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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 13, 1920, Image 2

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17 on the fmr1 ballot, while Harding
got 221-5, which later was changed
to 3S.
Prona then on there was a rush to get
? *.; the band wagen. Indiana gave
Earoing 20 votes, the 20 Lowden votes
from low.: were swung into the Harding
column, as did Kansas, Kentucky and
Louisiana.
Michigan gave Harding 25 votes, as
compared with one vote on the ninth
ballot. Missouri's 36 votes, which had
awung to Harding on the ninth bal?
let, remain? d with him.
Harding gained 4 votes in Nebraska,
1 in New Jersey, 2 its New York, 2 in
>.?rth Carolin:?, and 9 in North Dakota.
When Ohio was called the galleries
shouted "Make it unanimous!" and
J. yran T. derrick announced that
Harding was1 given the vote of tho
solid Ohio delegation, A demonstra?
tion followed the announcement of the
vote from the nominee's home state.
Harding had received 460 7-10 votes
.vhen Pennsylvania which had ?to id
almost, solidly for Governor Sproul dur
ing all the balloting, was reached in
the roll call.
"Put him over!" the galleries
shouted.
And Pennsylvania did. At 6:15
o'clock Governor Sproul, who is a dele
gito-at-large to the convention, arose
The galleries cheered They knew what
v. a ?s coming.
"Pennsylvania gives 1 vote for John
doti, l ro'r Knox, 14 for Wood and 60
for Harding," Governor Sproul said in
a clear voice that was heard through?
out the hall.
Pandemonium followed.
A Harding banner suddenly appeared,
find whiie the delegates led the gal?
leries in cheering, a parade was held
On the flocr of the hall.
Thereafter the only votes that were
cast against Harding were those of
delegates who were committed to Wood
or Lowden.
Wood get 6 f7*om South Dakota, '
from Utah, ?! from Ver vont, L from
Virginia, 5 from Wash.ngton which
later were given to Harming, and 2
fi-om the Philippines. Lowden got 2
from Utah.
Lafayette Gleason, secretary of the
convention, nearly caused a riot when
he announced the result. He. of course,
re? 1 the smallest /ote first and worked
u i to a grand climax, but instead of
announcing at the proper moment
"Harding, 071," Cleason announced
"Lowden, 6-."
"What! shrieked 14,000 people massed
in the Coliseum.
"He means Harding," Senator Lodge
explained to tho convention, but the
fc tal ilsrding vote never was an?
nounce?!.
? Following the nomination o? Senator
Harding the delegates relaxed, and a
P'V.od of confusion and hilarity for
marly half an hour ensued, while felic?
itations were exchanged between the
leaders.
. Myron T. Herricl* grasped Governor
Sproul following the vote of that state,
which p**.t the nomination of the Ohio
Senator over, and the Pennsylvania and
Ohio men executed a war dance as an
evidence of their joy.
Senator Lodge's voice was so frayed
from use that he turned over the gavel
to former Governor Willis, of Ohio. ?
Senator Medi'.l McCormick, of Uli-1
nois. went to the platform and In a
brief speech nominated Senator Irvine
L. Lenroot, of Wisconsin, for Vice
Presidenr. His name was quickly sec?
onded by Senator Calder, of New York;
a. i. .. ? i. rrick and others.
It looked at first rs if Senator Len?
root might not hav(. opposition, but
that was not fo be. William Grrfnt
Webster, of Oregon, nominated Gov?
ernor Coolic'ge. of Massachusetts .
Governor Allen and Henry W. Ander?
son, of Virginia, were named in order,
?.r?ii without delay the roll wes called.
Alabama led off with 11 for Lenroot
and 2 for Coolidge, and the Lenroot
men cheered the announcement. Jhen
began the formidable procession of
delegate votes for tho Governor of
Massachusetts. California gave him 19;
Illinois, 20; Iowa, I7V2, and the old
Bay State swung a solid block of 35
for its chief executive. Before the roll
was half finished it became apparent
that Coolidge would win on t\e first
ballot.
. Just before final adjournment the
Republican National Committeo unan?
imously adopted a resolution contin?
uing the advisory committee of 171 on
policies and platforms.
The motion to continuo the work of
the policies organization was offered
by Ogden L. Mills, of New York, and
. seconded by E. H. Butler, of >Tcw York.
j It was adopted on a viva voce vote.
