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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 19, 1920, Image 2

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that led up to the present Interna?
tional status," Governor Cox ?aid.
"How about Armenia V he was
aiked. "Was that discussed?"
"I do not care to go into details,"
Governor Cox replied.
He said that he had discussed the
platform only with Senator Glass.
'?The campaign will begin formally
and officially immediately after the
speech of acceptance," the nominee
said. "I do not care to make any
statements regarding the issues until
"Will the League of Nations be your
principal issue? he was asked.
"My statement speaks for itself."
. Governor Cox replied.
Prohibition was not discussed at the
conference, the nominee said.
Asked if he intends to use his influ?
ence in North Carolina and other
state? where the suffrage amendment is
to be considered by the legislatures,
Governor Cox said:
"I will interest myself for suffrage
wherever I feel mv effort will be help?
The Democratic nominees were the
guests of President Wilson at lunch?
eon at the White House at 1:15 o'clock.
There were present the President, Gov?
ernor Cox. Mr. Roosevelt, Rear Admiral
("r.ry T. Grayson, the President's per?
sonal physician, and Joseph P. Tumulty,
Secretary to the President. Others who
saw Governor Cox while he was here
were Secretary of State Colby and Rob?
ert W. Woolley, of the Interstate Com?
merce Commission.
Governor Cox, accompanied by
Mr. Roosevelt, former Representative
George White, of Ohio, and Judge Tim?
othy T. Ansberry, whose guest the nom?
inee was while in Washington, departed
for Dayton, Ohio, at 4:30 o'clock this
Governor Cox announced before his
departure that Senator Gilbert M.
Hitchcock, of Nebraska, who directed
the tight for the League of Nations in
the Senate, would open the Indiana
"??mpaign at Winona Lake on August 27
at Governor Cox's request.
Sabbath Meeting Criticised
Criticism of the President and Gov?
ernor Cox for holding their conference
on Sunday was voiced in a statement
issued to-night by the Harding and
I'oolidge League of the District of
"It will be regretted by all Americans
who believe in the observance of the
Sabbath that President Wilson and
Nominees Cox and Roosevelt did not
choose some other day than Sunday for
a political conference at the White
House," raid Robert I. Hiller, presi
dent of the league.
"The Democrats are making a bad
start when the head of the party and
the nominees choose Sunday for a
political confab in the Executive Man
n ir. the capital of the nation.
"This meeting on Sunday will be re
sented by millions of American citizens
who observe the Biblical injunction to
labor on six days and keep the seventh
day holy.
"Observance of the Sabbath should
take precedence of political affairs, and
certainly there was no desperate haste
for this White House Sunday confer?
ence, as the campaign is just starting."
Machine Gun and Troops
Halt Lynching of Negroes
"Shoot Straight," Is North Car
rolina Governor's Order to
.Soldiers at Graham
ASHEyiLLE, N. C, July 18.? Learn?
ing that threats of lynching were
being made in the little town of Graham
against three negroes in jail there,
charged with attacking a white woman,
Governor Bickett to-day ordered the
Durham Machine Gun Company, of the
State National Guard, to proceed to
Graham and issued instructions to
the commanding- officer as follows:
"Captain Fowler, protect those pris?
oner!) at all hazards and notify the
people I have ordered the necessary
men and machine guns to shoot
straight if an attempt on the life of
the prisoners is made."
To-night the Governor was informed
by Captain Fowler that all was quiet
in Graham, that the jail was under
the guard of three machine guns r.nd
troops armed with rifles, and that
there were no evidences of the mob
which earlier in the day had threat?
ened to break into the.jail and obtain
the negroes.
Sparkling Milk
A light luncheon with the
sustaining qualities of a fi-11
msal. Easily digested. Quick?
ly assimilated. A fermented
sweet milk. Not a buttermilk.
At ho?**" - 1 ??? ?'. o?1 'i'".*i -i?fi? fountain?
The Conscience of the Gas Stova *
Double Service
at one ?fo.s expense.
The flamme which cooks the
food-provides hot w*t<?r.
J3 WIUOU6H6Y ST-at 60RO.HAa-8KtYN,
Cordon &Dihvorth
?? Real ?
rWJCK NK-HTI.V AT 7?:?<> ti 11:3?
Famou? 'Ulai k lievil" .'.??/.* Hand
Dancing Aft'n'ns & Evgs,
Ocean P?rkw*y Brighton Ueai'h, N. ?
Nominees Call on President
Governor James M. Cox and Franklin D. Roosevelt photographed in front
of the White House just before the Democratic nominees called on
President Wilson for their conference.
