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THE EVENING WORLD, . TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1922.
M Wirt I CVl t: b.ll Wad icsdij i L ' WAND MS' IKE MAIN ISSUE Of JERSEY'S FIGHT flfiv. Frlwnrrte Fnvnrs Rp.pr and Wine, Frelinghuysen for Prohibition. SILZER RAKES G. O. P. iacks Platform and Says pposition Has Been Recalcitrant. yRENTON.-Oct. 3. Democrats nnd ubllcans assembled hero to-day 'fortho New Jersey State Conventions their parties, both of which begun lUynoon and will end to-night after aldates nominated at the recent marles havo been heard and plat- orms adopted. The Democrats adopted a plank avorlng light wines and bcor, while he Republicans advocated strict ad- aerenco to Prohibition. This would be In keeping with tho tssuo to b fought by the candidates for United itatcs Senator. Gov. Edwards, the democratic nominee, Is tho champion if the "wets," and Senator Frellng- luysen, running for re-election on the Republican ticket, favors strict cn- lorcetnent. Regulation of public utilities also 1111 flguro in the platforms. The lopubllcans havo agreed to udopt the IdcOTs of their Gubernatorial candi- tlatjfe, William N. Runyon, who would ntko It lmposslblo for public utility rullngs nnd would give the State urlsdtctlon over holding companies a well na tho actual utility concerns. Gov. Edwards, In addressing the emocratlc Convention, iittnclled tho epubllcan I'arty on what he. tormcrt le tireo "great national )ssues" the riff. Prohibition and me seating oi cnotor Newberry or aucnigan. In jdlseusslng these Issues ho traced he Bald 'was the connection or Cor FrcllnghuyEpn, his Hcpub- n opponent, with them and called n tho Democrats of the btato to cct the Democratic ticket as a pro st against this record. Gov. Edwards called the new tariff "hlghblndlng extortion which ould make Capt. Kldd and his crew ush with shame as verltablo oma tire of pillage." He assorted that would foster Bolshevism and "en- ance tho present uncertainty or slness." I denounce this tariff," ha om- ued, "as the dishonest concept of rporatlon controlled Republican illttctans, more vicious than the 08 tariff. .which hwept tho Kepuhll- n Party Into what our Incomparable rover Cleveland termca 'innocuous suetude.'" Touching on Prohibition, he nttack- the "small group of fanatical ro- 4rs and their hirelings," who, he .crarcd, wero "using the power of Is great Government to throttle tho rsonal liberty of tho people. And ey havo tuo citrontriy to pose as amnions of law and oider. Tho Governor said ho was against Ohlbltlon, but thnt he was equally posed to the saloon. Ho paid he vorcd light wines and beer nnd that was Impossible to chango the rjto permit them, lio would worn Jpeul of the VolHtrail net ami institutional amendment. I jgo S. Sllzcr, Democratic can i for Governor, ciltlcised the mnnces of tho Ilepubllcan Ad orations of tho State and N'a knd urged tho adoption of a leal, unequivocal and sincere Jcratlc State platform which will' ly express tho solution of press problems, such as taxation, public Ues, Prohibition, 'oads. night for women, labor difficulties" jcuslng the Washington Adminls (on of vacillation, indecision, ln letcncc and failuro to restore Aal conditions In tho country. Mr. fcr said "thcro Is evidence on all Us of dissatisfaction with nd a (pose to repudiate the Republican rty both In Nation and State." He ncked the new tariff as a utcless -den on tho people. Republican control of New Jersey, declared, had failed to protect -bn nlirht workers though such tlon had been promised, had ed to regulate the prlco of coal and check exploitation of tho people public utility corporations. T '1 PANTOMIME MAY FITZSIMMONS THlT OCTOBER. BRIDE OF NOTED ATHLETE Flatbush Girl to Become Sirs. Johnf-Zimnoch on the 11th. Miss May Fitzsimmons, well known girl athlete of No. 311 East 18th