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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 24, 1919, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1919-11-24/ed-1/seq-4/

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Attraction?- Ar?
Qatlhy -aw??? $
K^S
Mural? Main. 0--*??wty. MM* t? 89th at
IF? Sell Dependable
Merchandise at Price*
Lotrer Than Any Other
Store,but for Cash Only
Store Hours 9 to 5.30
Into the here
1
I
m
?
out of the blue i
above, he has ar- ?
rived in a great 1
deal of excite- |
ment, but not
much else. Imag- |
ine being very |
pink and quite |
able to cry and
not even bring?
ing a powder puff
with you!
Ready and
waiting
are all these things
that every baby
needs. The down?
iest of robes, the
softest of pillows
and the snuggest of
eiderdown buntings g
are certainly ap?
proved essentials.
About the time the
first smile comes
there begins an ap?
preciation of rattles
and soft bedtime
toys. And when
birthdays are
few
rompers are obvi?
ously the thing to
tumble in. All ma?
terials may look
alike to Baby, but
mother knows the
virtues of ging?
hams, poplins and
chambrays. Sizes 1,
2 and 3 are conven?
iently buttoned be
tween the legs.
Smocking, embroid?
ery and pockets are
interesting and
pretty details.
Come and see
our new importations
of christening robes,
bonnets and dresses,
Then there are many
pretty things that may
suggest themselves as
gifts or necessities.
Bootees, knitted or of
eiderdown, 6ocks, silk
or wool sweaters and
many other things are
here which one has to
see to fully appreciate.
S Powder Puffs,
:: 46c to 94c
9 Corduroy Carriage
I Robes, $2.89 to $5.89
| Eiderdown Buntings,
$2.89 to $5.89
Rattles, 46c to 94c
Bed Time Toys,
* 56c to $1.19
I
1 Knitted Bootees,
34c to 94c
Poplin Rorr.pers,
$2.24 to $4.69
Gingham Rompers,
94c'to $2.24
Madeira PiTow Slips,
$2.24 to $6.89
?;
/'-i?S^S ?Tl?rd Floor. Sfitll
?"*""?? Street, Rear,
"Buddy Spirit" of Legion
Means Victory, Says d'Olier
Gear Thinking, Fair Play, Co-operation and Sound
Judgment Assure Success of Organization's
High Aims, New National Commander Asserts
The Tribune publishes every Monday a column devoted to the Ameri?
can Legion, its members and their activities. Contrbutions of news items
or letters on any subjects of interest to the Legion will be welcomed.
They should be addressed to the American Legion Editor, and should
reach this office not later than Saturday night.
By Franklin d'Olier
[Summary of an article written for]
"The American Legion Weekly" by the. I
new national commander of the order.]
Our work ?3 only begun. We have
just scratched the surface. The con?
structive measures to be accomplished
in the coming year are enormous, but
it is an inspiration to know that the
spirit of clear thinking, fair play, co?
operation and sound judgment ? the
"buddy spirit"?which prevailed at the
convention, merely was a mnnifesta
j tion of the spirit that pervades the
I Lepion and every member of every
? local post of our great organization.
i It is that spirit which assures our
I success and leaves not the slightest
j doubt in my mind that we shall b able
j U accomplish for our country results
j as remarkable in peace as they were
j in war.
The Legion numbers a million men
I and women who served their country
i in war. The pronouncements of the
: convention, which will stand as the
i most outspoken concourse in the his
tiny of this country, were their senti?
ments. It is a reassuring thought in
such times as these. I predict that
within a year that number will be
doubled, and with my co-workers I
shall work to give realization to that
prediction. The word had been com?
ing to headquarters all along for the
last few weeks preceding the conven?
tion that thousands of ex-service men
and women were delaying their deci?
sion to join the Legion until they
had taken the measure of the organ?
ization as it revealed itself at the
; national convention.
Patriotism Shown at Convention
No liner, bolder revelation of patrio?
tism and disinterested Americanism
' ever has been made in time of peace
than that which is to lie found in the
] deliberations and recommendations of
| the elected representatives of the
? Legion who met in Minneapolis. It
. should attract to the ranks o ' the
Legion every one of the 4,800,000 who
served, ami who served in spirit as
! well as fact. This little thought I now
commend to my comrades throughout
the land.
I subscribe without reservation to
every word and act of the Minneapolis
? convention, and I urge upon you to
give your deep and thoughtful consid?
eration to the work of that great meet?
ing. I fear no question of doubt in the
heart of any Legionnaire regarding the
wisdom and patriotism of the actions |
of that convention, yet every man and]
woman of the American Legion should
inform himself as to what the conven- j
tion has done, so that he may better I
appreciate the responsibility and honor
that has come to his Legion.