William Howard Taft
The North Dakota Primaries
William Howard Taft
Copyright, 1920, by Public Ledger Company
PHILADELPHIA, July 18.?The Re?
publicans of Dakota lost their fight
against Governor Frazier and the Non
partisan League in the primary contest
held on June 30 to determine who
should be the Republican candidate for
Governor in November. The returns
have been very slow coming in, but
the vote now stands: Frazier, 59,112;
Langer, 54,016, with fourteen precincts
yet to hear from.
This total vote is considered larger
than in previous primaries. Two years
ago Frazier was nominated by 1*7,000
votes over Steen, then the Republican
representative. Thus the Republicans
have gained some 12,000. More im?
portant than this, their gains have been
chiefly with the farmers. Had their
majorities in the cities been what they
Were two years ago the results would
have been a defeat of the league.
Townley saved himself by joining with
his forces the socialistic railroad vote.
What seemed a solid impenetrable
barrier of stolid 'support among the
Nonpartisan League farmers has begun
to yield.
A comparatively small part of the
real farmers in the league are So?
cialists. They have been led to be?
lieve that state management of all the
intermediate machinery between them
and their markets will at the same
time make money for the state, save
taxes and give them a square deal.
They do not believe in the red flag of
anarchy. Townley and his coterie of
Socialists defeated twice an anti-red
flag bill in the Legislature. The Re?
publicans forced it to a referendum,
and now in this primary the bill has
been carried by a large vote. The
farmers of the league have not credited
the charge that Townley is socialistic,
and so have continued to support him,
but this election shows that many have
come to believe it. The union between
the Socialist Laborites and the league
farmers is an unnatural one and can?
not abide. The attempt to force state
ownership of land by increasing the
assessments of farm lands is sure to
increase the breaking away of land?
owners from the league, and with this
the league loses its power.
Upon the nomination of Senator the
vote is reported to the writer at last
accounts to be Ladd, 53,024, and Gron
na, 50,049, with eighty-five precincts
missing. This seems to indicate the
defeat of the present occupant of the
sent. How much more unsatisfactory
j as a nominal Republican Mr. Ladd (if
j elected) can be than Mr. Gronna has
j been, will be a matter of much curious
; interest.
The question which is now stirring
: genuine Republicans in North Dakota
is what course they shall take in re?
spect to the November election. The
Nonpartisan League captured the of?
ficial Republican organization two
years ago, and Lemke, one of the
Townley triumvirate, became Repub?
lican state chairman. An independent
organization of Republicans was
formed and in the last Presidential
primary it won. So, regularity now
fttaches to its national committeeman
and it has machinery with which to
carry on a campaign. It ?.vould like to
unite with the Democrats, on a candi?
date for Governor, but there are some
difficulties. A young lawyer of Grand
Forks named O'Connor, who is an at?
tractive speaker, was nominated in the
Democratic primary; but there has
been a question whether he received
sufficient votes under the law to make
his nomination legal.
If the Republicans and Democrats
could unite on a candidate, they would
doubtless defeat Frazier. but the in?
terests of the national campaign may
be projected into the question so as to j
emharass the union.
Still, tho anti-league people in North
Dakota are desper?te in their deter?
mination to beat the league, and the
union may be forced. l"he defeat of
th? league is so necessary to the pro?i
perity of the 'state that it i-s the pri?
mary consideration for all. The repu?
tation of the league for attempted in?
jury to invested capital and hostility
to everything but state management of
nil business has frightened investors
Loans cannot bo obtained for North
Dakota business men in other states
on reasonable terms and county war?
rants are selling at a hoaw discount.
The state banking business is conduct?
ed in the dark. The state auditor is
forbidden by the Governor and the
Supreme Court to examino the State
Hank of North Dakota with a view to
miblishing a statement of its condi?
tion. The people do not know what
its funds,are and what they are being
used for.' All taxes collected in locali?
ties are deposited in loca! banks, as I
formerly, but are sent to this state |
The coarse of the.league triumvirate j
in this bank mntt/r and a few fact? ?
which have come to light in respect
to the relations between the State Bank
and the failing Scandinavian-American
Bank of one of the cities have made
many feel that a real investigation
will disclose transactions not reflecting |
credit on the league manu_:ement of
the state and not inuring to the
financial benefit of the people of North
There is a good prospect that by
local unions of non-leaguers without
regard to party a majority can be
obtained in the Legislature. If so, the
league program can be seriously
blocked and legislative investigations
will help to its downfall.