Street, Brooklyn, will become the bride of John Zlmnoch, World Wr vetoran and former champion swim mer and water polo star, next Wednes day evening, Oct. 11, at the Church of the Holy Innocents, Beverly Road and East 17th Street Father Murphy will officiate. Miss Fitzsimmons is the daughter of Thomas Fitzsimmons. Her mother, now deceased, was Miss Anna Louise Sharp of tho well knwn Philadelphia Sharp family. Miss Jean Fitzsim mons will act as bridesmaid, and Miss Claire Macey and a number of girls of tho Brooklyn Sport Club, of which Miss Fitzsimmons Is a member, will attend tho bride. PROBATIONARY COP SHOT IN FIGHT WITH DETECTIVE DIES Four. Suspcn d e (1 Men Dropped From Force - for Drinking. Probationary Patrolman Thomas Mnhonoy, No. 2118 Prospect Avenue, the Bronx, died from bullet wounds at 9.15 o'clock to-day In Harlem Hos pital. He was one of tho four pro bationary patrolmen dropped from tho force because of tho shooting at 135th Street and Fifth Avenuo m which he and Detective Sergeant John T. Donohuo were both hit. v Probationary men are required l have a clean slate during the six months of trial service, it was said at Headquarters, before they are made regular patrolmen. They are not given the formality of a trial in cas.' of an infraction of the rules that brings ' about a suspension, but aic immediately dropped. The other patrolmen uro Arthur J. Shea, Thomas M. Kennedy and Will lam H. Doyle. The (.hooting Sunday followed an attempt of AcMo Detective Sergts. John T. Donohue and Clnrrnco D. Connelly of the West 133th Street Station to ar rest Mahoney when they saw him at 135th Street and Fifth Avenue with a revolver In his hand. Mnhoney shot Donohuo In the abdomen and was In turn shot six times by Connelly anil another patrolman. Investigation showed the four pro bationary patrolmen had been drink ing previously, and while Shea. Ken nedy and Doyle did not participate in the shooting they were with Ma honoy at the tlmi-, and this wai con sidered Hufllcicnt cause for tlielr sus pension. TO FORMALLY NOTIFY "AL". SMITH THURSDAY Major llnokrlt of Alhnny AxLri In Deliver Address. Formal notification of his nomina tion for Governor on tho Democratic ticket will be given to Alfred U. Smith at tho National Democratic Club on Fifth Avenue Thursday night at 8 o'dock. At the club to-day It was stated that Mayor William S. Hackett of Albany has been asked to deliver the notification nddress. As yet ho has not been heard from, but thero Is every prospect that he will accept. 9 ' Frederick Trubee Political Future $6,500,000, Calls Son of Laic Banker, G. O. in Oyster Bay District Say's He's Freshman in School of Politics but Hopes to Be a "Soph. . (Copyright, 1922, by the Consolidated rrcas.) LOCUST VALLiEY, N. Y Oct. 2 (Copyright). Frederick Trubeo Davison began to-day his first political campaign under tho $6, 500,000 endowmont bestowed upon him by his father, tho lato Kcnry P. Davison of J. P. Morgan & Co. ' v The twenty-slx-ycar-old law student which ho sustained permanent injuries In nn airplane fall, Is seeking to suc ceed himself In the New York Stato Assembly, This is .the famous Oyster Bay District of Long Island and Davison ture when young Theodore noosovelt of the Navy. Opposed to Davison, who was left his vast fortune to enable him to be unhampered In his political career, Is Robert Ludlam, a conductor on the Long Island Railroad, a middle aged man who also ran against young Roosevelt. "Every one says Ludlam Is Just the finest fellow," said ""young Davison to-day. "I don't know him, but I am going to look him up the first chance I get. Of course I will beat him un less there Is an unexpected landslide, but I always like to know my op ponent in nn open, fair fight," Davison went Into politics before his public career was endowed and had an easy victory of the election held to Select a