Seek1*- to Spread Loyalty
i It shall be my sole aim, while I oc?
cupy the post of trust and responsibil- |
ity with which you have honored me, ?
to give action to your wishes as ex- I
pressed in memorials and resolutions!
by your representatives at the conven- j
tion. The Americanism Commission of
the American Legion, the creation of [
which was recommended to spread and
perpetuate the doctrines of 100 per i
cent loyalty to flag, government and
country, shortly will be brought into
being, and adequate provision made for
it to carry out the purposes for which
it was conceived. Every state and town,
every hamlet and fa.?m in the country,
shall feel the force of the Legion
through this organization.
The legislative committee of the
Legion at Washington will be instruct?
ed to press the desires of the Legion
upon Congress and to obtain the enact?
ment of laws which will realize the de?
mands expressed by the convention.
? These recommendations fall into three
general classes: First, those looking
toward a better Americanization of the
fabric of our society; second, legisla
tion designed to benefit those who were
di: abled in the service, and, third, leg?
islation on the. military policy of the
country, dictated by the experiences of
the recent war. The wishes of the Le?
gion, as expressed by their representa?
tives at Minneapolis, will get the im?
mediate attention of your legislative
commit toe.
Praises Woman's Auxiliary
I feel also that I should remark on
the action of the convention in rccog
| nizing the Woman's Auxiliary of the
American Legion, to which are eliiiible
the wives, mothers, sisters and daugh?
ters of Legion members or men who
lost their lives in service during the
war. This organization has before it a
great future, and can be made, and will
be made, I know, a worthy helpmeet of
the Legion in spreading the voice and
will of a better Americanism.
A man is known by the enemies he
makes, some one has said. The same is
true cf an organization. The Legion
?3 known by ils foes. The murder of
Legionnaires in the State of Washing?
ton at the hands of "Red" radicals of
the 1. W. W. type, the news of which
shocked the convention on Armistice
Day, is a challenge the Legion accepts.
We shall not belie the great principles
for which we stand by overstepping
the bounds of law in dealing with thts
type of enemy, but the battle is on and
the Legion shall not relent until Amer?
ica is purged, hide and hair, of every
member of the I. W. W. and Bolshe?
vik breed.
Legionnaires on Warpath
Against All Radicalism
An intensive warfare against
anarchy, Bolshevism, I. W. W. activity
and all other ..forms of disorder seek?
ing to wreck the Constitution has been
declared by Russell E. Sard, state com?
mander of the Legion, who has in?
structed all posts in New York to tight
the evil. The campaign to be carried
into the enemies' quarters consists of
the detection of anti-Amorican activi?
ties, the appealing to legal authority
to correct such conditions and a
strong effort to show detected radi?
cals that this state no longer is a
desirable residence for them.
A committee has been named to plan
",nd coordinate the crusade by the ;
Legion in this state. Its members are
Theodore Roosevelt, Ogden L. Mills,
W. R. l'ooley, of Buffalo; Walter Guest
Kellogg. of'Ogdensburg; Dr. Henry L.
K. Shaw, of Albany, and Freeman C.
Allen, of Rochester.
Headquarters Moved
Two announcements of importance'
to Legionnaires were made last week.
One is that beginning with December
1 national headquarters will be lo?
cated in Indianapolis, in aciord with
the decision of the Minneapolis con- i
vention. The other is the change of j
the New York State Department head?
quarters address to 54 Wall Street.
Still Growing
The prediction that 2,000,000 former
service men and women would be mem?
bers of the Legion by next fall bids
fair to materialize. Since the Minne?
apolis convention 225 additional posts
have been chartered, making the total
in the nation 5,872.
Scholarships for Veterans
A constructive action has been taken
by the president and faculty of the
Mount Pleasant Military Academy, at
Ossining, N. Y. They have placed at the
disposal of Major General O'Ryan four
scholarships to be awarded former
27th Division soldiers. The scholar?
ships will include tuition, board, quar?
ters and laundry, the students being
asked to provide only their uniform.
One of the four must be a bugler who
can teach other cadets. Applicants may
communicate with General O'Ryan at
Headquarters Division, New York
Guard, Room 829, Municipal Building:,
this- city.
Legionnaires Are Honored
Member? of the Legion were guests
of honor yesterday nt the Americani?
zation concert given by the People's
Liberty Chorus at the Hippodrome.