Harding Asks
Cox to. Tell
His Own Mind
(Continued from pan? one)
wishes of the Thracians, the Greeks
and our allies ?
"Broadly, has the nominee taken
over the various and unknown com?
mitments of the present Administra?
tion's foreign policy in order to estab?
lish harmony between the President
and himself?
"To these questions the American
people are entitled to an answer. They
will insist on knowing what they are
Large Army an Issue
"It is perfectly apparent that Presi?
dent Wilson's foreign policy involves
the need of a great army and navy, for
the Administration demanded that we
build by 1925 a navy equal to Britain's. I
It also demanded creation of a regula: |
army twice as kirge as we ever had in ?
peace. i
"What did the President want of
these vast armaments, unless to fight '
with them? Governor Cox Avil! know,
now, for he is in complete accord with
the President.
"It is earnestly to be hoped that
Governor Cox will frankly ana prompt?
ly answer these questions, because the
Republican party wants the country to
. know it rejects all these ill-considered
commitments and pledges its Admin?
istration against them."
State $31,593,409 Ahead
Half of Surplue Needed for New
Budge!, Says Travis
ALBANY, July 18.?5itate revenues
exceeded expenditures by $21,567,391
for the fiscal year ended June 30,
Comptroller Travis reported to-night.
This sum,?with a surplus of $10,926,
018 from last year, gave a total surplus
of $31,593,409 to finance the present
year's general budget of $141,885.474.
The Comptroller said it will be neces?
sary to supplement estimated revenues
of $125,059,023 by using $16,826,450 of
the general surplus to balance appro?
priated expenditures.
If the estimates for the current
budget prove to be correct there should
remain a surplus of $14,766,959 for
financing the budget for 1921-22, Mr.
! Travis said.
Walker Picked
By Wigwam to
Run for Senate
Tammany Leaders Who
Meet To-morrow Believe
Lieut.-Governor Can Give
WadWorth Best Fight
Smith To Be Renominated
Platform Likely to Indorse
Lahor Legislation and I
BM Per Cent Beer Bill!
Tammany leaders will eathcr at the
Fourteenth Street wigwam to-morrow
to discuss the forthcoming- Democratic
State Convention in Saratoga on Au?
gust 3. It will be the first get-together
meeting of the local Democratic lead?
ers since the San Francisco convention.
They plan to sound sentiment on the
state ticket, especially with respect to
the nomination for United States Sena?
tor. It virtually has been decided that
Lieutenant Governor Harrv C. Walker,
former Mayor of Binghamton, will be
designated to oppose United States
Senator James W, Wadsworth.
Walker is regarded as the most avail?
able candidate, now that Franklin D.
Roosevelt was selected as the running
mate of Governor Cox*.
Walker is an able campaigner and
will make a strong appeal to the
women, in the opinion of Democratic
Governor Smith is naturally the
choice of Tammany for renomination
for Governor, as he is of the Demo?
crats of the rest of the state. Mayor
George R. Lunn of Schenectady is be?
ing put forward for the Lieutenant
Governorship, and while there is no
great love for Lunn on the part of
Tammany since he and Roosevelt made
the successful fight against the unit j
rule it is believed that the hatchet j
will be buried in the interest of har?
Lunn has the backing of a powerful
upstate group led by former Governor
Martin A. Glynn, of Albany. While
Glynn has no love for Tammany, those
who have played regularly with the
local machine believe Lunn would prove
a big vote getter and that the hostili?
ties of the San Francisco convention
would be forgotten.
As to the other places on the state
ticket, a local Democratic leader said
"The truth of it is that while there
are scores of aspirants for every place
on the ticket, there has not been an at?
tempt yet at a sifting-out process. Am
it is likely that nothing will be dor*
until two weeks from to-dav, when
most of the delegates will have ar?
rived at Saratoga."
It has been rather generally agreed
that the Democratic state platform will
indorse the 3Ve per cent beer bill
which was introduced by the Demo?
cratic leader of the. upper house, Sena?
tor James J. Walker, passed with the
aid of Republican wets and signed by
Governor Smith. The wet plank also
will declare for a liberal interpreta?
tion of tho Eighteenth Amendment.
The record of Governor Smith on labor
and other welfare legislation and his
vetoing of the Lusk-Sweet-Daly bills
also will find prominent place in the
Dooling to Keep Up Hunt
For Slayer of Elwell
Says He Is Not Yet at "End of
String"; More Questioning in
Store for Some One
Assistant District Attorney Dooling
declared emphatically yesterday that
he and his associates are not "at the
end of their string" in seeking the
slayer of Joseph Bowne Elwell.