successor to young Roosevelt. During his brief career In tho Assem bly ho has won the respect of the bigger men In tho Republican organi zation and has been admitted to the inner councils of the party. Davison Is a btrong believer In party organlza' ffm, party regularity and party control. Ho declares that organization In public service is Just ns essential to good service as organi zation In business. As to his political future, young Davison has ns yet no definite Ideas. Whether his ambition will run ulong Stato lines, with the Governorship In view, or whother he will enter the wider field of national politics with a sent in Congress as a goal In the near future; remains to be determined. He realizes that u political career will not always be "!i bed of roses, despite the absence of personal financial prob lems. Asked as to what he Is working toward, .Davison to-day said: "My chief desire as to the future Is to know that any Job I have undertaken has been done Intelligently, and that I have done tho best I know how. I um too young In years and political experience to enunciate dlctuma Dr policies. I do know that tho Job I am doing now is the most Interesting thing In my life. "I will say this much In view of my work on the Assembly Tax Com mittee, that tho way tho people are taxed and In the way those taxes ore handled lies one of tho greatest op portunities for tho foundations of good and efficient nnd businesMlke handling of government, and therefore content ment for tho people. "I must say that every State, every city, even tho Federal Government, would not go far wrong in emulating tho system adopted In tills State. Hy tho employment of experts to help Says Husband Kissed Her Niece Will! Every 6F!ap' of Flapjacks Student at Newark Normal Maintenance Suit Filed by Bayonne Woman. Louise Taylor, her niece, who Is studying to bo n teacher at tho Newark, N. J. Normal School, la named as co-respondent In a petition for separate maintenance filed by Mrs. Clare Benton of No. 304 Avenuo K, Bayonne, before Vice Chancellor Lewis In Chancery Chambers at Jersey City to-day. Mrs. nenton said her husband,-?" George nenton, has prevented her from ejecting the girl from' their home, where she has been living since sho became a high school student in Hayonne. She said sho attempted to icmove Miss Taylor after she discov ered tho growing affection between her and Denton in the summer of 1921, and In November of the same year re turned from a store to find her niece sitting on her husband's lap, hugging and kissing him. Another time, Mrs. Benton charges she saw Jllss Taylor at the kitchen DR. JOSIAH A. SEITZ IS BURIED IN EVERGREENS Funrrnl Sfrvlrrn for riiylrlitn, lMllor ami Minister nt fircrnwlpli. Funeral pervlres for ilio Rev Pr. Josiah A. Kcllz, father of Don C. Sel'z of The World, were held nt Greenwich, Conn., yesterday In charge ot the Rev Dr. Edwin E. Rslfsnlder of Stamford Usilversnllst Church. Interment was In Evergri-pns Cemotcry, Urooklyn. Dr. Seltz had been physician, editor nnd minister, uchievlng success In each field. Ho was t he nuthor of many denomi national works writtPii from the Vnivcr eallst viewpoint. Ho wrote a vesper service used In churches to-rtiy, and wus the nuthor of "The Colloquy, " a philosophical poem. Ho Is .urvived by hU wife nnd eon. GIRL IN SUBWAY JAM CRUSHED AGAINST WHEEL Anna Weblx-i, icectiteen, of No. 31S Kant E'-'t'i lr'ft, wtis cnibe,l n'..iinst the brul. wheel In the ws.i uul :' nn I. It. T. subway tiain in a rush of passengers) to leave the car Davison, Endowed With Politics a "Job" P. Candidate for Assembly and veteran of tho World War, In had his first chance at tho Legisla resigned to become Assistant Secretary P T OAVISOtl and most Important of all tho taking of their advice we have cut $12,000, 000 from a...ut $115,000,000 in one year. This isn't much, but It Is