County Chairman (?core;?' Brokaw
Compton spoke for the veteran? and
pledged their cooperation to the au?
thorities in the campaign against dis?
loyalty.
Deegan Is Bronx Chairman
William P. Deegan, an active, worker
for the Legion since its inception, who
has helped in the organization of sev?
eral posts in The Bronx, is the newly
elected chairman of that county. Wil?
bur T. Wright is the vice-chairman,
Henry Royco the secretary and Irving
G. Davis treasurer. The ci^ht mem?
bers of the state committee from Bronx
County are Daniel P. Sullivan, Henry
Boyce, Wilbur T.Wright, Percival Jack?
son, Daniel Skillinp*. Raphael Murphy,
James Sheehan and William Deegan.
Permanent county headquarters will be
announced within a few days.
These "Vocal lonals" Content
Member? of the Legion post of the
Federal board for vocational education
students at New York University ex?
press their nnproval of the board's
j methods in a letter to S. E. Farwell, as
follows:
I "We want to compliment you for
! cutting the red tape 'and facilitating
! the methods of the men in training.
i We wish to go on record as being con
! vinced that your organization is OS
i per cent perfect, and we feel sure it will
i attain the 100 per cent basis."
Robert McC. Marsh Honored
State committecinen of the first dis?
trict, comprising New York and Bronx
counties hnve unanimously chosen
Robert McC. Marsh as their repre?
sentative on the state executive com?
mittee. There are nine districts in
the state, represented by nine execu?
tive committeemen, who together with
the state officers, will administer the
affairs of the Legion in the state be?
tween meetings of the state committee.
Mr. Marsh has been active in the or?
ganisation. He was a delegate to the
St. Louis caucus in May, fought Ger?
man opera in the courts, and at Min?
neapolis was a member of the conven?
tion's committee on beneficial legisla?
tion. He is credited with taking a
lending part in drafting the compensa?
tion measure.
POST BULLETINS
Jane A. Delano Post No. 114-1 has
taken steps to have a post similarly
named in every state to help to keep
together nurses who served in the
war. There arc dOO members in the
New York post.
Old Glory Naval Post No. 48, of
Brooklyn, has launched a campaign
against bogus war heroes. "Jack"
Finnerty, a former lieutenant,
addressed the members and exhibited
200 bogus chevrons, war crosses and
campaign badges that had been taken |
from impostors. Old Glory Post is for
sailors and marines exclusively and is I
after more members. Applicants I
should communicate with J. A. Leder- '
man, 34 Nassau Street.
Former members of the United States I
army ambulance service with the I
French armies who are interested in
the formation of an S. S. U. post of the
Legion are requested to communicate
with any of the following men: N, W.
Wells jr., 155 South Third Street,
Brooklyn; Edward S. Storer, Room 901,
230 Fifth Avenue; Sidney B. Ash more,
157 East Seventy-eighth Street, or Paul
Niesley, Manhassett, L. I.
The first dance of Borough Park
Post, No. 159, will be held at the Shel
bourne Hotel, Brighton Beach, Thanks
giving Eve. Many public officials, in?
cluding District Attorney Lewis, will
attend.
The first meeting of *105th Machine
(inn Battalion Post will be held to?
night at the War Community Club
house, 55 West Twenty-seventh Street.
Former members of the battalion are
urged to attend.
On Friday, December 12, at the Hotel
Pennsylvania, Manhattan Naval Post,
No. 338, will hold another entertain?
ment and meeting. This post is com?
manded by Harold Schwab, who drove
Gorman opera from the city, and it
also is distinguished for having sent
two of (he seven enlisted men delegates
to the state convention.
A regulnr meeting of North New
Yo<-k Post, No. (51H, will be held to-mor?
row night in the Congregational Church
of North New York, 143d Street, near
Willis Avenue. Go???*! speakers will be
heard and all veterans are invited.
Frrtnklin Simon Company Post, No.
054, will hold its first informal dance in
(he ballroom of the Hotel Commodore
to-night. Invitation is extended to mem?
bers of all New York County posts.
Tickets are $1.
Officers, enlisted men and former
members of the Motor Transport Corps,
United Slates Army, are organizing a
post of the American Legion, to be
known as Motor Transport Post. All
persons who are eligible for member?
ship p:ease communicate with Captain
.1. B. Colman. Motor Transport Corps,
39 Whitehall Street.
Barbara Frietchie Post, No. 43, was
addressed at. the last meeting by Mrs.
Frederick Nathan, her subject being
"The Purchase of the Birthplace of
! Theodore Roosevelt for a National
I Patriotic Shrine." To-morrow night
I the post will hold the usual monthly
dance in the ballroom of the Hotel
Pennsylvania.