The work of the policies and plat
'r form committee was made the basi* of
- most of tho planks adopted in the 1920
? platform. It was originally organized
at tho suggestion of Chairman Hays
of the Republican National Committee.
The committee extended the scope of
the committee's activities and invited
leading Republicans in all walks of
life to be members of the committee of
171. The committee received written
suggestions of planks from prominent
y- publicans in all parts of the coun?
try, digested t?.eni into compact form,
i submitted the suggestions for plat?
form planks to the committee on r-eso
Ivions of the convention for its guid?
ance. The resolution continuir-? the
advisory committee directs it to re?
port to the convention of 1924, and
authorizes the chairman of the Repub?
lican National (Committee to reorgan?
ize the advisory body.
-?
Sweden Holds Soviet Cold
PARIS, June 11.?The newspapers
say to-day that the Swedish govern?
ment bus decided that 25,000,000 Swed
Tenth Ballot
Total Vote, 984; Necessary to Choye, 493
Alabama (14) 3? 3 ? ? ? ? 8 -
Arizona (6).. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 6
Ark. (13).... _-_ ? ? ? ? ? 13 -
Cal. (26)._26? '_ ? ? ? ? -
Colo. (12).... ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 12 -
Conn. (14)... ? 1 ? ? ? _-_. 13 -
?Del. (6). _______ 6 -
?Florida (8)... i/> _ _ _ ? ? ? iy2 -
Georgia (17). 7 ? ? ? ? ? ? 10 ?
Idaho (8)....3 1 2 ? ? ? ? 2 -
Illinois (58).. ? 18 4-5 1 ? ? ? ? 381-5?
Indiana (30).. 9 ? ? ? ? ? ? 21 *2
Iowa (26).... ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 26 ?
Kansas (20).. 1 ? ? 1 ? _ _ IS -
Ky. (26). _______ 26
La. (12).__________ 12 -
Maine (12)... 12 ? ? ? ? ? ? ? -
Maryland (16) 10 ? ? 1 ? ? ? 5 -
Mass. (35)... 17 ? ? ? ? 1 _ 17 -
Mich. (CO)... 1 4 ? ? ? ? ? 25 -
Minn. (24)... 2i i ? ? ? ? ? 2 -
Miss. (12).... __ ? _ ? _ ? 12 -
Mo. (36). _______ 36
Mont. (8)_? 8 ? ? ? ? ? ? -
I Neb. (16).... 5 7 ? ? ? ? ? 4 -
Nevada (6).. . ? 1 ? 1U2 ? ? ? 3V2 ?
N. H. (8). 8 ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
N. Jersey (28) 15 7? 1___ 5 ?
N. Mex. (6)..? ? ? ? ? ? ? 6 ?
N. York (88). 6 ? 3 4 ? 4 ? 68 3
No. Car. (22). 2 ? ? ? ? ? ? 20 ?
No. Dak. (10) -_ ? ? _--___ 10 ?
Ohio (48)_? ? ? ? ? ? ? 48 ?
Okla, (20).... i/2 ? ? ? ? ? ? 18 11/2
Ore. (10).... 3 5 ? ? ? ? ? 2 ?
Penn. (76) ...14 1_____60 1
R. Island (10) _---.? ?-_ ? _ 10 ?
So. Car. (11). ? _ ? _ ? __ 11 _
So. Dak. (10). 6 ? ? ? ? ? ? 4 ?
Tenn. (20)... ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 20 ?
Texas (23)... ? ? ? ____ 23 ?
Utah (8). 1? 2 ? ? ? ? 5 ?
Vt. (8). 8 ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
Virginia (15). 1 ? ? ____14_
Wash. (11).. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? u ?
W. Va. (16).. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? IG ?
Wis. (26).... ? ? ? l ? ? ? 124
Wyo. (6). _______ 6 ?
Alaska (2). .. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 2 ?
Dist. Col. (2). ___--_-_-_ 2 ?
Hawaii (2)...? ? ? ? ? ? ? 2 ?
Philip's (2).. 2 ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
Porto Rico (2)? ? ? ? ? ? ? 2 ?
Total.156 80% 11
Scattering?*Indiana, not votinj
total 3; Oklahoma, Hays 1, Vs absen
Wisconsin, La Follette, 24.
ish crowns in gold sent to Stockholm
by the Russian Soviet government shall
be held in a Stockholm bank under
control of the Swedish government.