a trend In tho right direction. Davison undoubtedly is sincere, with tho enthusiasm of youth, In his chosen work. Furthermore, ho un questionably, has Inherited those traits of farsightedness, Judgment and poise which made his father such a noteworthy figure In the fin ancial world. Ho has a most en gaging personality. In many ways ho Is a second edition of his father, having tho same ruggedly handsome lines to his face. He is unspoiled, a boy of simple tastes, loving outdoor life and still able to play tennis in doubles, despite tho partial paralysis which was his heritage from tho naval aviation service during the war. Davison has no Idea that his money will prove an open sesame to futuro and higher public office. Ho realize, as he states, that ho must prove h's worth In tho Job. His money makes him master of his own Ideals, but his firm belief In party organization may stand him in greater stead in fur thering his political career. He will have little trouble In win ning his way to tho Legislature nxt month, for his district Is normally Republican b a largo majority, it Is not altogether a "silk storking" district, however, and his Democratic opponent. Conductor Ludlam, has a following which at all times must be reckoned with. Davison Is not dis posed to treat his opponent lightly,' although seemingly assured of cer tain victory. School Named in Separate stove cooking flapjacks. Every time a cake was "flapped," sho says, her niece and Benton exchanged a kiss. Once she caught Benton outside the girl's room In tils night nttiro, she claims. Also flhe- found a letter from Miss Taylor to Benton In which she sent "two trillion kisses to my lover from his little wife." Every morning, she alleges, nenton takes the girl to tho station and every evening brings her home. Often, she says, they go riding to gether In tho summer evenings. nt tho 33d Street and Fourth A vena station at 7. C o'clock this nioinmg. Rlio was tul.en to llelleviic Hospital Huflering from internal injuries. NAME CARSWELL, HAGARTY FOR BENCH Queens Turned Down in Su prcme Court Candidates. William B. 1'arnwell, Assistant Corporation Counsel, and William ! Hagarty wero to-day selected by tho Democratic Convention ol t lie L'd Judicial DI'trM in candidates for Su preme Court Justice at the convention In Thomas Jeffeison Hall, Brooklyn, Borough President Maurice E. Con nolly of Queens, is known to have excited every effort for the selection of County Judge B"rt V. Humphrey of Queens, 'a candidate lor tho olilce two years ngo when five Republicans weio elected. Ills move was opposed by John H. MeCooej, Rings ('mint; lender, n-pi'sir.ted bj of tin; 1M) rli'lpalcs, on the ciouivl t';r.t mini' 'if the lulu tjuei 'is' t ii riU.tla I ':' the Siipieim' Coll it ill tile lubi s years hiu been elected. BOTH SIDES CLOSE CREASY CASE; WILL GO TO JURY TO-DAY Character Witnesses Called in Behalf of Kentuckian Ac cused of Slaying Teacher. Both Rides In tho trlnl at Mliicpl.t of William M. Crcnfj, Kentucky mechanic chnrged with the murder of Miss Edith Lavoy, Frc'port school teacher, rented the cheo just before noon to-dny, nnd tho trial was adjourned until one o'clock this afternoon. It wns thought that each side would take about two hours 'or summation, nnd that the case would go to th ejury at about 6 o'clock. Character witnesses were called In Crcasy's behalf when tho court con vened to-day. James A. Creasy, father of the defendant, was put on tho stand and stated that William was one of 12 children, nil living, and had been working since the ngc of 1C. Mrs. Mildred Sheldon, roommate of the dead girl, was called In rclmttnl of testimony given by Dr. William Runclo that she had moved Miss Lavoy's body on tho night of the alleged murder. Miss Sheldon denied that she had moved the body, but on re-entering tho room had ex claimed, "Oh, she Is moved." Four