Greenpoint Pot, No. 241, will hold its
next meeting in the rooms of the 15th
Assembly District Young Men's Repub?
lican Club, 8(il Manhattan Avenue,
Brooklyn, to-morrow night. A resolu?
tion will be presented urging national,
state and city lawmakers to stop, in
some effective way, all radical elements
from disrespecting the law.
The next meeting of 308th Infantry
Post, No. 181, will be held December 9
j at 435 Lafayette Street.
Lisbon Seeks Spanish City
Fortified Border Town May Be
Claimed by Portugal
LISBON, Nov. 23. ?Speaking in
the Poftugucse Senate yesterday, Ber?
nardino Machado, former President,
asked what the present government was
doing to regain the city of Olivanza
for Portugal. He said that, as a result
of her efforts during the war, Portugal
had the right to ask that the city be
restored to her.
In replying? the Foreign Minister
said the government knew the rights
of Portugal in this matter, but added
it was a question to be settled in a
friendly way between Spain and Portu?
gal without the intervention of a third
party.
Olivenza is a fortified town in Spain
about fifteen miles southwest, of Bada?
joz, near the Portuguese frontier. In
1811 it was taken by Spain, which has
since held it.
Spain Honors Latin Republics
MADRID, Nov. 23.?A tablet bearing
| the names of all the South American
i republics was placed yesterday on a
I wall in Place Espa?a. It is called "The
! Plaque of the Race."
Permanent Force
Of 27,467 Asked
For Marine Corps
Gen. Barnett, in His Annual
Report, Urges That Policy
of Drawing Officers Froy1
the Ranks Be Continued
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. -A perma?
nent enlisted strength of 27,467 men
for the Marine Corps, approximately
double the pre-war force, is recom
mended by Major General Barnett,
commandant, in his annual report.
Early action by Congress is urged, as
delay would mean loss of rank for tem?
porary officers who will be retained.
Opportunity to qualify for permanent
commissions should be given all pres?
ent temporary officers eligible 'or
transfer, the report said, adding the
recommendation that such commissions
be made probationary for one year.
Attributing much of the success of
the Marino Corps in the war to the
system of drawing its commissioned
personnel from the rank?, the com?
mandant said the "highest efficiency"
would be served by adherence to this
policy, which attracts the highest class
of recruits.
Asks Increased Pay
General Barnett recommended that
the present two, three and four year
enlistment terms be made permanent
as being more attractive than the rigid
pre-war term of four years, and asked
increase 1 pay for both enlisted men
and officers.
Great difficulty is being experienced
in replacing the temporary enlisted
personnel of the aviation section of the
corps, now completely demobilized.
General Barnett recommended specia'
! grades be provided in order to place
the three aviation services on a parity
and asked for sixty additional officers
for aviation.
The report declared the taking of
j Blanc Mont Ridge during the war by
? the 2d Division, to which the Marine
j brigndo was still attached, was an
I "achievement whose brilliancy rivals
j the record of the Marines in Belteau
Wood."
The '"-mmandnnt also paid tribute to
the lighting of the marines in the
Aisne-Marne offensive of 1918, declar
?ng their early morning surprise at?
tack in the Bois de Rit, near Soisaon?,
on July if? to have been one of the
most brilliant achievement? of the war.
Their operations in the St. Mihiel of?
fensive, he said, proved the same in?
vincible snirit.
Casualties were 11,968
Four members of the corps received
the Medal of Honor, four the Distin?
guished Service Medal and 349 the
Distinguished Service Cross, while
1,237 were awarded the French Croix
de Cucrre and fifteen the French Le?
sion of Honor. Total Marine Corps
I casualties in France, the report showed,
I were 11.968, with 1.514 killed.
The report described operation of
I Marine Corps aircraft cooperating with
ground troops in Hayti and Santo Do?
mingo. A squadron of seven water
planes and six land planes now is
working with the expeditionary brigade
in Hayti, while six land planes are sta?
tioned in Santo Domingo.
Hunting the guerillas with machine
1 guns and bombs, these planes, the re
| port said, are producing an effect of
I terror more efficacious in taming the
I insurrectionists than any method yet
employed. Regular air service between
posts is being maintained.
The demonstrated value of aircraft
in this work has led ?he brigade com?
manders in both Hayti and Santo Do?
mingo, the report said, to ask for ad?
ditional planes and personnel.