The Faris newspapers express ???reat
satisfaction at this decision on the part
of the Swedish authorities.
Harding Strength
Seen Early in Day
Gains Shown on Fifth
Ballot; New York Then
Threw 42 to Lowden
COLISEUM, CHICAGO, June 12.?
When the Republican National Conven?
tion was called to order at 10:25 a. m.
to-day. the New York delegation was
still trying to determine what to do
with its vote. Indiana caucused on the
floor.
? As the men who conducted the dark
horse con^erenC? arrived they said
the situation was unchanged and that
the attempt to nominate Senator Har?
ding would bo continued. Some of tho
men running the Lowden campaign on
the floor predvted that the convention
would keep right on balloting until the
Lowden total passed Wood's.
Bi?hop Nicholson, of Chicago, offered
t!.e prayer.
At 10:4? tho fifth ballot was ordered
and the clerk called *he roll.
When Kansas was reached Wood liad
lost seven votes and Harding had garvd
six.
Wood had lost fourteen and a hal?
! votes when Missouri was reached.
Lowden had lost one and a half. Har
I ding was making an occasional gain.
When New York threw forty-two to
Lowden, a great roar swept the con
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L<
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Fridays and Saturdays Only
Beginning Friday, June 18
Leave New York, 1.24 P. M.
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Stop
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returning Sunday, only, !e*vi?ig Scmnr.n at 6.25
P. M on and after June 20, arriving New York at
10,30 P. M. Alto r?-Tu.nmg MonJ.yi only, leaving
"i oi-y.'ianna at '-.31 A. M. on and after June 28,
arriving New York 9,30 A. M.
9i/2 ? 5 . ?- 692M?31M>
j, 2; New York, Lenroot 1, Butler 2,
t, total 1% ; Pennsylvania, Knox, 1;
vention hall and the Lowden supporters
went into a loud demonstration. That ?
threw Lowden a gain of eight and a j
half on the balloting so far.
Ohio Asks for a Poll
Ohio asked for a poil. In the midst
of the poll one of the Wood delegates
started to say:
"Senator Harding last night, having
reined for the Senator"-, but the
uproar in the delegation shut him off
and the poll went on. The man who
tried to speak voted for Wood.
The Ohio poll showed Harding thirty
nine, Wood nine. No change. Oregon
also demanded a poll. Pennsylvania
stood pat with seventy-five for Sproul
and one for Knox.
There was no nomination on the fifth
ballot. Wood lost fifteen and a half
votes and Harding ar.d Lowden both
mado gains.
The sixth ballot then was ordered.
The culling of the roll jogged along
?..i the sixth ballot uneventfully until
Georgia was reached and a poll do?
rn a nded.
By tho return of an absent delegate
G"neral Wood got back the one ' o lost
in Georgia. That restored the Georgia
poll to Lowden nine, Wood eicrbt.
In Tndirna Lowden gained four, Wood
lost t.vo and Harding gained one.
Michigan.Gives Wood Eleven
Michigan's thirty, which had been
standing solid for Johnson, broke after
delegates from that state and been
called fpr a poll.
Eleven of the thirty went to Wood
and one to Lowden. The remaining I
eighteen stood pnt for Johnson, It wn? j
the first break in the polidly instruct- |
ed delegatio.<3. I
Harding got a gain from Missouri,
raising his gain on the sixth ballot to
nine- , , J ._ I
Wood had gained twelve and a half i
b> the time Nebraska wa3 reached.
The lino-up of the Ohio delegation
broke on a poll during the sixth ballot,
some of the Harding strength going to
Wood. Wood'gtined four. The vote I
was: Halving, 85; Wood, 13. ,
Gains for the Wood forces in Ohio
causad another demonstration on the
floor. The word came up from the vari
ous managers that they intended to;
stand pat and light if out a little
longer. j
Lowden Gains in New York
In New York Wood lost one and Low?
den gained two, makng him forty-four
from the state.
Wood Gains in Michigan
WTood mado a gain in Michigan on
the seventh Dallot. The poll stood:
Johnson, 10; Wood, 13; Lowden,-1. i
Wood, Tiarding and Lowden.-11 made
small gams from New York on the
seventh ballot.