policemen present during the examination of Creasy by County Dctectlvo Miller testified Miller did not threaten Creasy with a revolver or make other threats to got a state ment from him. Arnold Younger, n taxicab driver, who hnd been present also testified to this effect. MAY HAVE TO RE-TRY STOKES DIVORCE Promotion of Trial .Itide Rnises Point of Law. The divorce suit brought by William E. D. Stokes against Helen Elwnod Stokes may have to be retried in the Supremo Court, dut to the elevation of Supremo Court Justice R. Finch to the Appellate Division. He never signed tho decree of separation which ho granted to Mrs. Stokes when he dismissed her husband's dlvoico nctlon. It Is said a motion for a new trial In the Stokerf case will lo made within a few days. Justice Finch said ho did not wish to discuss the mutter beyond admitting that there was it question of his jurisdiction. Samuel Untermyer, counsel for Mrs. Stokes In her suit to ocure $76,- 000 a year permanent alimony from tho multi-millionaire owner of the Ansonla Hotel, scouted the Idea that Iho Stokes dlvorco case would have to be retried and that Justice Finch would not legally bo In a position to sign Mrs. Stokes's separation decree now. I. OalnHburg, counsel for Stokes, said he did not care to dls- curs the new phnso of the caso "at present." ' RESERVES RULING TO OPEN BALLOTS IN COCKRAN DISTRICT McLaughlin Outlines Al leged Peculiarities in Pri mary Returns. .Supremo Court Jueticc Wagner to dny reserved decision on a motion made by William McLaughlin, who was a candidate for the Democratic Congressional nomination In the lGtli Congressional District, for permission to inspect all the Democratic ballots cast in the district on Sept. l'Jtli, In cluding those reported defective and void or blank, on which his name ap peared. William H. Daly, attorney faor the petitioner, Informed the court Hint ns a result of the primary flection it had been nnnounced thnt W. Bourko Cockran received 3,401 otcs, nnd McLaughlin 1,749 votes. Some 3.300 votes, ho said, had been prntestrd, 2,400 of them being reported void defective and blank. Mr. McLaugh lin outlined certain alleged peculiari ties I nreturns from election districts Ho asserted that In one district where no votes wero recorded for htm, li had been told by ten voters that they had cast ljal!ot3 for him. PUPILS INCREASE THEIR ACCOUNTS IN SCHOOL BANKS Deposit $;),500,000 Dur ing Last Year's Sessions. School children deposited t5,G00,000 din-inn the lust school year In their school savings barking systeim, ac co.uing to' fio Savings Bank Division of tho American Bankers' Association. This Is nn Incrcaso ol 40 per cent, over tho preceding year and of 100 per cent, over tlio year 1019-1920. Tho nssoclat.on's tabulation gives the full record foi :rjl aystejns, which indicates nn lncreaso ot over 100 per ci nt In tho number of opernt n.r systems over tho ii-i umi j car. Thero has been a con stant Increase In tlio .miiiiir il' pupils paitlriputinv m to" invings sjBieum, an iuiinwn-I'.U'j-lfJ I !',.', '.".I 1920- 1321 SHJ for, 1921- 1922 1.2 V 1.023 Fans, See Each Play in World's Series On The Evening World 1 2 3 4 5 t 7 I 8 ID II 12 1 H H E SO BB giants ii 1 1 i i i r li i i n YANKS I I I I 1 I I I 1 j I I II I j I ilP R HIE G ANTS 0 o o BANCROFT " 0 o 0 GR0II 0 a 0 FRISCH" 0 !0I o 0 MEUSEL" o 0 YOUNG 10 o 0 KELLY'S a o 0 STENGEL cf o o 0 SNYDER o o 0 NEHFp V Ingenious Electrical Device Will" Reproduce All the Action Watch the Game From City Hall Park. Here, fans, is a picture of The Evening World's scoreboard Just as It will look from tho front of the Pulitzer Building to-morrow, when tho Yanks and Ulants lino up for the first gun of tho 1922 World Series. Tako a good look at tho diamond as it Is reproduced hero. You con al most imagine that you see Babe Ituth at bat, whllo McGraw's men sptead