Assignment of Leviathan
To Ameriean Line Announced
LONDON, Nov. 23.?The government
his directed the Pacific Steam Naviga?
tion Company to take charge of the
German snips, both steam and sailing
vessels, which were interned in Chile
during the war
It is announced officially here that
the former German liner Vaterland,
later the transport Leviathan, has been
assigned to the American Lino and 'ha?
it is propos "; to pul
Southampton-New York b? :
It was announced In Washing!
November 15 thai the Lei it ?
be operated by the America! 1 ? *
placed in readiness for trai lat
service, probaby early imer
Cordon ?tBi?wori?i
= Real =?
ObangeMaimaiabh
i
mmmmmmmmm^mmmmmammm?m??mmm?m?mmmmmi^maaammmmammm?a?i^mma^mmmma?^a^m?m
Selling Force
or Scrap Basket Fodder?
1/1/ HICH is your letter? Does it carry
sufficient personality to insure it a
reading by your prospective pur?
chaser? Or is it just one of the
countless circular letters that rest
for a moment on every business
man's desk?to be cast, after a
casual glance, into the scrap basket?
A Hooven letter is a genuine type?
written letter. It commands atten?
tion?the same attention that is
given to an especially dictated let?
ter. For it is like one in every re?
spect. And whether you send out
one hundred or one thousand, each
one bears the stamp of individu?
ality.
Hooven letters are forceful and
possess a pulling power that
"process" letters can never attain.
They get replies, and figured on a
basis of results actually cost far
less.
HOOVEN LETTERS GET RESULTS
where process letters fail
HOOVEN LETTERS and the HOOVEN
AUTOMATIC TYPEWRITER are sold only by
HOOVEN SERVICE, Inc.
387 Fourth Avenue Tel. Mad. Sq. .">720
_Mi??!???rm-~??????*????-1-1 i i ,_
TH7-: STORY OF REVILLON FURS
,- ~?5
i
Visiting the Traps
A fur trapper sets his lines out in every
direction from camp and visits them
as frequently as possible, usually on
snow-shoes unless the traps have been
placed close to the beaten trail. Visit?
ing a trap line isn't easy work, but
there is always the pleasant excitement
of a possible valuable catch.
Qlmvillon Ir?res
WiiUKancotru
Fifth Avenue at 53rd Strcot
(?/
Uhe d4?ardro?e
n
men
THE. GMFT SET OF USEFULNESS & CMARM
H
FIVE TO ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
AVE you seen these captivating Centemeri Glovo
Wardrobes for madame or mademoiselle? ?
The bully sets there are for daddy, brother, son or one's
best chum?
Warm gloves, dress gloves and everyday gloves in gift
set combinations affording full opportunity for thoughtful
selection?
From our extensive stock of imported French Kidskin
gloves of the exquisite quality made in our Grenoble
factory?
And staunch handsome domestic gloves, of Capeskin,
Buckskin and Mocha?
Gifts that are different, delightful.
Men's ?ift Set No. 2
at 10.00
Tan Capeskin tcarm gloves, knitted wool
lined and strap wrist.5.50
Gray Arabian Mocha dress glove?, pique
?own, light weight and superb quality, 4.50
Women's Gift Set No. 17
at 18.50
French Kidekin dress gloves?a semi?
Mousquetaire with pore insert and stitch?
ing in contrasting tone; full pique sewn;
white, black, gray, gunmctal, mode and
soft neutrals ..5.00
Capeskin street gloves, one clasp, pique
sewn, contrasting crochet embroidery;
handsome tan and gray shades . . 3.50
Fur-lined tan Capeskin iform gloves, extra
long wrist with strap; for motoring or any
cold weather need ...... 10.00
Women's Gift Set No. 11
at 6.00
French Kidskin dress gloves, two clasp,
over-seam sewn; white, black and an
assortment of 13 colors .... 3.50
Tan Capeskin street gloves, one clasp, self
embroidery ...,...,. 2.50
Men's Gift Set No. 10
at 23.00
Centemeri "Pouch" gloves for motoring,
aviation and winter sports?a double glove
with knitted wool lining; knitted wool
lined pouch for lingers; thumb is lined
with knitted wool and interlined with
chamois skin; tan or khaki Capeskin 12.00
Heavy tan Capeskin business gloves with
full chamois lining; the handsomest,
warmcBt all-pnrpose glove made . 7.50
Gray Arabian Mocha dress gloves, pique
and P.X..M. sewn.4.50
TVhite French Kidskin evening gloves one
clasp ..4.00
Only Four Saturdays Before Christmas
Sets may be broken or added to as desired
*
Centemeri
Gloves
400 FIFTH AVE.
Philadelphia Store, 123 South 13th St.

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