Ohio stood on the seventh the same |
at on the sixth?35 for Harding and
13 for Wood. Pennsylvania continued ;
to stnnd pat on Sproul amid the cheer?
ing of her delegation.
As on the sixth ballot, there was no
nomination on the seventh.
On the seventh ballot the Lowden
and Wr id positions were scarcely
changed, .while Senator Harding made ;
all the gains, carrying him past tho ]
100 mark.
The eighth ba'lot then was ordered.
Harding got a gain of another _ two
frum Alabama. He also got a gain of
three from Indkina.
On this ballot Michigan broke again
and Lowden voteB appeared. At ttuit
time Charle-i B. Warren, former na?
tional committee-man from Michigan,
was conferring with the (New York oel
egaiion, and Lowden accessions were
expected.
Michigan's ballot as it stood on tho
< r-rhth was 10 for Johnson, 13 for
Wood ?. .d 7 for Lowden.
There was little chango in New
York's ballot, and it was certain there
would be no nomination on the ballot,
Four of the Wood votes went back to
Harding on the ballot, restoring his
original 39.
Wyoming Goes to Harding
Wyoming cast her entire si.- votes
for Harding on the eighth ballot. That
took three from Wood and three from
Lowden.
A pledge had been made to some of
the delegates to recess after tho
eighth ballot, and there was great con?
fusion through the convention while
conferences on the subject went on.
When order was restored Mr. Hert, of
Kentucky, the Lowden manager, moved
a recess until 4 p. m. There were leud
cries of "No, no!" It was seconded
from Pennsylvania and California.
Frrnk B. Willis, of Ohio, who nomi?
nated Harding, demanded a roll call,
unwilling to have a recess in the midst
of an apparently rising tide for his
candidate.
Mr. Willis was called to the plat?
form and told that the recess was De
ing taken at the request of the Har?
ding people. He returned to confer
with his delegation.
Ohiorns Oppose a Recess
Tho Ohio delegation refused to agree
to the recess, and former Governor
Willis and Myron T. Herrick, denying
that they wanted a recess, we?it up to
the platform fot a conference. While
the conference was going on the con?
vention war, standing in the greatest
confusion. Chairman Lodge finally in?
duced the delegates to take their
.seats. The conference on the platform
evidently resulted in something to the
satisfaction of Mr. Willis and Mr.
Herrick, for they agreed to the recess.
Harding is
Grateful for
Nomination
(Continued from page ono)
interest of party harmony," A. T. Hort,
National Committeeman from Ken?
tucky and one of the Lowden leaders,
paid to-night. Hert was a prime mover
in transferring the Lowden votes to
Harding and cast Kentucky's twenty
six for the victor.
Asked if lv believed Lowden had
reached the height of his strength on
tho eighth ballot, Hert said:
"It is my judgment that Wood would
have been nominated had Lowden
stayed in tho fight."
No Statement from Johnson
Senator Johnson said he would not
make a statement to-night on the nom?
ination.
Governor William C. Sproul of Penn?
sylvania said he was pleased to think
that Pennsylvania's vite had been the
one to nominate Senator Harding. In
a latcinent thanking his delegation for
the support they gave him, Governor
Sproul said:
"Senatv* Harding has had a splen?
did experience, both in his state and in
the Senate, and I think he has ail the
qualifications to be President. Penn?
sylvania Republicans will be solidly
for him in November. I am piad Penn
m.^
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FIFTH AVENUE ? NEW YORK
The Vice-Presidential Nominee
Calvin A. Coolidge
sylvania had the honor of casting the
vote that nominated him, and I am
deeply grateful to the members of the
state delegation for the splendid sup?
port they gave me throughout the bal?
loting."
But 1er Congratul?tes Nominee
The first person to congratulate Sen?
ator Harding on his victory was Dr.
Nicholas Murray Butler, the favorite
son of New York. Dr. Butler, in com?
menting on the nomination last night
at the Blackstone, said:
"Senator Harding is an old and warm
personal friend, and I greatly rejoice
at the distinguished honor that has
? come to him. He is a thorough going
American, and. a Republican who be?
longs to no faction. It will be a keen
I pleasure to do everything in my power
to promote his election in November
By good fortune I was the first person
to congratulate him on his nomination
ns I was shaking hands with him ir
the rooms of the national committee ir
the Coliseum Building at the moment
it was reported that he had just re?
ceived enough votes to constitute a ma?
jority of the convention. It is a saf<
prediction that New York State wil
!j?ivc a liteially tremendous majoritj
? for Harding and Coolidge."