themselves to catch the ball they ex pect he'll whalo toward the bleachers. )t you can't get Into tho I'olo 3, Women at Bank Convention to the Picturesqueness and Will Influence Its Decisions Some Are High Banlf, Officials Who Have Worked Their Way Up in the World of Finance But AH Arc Women and Will Go to a Fashion Show. By Fay Stevenson. Thero aro 3,000 women this year among the 8,000 or 10,000 American bankers who are attending tho can Bankers' Association, now being held at the Commodore Hotel. To lie sure, a Vast number ot tbese women nro the bankers' wives, but at least two score are secretaries employed In Kinks, whllo eighteen women lie bank oillcers of high degree nnd opinions nt the convention. Knr Instance, there is Miss Mary J- Winfice, S"cretary of the Continental - - Trust Company, Washington, Miss Winfrco con-idors bank work one of tho moht refined and inscinnuni, vocations for a woman. Her rise was inn to keenness on her own part. She uns holding a clerical position at her bank when she discovered n se rious error on the pay roll and report- cd It to nn official, ttno was iuiu uim at tho tlrst opening sho would be pro moted and In duo time gaincu ncr present position. Thnn there Is Mrs. .1. D. Cusenbary, who likes to bo called "Lulu Cusen bary " Just to distinguish herself from her husband, who Is President of tho Bank of Hydro, Hydro, Okla. Mrs. Lulu Cusenbary is ina mo. Prrslilent of the same bank and when she received the Invitation to the con vention and learned that only one delegate from ench bank was per mitted to be present bm prumi.u, wrote, "I am coming." Mrs. C. E. Hearln, Vlca rresiaeni of the Farmers' National Bank, Clay, Ky., boasts that she Is a good ngnier. nr.r.pntlv she gained seventy-two new depositors for her bank, giving It an other seat In tlio rsuiionai auski.iiiuh, and then sho began to fight to be Prcslilont of tho Stato Bank, but the conservative Southerners opposed this. Mrs. Hearln Is still nimlng HIS"- Miss Grace Wood, Assistant Cashier of the Stnte Kxe-haiige Bank, Hutehin sot:, Kns., Is another enterprising oung woman engaged In bank work MIks Adele II- Klrby, Aslxtnni Secretary of tho Plalntlcld Trim Com pany, flatly announces that It Is th -salary which nppents to her In bank work rather than any romantic publl' w.'lfaro work. Miss Marjono Alllion, Assistant Secretary of Iho Lehigh Valley TruM Co . Allcntown, Pa., says thnt all wonrm nro not fitted to be banker any more thin all men nro lltteii alone thnt line. She enjoys her work Try Piccadilly Little Cigars and you wiil understand why they are growing more popuEar every day- They ajre good and there a XT. 10 In tho Claro-Colorado 10 BALL STRIKE LQ Grounds to-morrow, City Hall I'ark Is your best bet for a high clans sec ond hand view of the game almost as good as a first hand view. x ( Tho electrical scoreboard Is1 so easily understood It doesn't require explanation. If you know baseball you'll understand It. Tho ball, clinging to the perpendic ular surfuco of tho scoreboard, Is held thcro by nn electric magnet In tho hands of nn operator on tho Inner side of the board. Direct wires from tho I'olo Grounds tell him Just howJ tho plays aro being mado. Ho movca the magnet, tho magnet moves tho ball, and the fan, out In front, vis ualizes tho play Just as It took pin CO ut the scene of tho battle. You see tho ball hurtling from tho forty-eighth annual meeting of the Ameri will cust their votes and volco their because new conditions present them selves every day. Two other successful women bank ers aro Mrs. Nellie P. Vustlno of Catawlssa, Pa,, Assistant Cashier of tho Catawlssa National Bank, and Miss Maud Bolch, manager of the women's department of the Spring field Notional Bank, Springfield, Mass. Tlio tiniest "girl banker" Is four yeurs old. Sho Is tho daughter of Herman Kllenbogen, Vice President