and sprinkle it on your food
at every meal ! Start the children eating bran !
Then you'll realize what bran will do! IN?
SIST THAT YOUR GROCER SUPPLIES
1 cup flour; 1 cup Kel?
logg's Bran; 1 tablespoon
sugar: 1 tablespoon butter
or lard; SA cup milk; 2 tea?
spoon? baking powder; pinch
salt; 1 egg. Cream butter
and sugar. Add milk and
egg well beaten, then the
dry ingredients. Stir well
together. Drop from a spoon
on a buttered tin. Bake in
oven about 10 minutes. This
will make three doren.
tke original BRAN ~cooked and krumbled
Por infants, invalids?
NO one questions the
value of miik in the
diet of children and invalids.
It is also important in the
diet of a strong, healthy
man. Big bones; strong, sup?
ple muscles that become as
steel under a strain; a power?
ful physique ? even these
cannot always defy the laws
of proper eating.
We. don't know all the
laws. Every year gives us
more knowledge pf what we
should eat and drink to keep
healthy and strong for the
longest time. Almost every
year sees some change in the
theories of diet.
But through ail the re?
search, through the contin?
uous experiments, observa?
tions, and results there runs
this one truth?people should
We may never know ex?
actly why miik is so essential.
Someone tomorrow may dis?
cover that there is something
beyond and above vitamines.
Whatever it is, it is sale to
predict that it will be found
Because doctors and dieti?
cians do understand the value
of milk, it is fed to infants
Because people who are
we[l and strong do not under?
stand the full value of milk,
most of them don't drink
enough. A voluntan,' addi?
tion of milk to your present
diet might avoid a compul?
sory addition later. Again
we say milk is a food?not a
Dairymens League Co-operative Association, Inc.
utica, N. Y.