Charles D. Hilles, the New Yorl
! member of the national committee, ai
j enthusiastic supporter of Dr. Butler
said that the Republicans will elec
Harding and Coolidge.
Samuel S. Koenig, chairman of th?
? Republican County Committee of Ne\
? York, says that the selections could no
have been better.
He issued the following statement:
"The nomination for Vice-Presiden
coming to me unsought and unexpect
edly I accept as an honor and a du?
It will be especially pleasing to b
associated with my old friend Senato
Warren G. Harding, our candidat? fo
President.
"The Republican party has adopte?
a sound platform, chosen a wise leade
and is united. It deserves the cor.fi
dence of the American people. Tha
confidence I shall endeavor to secure.
Mrs. Coolidge Delighted
Mr3. Coolidge was plainly deiightec
She said:
"I am surprised and gratified and
wish to thank the newspaper men fo
supposing the public would be inter
ested in my feelings on this occasion.
At the moment Mrs. Coolidge wa
reading the "Life of Harding" and ha
recalled that she and the Governor ha
heard the Senator .-peak three year.
ago and were much impressed by hin
"I would like to become acquainte
with Senator Harding," remarked Mr
Coolidge, which caused the Governc
; to smile as, hanging up the telephor
' receiver, he told her of the late:
; news from Chicago.
To the newspaper men he said: '
' am pleased and shall accept. 1 a:
I particularly pleased that I am to mal
i the run with Senator Harding."
The Governor then withdrew to pr<
' pare a formal statement for the prcs
; He expects to go to Amtierst, his alrr
? mater, to-morrow, where commenc?
| ment week will open with the baca
laureate. From Amherst he will go to
his home at Northampton.
In Boston Governor and Mrs. Cool
idge occupy a modest apartment of
three rooms.
Coolidge Well Pleased
BOSTON, June 12.?Governor Cool?
idge, when notified to-night that be
had been nominated by the Republican
convention for the Vice-Presidency,
authorized The Associated Press to
j say that he would accept the nomina
j tion.
I Governor Coolidge received word of
| his nomination in his apartment at the
I Adam?*, House, in company with Mrs.
! Coolidge and his aid, Captain Charles 1
S. Riley. and his secretary, Henry F.
| Long. The Governor indicated that he
| was very well pleased with the honor.
Governor Coolidge to-night sent the
following telegram to Senator Harding:
"Please accept my sircere congratu?
lations and the assurance of every sup
port in Massachusetts."
Among the first to send congratula- ?
tory telegrams to Senator Warren G. |
Harding on learning that he had ob?
tained the Republican nomination for
President was Herbert C. Hoover, who
was regarded as a possible dark horse
in the Chicago race.
"I hasten to tender you my most
cordial personal congratulations on
I your nomination," telegraphed Mr.
| Hoover from New York, "and on the
? great opportunity which it affords you
! to interpret the desires of the Amer?
ican people."
Charles E. Hughes, unsuccessful Re?
publican candidate for the Presidency
in 1916, sent the following telegram to
Senator Harding:
"Heartiest congratulations upon your
nomination."
Taft and Hughes Send
Greetings to Harding
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
NEW HAVEN, Conn., June 12.?Ex
President Taft to-night sent the fol?
lowing telegram of congratulation to I
Senator Harding, nominee for the
Presidency.
"I congratulate you most sincerely
on your nomination. I am confident
of your election and predict for you a
j most useful and successful administra
; tion."
Mr. Taft seemed delighted at the
news. When asked to comment or. it
he said, "My telegram expresses my
sentiments exactly."
?Coolidge's Home Town
Celebrates His Choice
NORTHAMPTON, Mass., Juno 12.?
This city, the home of Governor Calvin
Coolidge, to-night celebrafed with im?
promptu gatherings his nomination as
candidate for the Vice-Presidency of
the United States on the Republican
ticket.