of the West Sldo National Bank of Chi cago, Mlrinm Bernicco plays "bank" i-very day In her own home by turn ing a shoe box on Its side and putting a paper rail around tho box. Two 'lolls nro caged In the bank and a third doll visits the toy bank, where sho either deposits or withdraws u penny. Two of tho rnost Interesting feat ures for the women bankers planned ny tho convention committee are the luncheon to be given at tho Plaza Tuesday and the Fashion Show at the samo hotel, exhibiting women's clothes from early periods to modern days. One hundred and sixty exceptionally pretty bank stenographers and secre taries from thirty leading banks of Greator New York have been coached and drilled about their city by Miss Gene Held, manager of the women's department of the Bankers' Trust Company. Theso young ladies aro to spend tho entire week ut thu Com modore and thirty other hotels, form ing un Information servlco for ull out of town bankets. But the first iiurs tlon stumped them. It was this: "Wlicro docs John D. Rockefeller Jr. conduct his Bible class?" Dcsplto nil their splendid coaching about their own New York, several of tho young ladles were deeply puzzled over these questions, and telephones were clicking and buzzing for answers to: "Where can I find n goexl Chinese rtstaiirunt?" "How much does It cost to go to th packnrjo Claro Colorado s Scoreboard YANKS R H E WITT cr IQIQIQ DOGAN3' Q Q Q RUTH if 10 0 0 PIPP 10 Q Q' MEUSEL ir OOQ SCHAN8 c 010 Q WARD a Q Q Q SCOTT" IQ Q Q BUSH" 0 0,0 I i pitcher's box, the swing of the bat. the rebound of the pellet as it goes to tho Infield or outfield. You noto the strike, the balls, the stolen bases, tho doublo plays, the outs, tho homo, runs, tho triplets, tho two-baggers, tho scores. It Is a masterpiece, tills litt!e,mcch anlsm. It seems Intricate, but it Is as easily deciphered as daylight. Thcro's plenty of room In City Hall Park. Bo a guest of Tlio Kvenlnff World at Its big World's Scrlea party; to-ruoriow. For the convenience of fans up town, The World has arranged to bul letin tho score by innings to its branches nt Broadway und 88th ; Street nnd ot Third Avenue and ' 149th Street, the Bronx. The scores : will be posted on blackboards and will keep right up with the game. Woolworth Building?" "How do you get up Into the hnnel of the Statuo of Liberty?" "Where do you get tickets for the World's Series?" "Where do you get something to drink you know, not a vanilla Ice cream soda?" 57 Nothing else matters With a good appetite and a generous help ing of Heinz Spaghetti before you nothing else matters. For there's the tang and flavor the appetite craves and the body building nutriment tho system demands. Ready cooked in a de- ! licious tomato sauce. HEINZ Spaghetti Ready cooked, ready to tervm Notice to Advertisers (THrHir adrrrtlslng tjp ropy and rtlrase ordtrf for rlthrr ilia week da) Morning World or Tha KrrnHu World it receuvd aftfr l 1 M. tha day rnrtditth publication can la inirrti-d only ai apara io ptriuit and In order ot recti pt at Tho World Office. Cop) routalnlns funnlngi to b cudt by Ttie World mim t recti red by 1 1. M, PUplay adrcrtU'ng Op copy fcr the Supple cunt Stntiona of Th. undy World muu b rrcrWtd by 1 1' M Thurday preceding public tlon wid releate must t received by 2 1 U Kill! i) i'opr rorvalnlns ensrarlnia to ba mad by Tba World mutt be rrctlKd b) Tbuxidi aoom Sunday Main Sheet copy, type ropy whteh ha not bten recited by p. 51 Frldar, and en mini ropy which baa not been recelred tn tht publltatlon office hy l p if. Friday, and polll? lnitfin ordera not recrlrd by 5 P. M. Friday, will be omitted aa condition! require. riilJly us tlio u.drr of latest recrlpt and putHln relcaa avder Dlinlar mny ap rtrr!f rlM(1 Ult IHn aft I pro Tilled tiwu mhn nilitt wiU nnt arv tn tun dlicoutiti of any character, contract w otntta THE WORLD. I J