Mayor Michael J. Fitzgerald and
many citizens wired their congratula- i
tions to the Governor in Boston. The
i militia call and the ringing of church I
j bells spread the news throughout the I
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The one-piece round-cornered fused-steel porcelain lining, with the
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Coolidge Wins
In Landslide
On First Ballot
Uproar So Great After Name
Is Proposed Speeches
Nominating Other Men
Can't Be Heard in Din
674% Votes for Victor
Lenroot Second, Allen Third
Choice of Convention
for the Y ice-Presidency
COLISEUM, CHICAGO, June 1_\?
Only one ballot was required to-night
to nominate Governor Calvin Coolidge
of Massachusetts, for the Vive-Presi?
dency. From the first a landslide toward
Coolidge was apparent. It was Pennsyl?
vania's vote which gave him his ma?
jority in the race," just as it was the
Pennsylvania delegates who made Sen?
ator Harding the Presidential iiomino ?--.
Governor Coolidge was put in nom?
ination by William Grant Webster, of
Oregon. The nomination was seconded
from North Dakota and Michi-gan and
many other states. There was a great
burst of enthusiasm for Coolidge as the
delegates fairly fell over themselves
for a ?hance to second him.
Governor Allen Nominated
Above the uproar and din a member
of the Kansas delegation got on a chair
and nominated Governor Henry J. Allen
for the Vice-Presidency. Other namei
were put upon rapid succession by
speakers whose words were not heard
above the tumult. Colonel Henry W.
Anderson, of Richmond, was proposed
by a member of the Virginia delega?
tion. A woman delegate from Maryland
climbed on a chair Hand tried to make
a speech. The convention saw her ges?
tures, but never heard a word.
Senator Medill McCormick put up
the name of Senator Irvine L. Lenroot
of Wisconsin, and there was wild ap?
plause from those who could hear. The
other candidates suggested were: Sena
ators A. J. Gronna, of North Dakota
and Hiram W. .Tohnson, of Catifnrnin,
and Judge J. C. Pritchard, of North
Carolina.
All over the hall delegates were
standing on chairs or climbing on posts
devoting themselves to th-; business of
making noise. It probably was a reile.
from the tension of ten ballots and five
gruelling days in an intense heat.
Coolidge Gets fi7_'/2 Votes
The poll for candidates stood:
Coolidge, 674%; Lenroot, 14?.v2;
Allen, ?38V-; Anderson, 2i<; Gronna.
| 24; Johnson, 22: Pritchard, 10.
While the balloting for. Vice-Presi
' dent was being done, the suffragists
were active. They unfurled a largt;
! yellow banner from a balcony bearing
; an inscription demanding to know
i "Why does the Republican party block
i suffrage?"
Within five minutos after ?Senator
, Harding had been nominated, the
' suffragists from their headquarters
? across the street were issuing state?
ments announcing that they proposed
to center their demands for action on
the constitutional amendment upon the
nominee.
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j Shoes is curved to fit the instep and
? is drawn up when the shoe is laced.
i With the arch supported as in Canti
! lever Shoes you can walk untiringly.
! Feet swell from retarde?! circulation!
? In Cantilever Shoes the shank is
i flexible; the muscles are free to
'exercise and grow strong; there is
?no binding restraint; blood circula
I tion is normal. They are the com
? fort shoes for summer snd all the
? rest of the year. Widths from
AAAAA to E. Fine leathers, trim
lines.
Th< orford Illustrated is mad? in blcrk Md,
? !li:i',;;r>?"?.'l ?12.20, Russian calf $13.30,
i hn..-i ,i kid ??? 4!? and white Egyptian cantos
I CANTILEVER SHOE SHOP
! 22 West 39th St., nr. 5th Av.
Phone Greely 23S4.
Also at J. B. BOO VERY,
Lexiuijton kv. ot 00th St.
! Opposite B;<iomint;da.le'6.
I?
PARIS
5?_AVE.AT/.6"-__S^
NEW YORK
BEGIN TO-MORROW THEIR
_ i.
DF
Jdljits Fr?eks Bduins
IZdats Capes ULTrap5
Blouses Millinery
AT
Third
TG
NEnALF
LE55 THAN
Their Former Pri?es
In many instances Sale Pri?es
are Considerably less Than
Half the Regular Pri?es
""Imported Mddels?i
BdUJN5-DrE55E5-5uiT5 - Q OATS
and Millinery
ARE NOIL. OFFERED F?R SALE
Reeardless df Former Eo_rr
NO EXCHANGES, CREDITS OR APPROVALS

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