Although many of Elwell's acquaint?
ances have been examined several
times, there is more questioning in
store for somebody, Dooling said. He
asserted that he would keep at it
until he identified the murderer and
caught him.
- .
More Political Activity
Demanded by A. F. L.
Series of State and Congres?
sional Conferences Called to
Discuss Candidates
From The Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, July 18.?The non
partisan political campaign committee
of the American Federation of Labor
has asked, it was announced to-day,
for a series of state and Congressional
district conferences the purpose of
which is to bring the forces of labor
into greater political activity.
Exccuti'/o councils of state federa?
tions aro asked to meet August 7 to ?
discuss the records of candidates and
plan state activities.
No specific date has been set for the I
conference in Congressional districts.
Letters calling the conferences were
sent to secretaries of all trade unions. ?
Joachim, Son
Of Ex-Kaiser,
Kills Himself
(Continued (mm paw en?)
to traverse about a mile under a
heavy hail of shell and occasional vol?
"The prince got through nicely and
was standing talking to officers on the
front lines when struck. To stop and
slip out an emergency bandage which
the prince, like every officer and- pri?
vate carried sewed inside Mb blouse, and
bind it around the thigh to check the
bleeding, was the work of only a mo?
ment. It was a long and dangerous task,
however, to get him back to the first
bandaging station, about a mile to the
rear, under fire."
Through the officer Prince Joachim
conveyod his thanks to many friends
in America who had sent assurances
of sympathy and interest. Of the
former Kaiser's six sons, Joachim was
the only one to be wounded in battle.
Prince Joachim rejoined the army in
October about a month after being
wounded. He was soon transferred to
the Russian front, where he had several
narrow escapes from capture. He was
taken ill with fever contracted on the
battlefront and was seriously indisposed
for months.
With the collapse of the Russian
armies Prince Joachim returned to
Berlin. When revolt followed the de?
feat of the German armies in Novem?
ber, 1918, it was repotted that Prince
Joachim might succeed his father as
Emperor, Although most of the mem?
bers of the imperial household imme?
diately fled from Berlin, Joachim
stayed. In the course of the Red revo?
lution in, February, 1919, led by Dr.
WolfgaSjg Kapp, Prince Joachim was
thrown into jail in connection with
"certain intrigues" and held there
without bail until March 15, when he
was released.
Throughout the war Prince Joachim
was regarded with favor by most of
the German people. At one time he
was mentioned as a candidate for the
throne of Poland. It was rumored that
when peace had cleared the air he
hoped to come to the United States for
a visit.
Married Princess Marie
Prince Joachim was married March
11, 1916, to Princess Marie Augustine
of Anhalt, daughter of Prince Edward
of Anhalt, one of the chief princi?
palities. The princess then was only
seventeen years old and the prince
twenty-five. The engagement of the
couple was announced in the "Reich
sanzeiger" in October, 1915, and was
originally set for December, and thou
for February, in hopes that the war
would be ended before the ceremony.
The marriage was celebrated in the ?
royal castle of Bellevue, in the pres?
ence of the Empress of Germany, the
Duke and Duchess of Anhalt and other I
relatives. The Kaiser was not present. |
The bride's father fought in the war j
under Crown Prince William on the ?
Argonne front. The bride has three.)
By 15,000 Here;
Wilson Hissed
Reception to Archbishop of
Melbourne in Garden
Becomes Demonstration
for the Irish Republic
Lloyd George Is Jeered
Thousands Unable to Gain
Admittance Hold Meet?
ings in t_ic Side Street?
Fifteen thousand persons'converted
a reception given to Archbishop Daniel
Mannix, of Melbourne, Australia, at
Madison Square Garden last last night,
into a demonstration for Irish free?
dom. When England was denounced
from the speakers' platform the entire
audience rose to its feet and waved
hundreds of green, white and orange
flags. The cheering was reechoed in
the streets, where several thousand
persons, unable to crowd into the
Garden, held demonstrations of their
Mention of Lloyd George and Presi?
dent Wilson was greeted with hisses.
Archbishop Mannix, who was intro?
duced by Archbishop Patrick J. Hayes,
had declared he was welcomed in New
York by "two republics"?the United
States and Ireland.
President Hissed
"No doubt I have got r.o welcome
from the President of the United
States," said Archbishop Mannix. His
reference to the President provoked a
chorus of hisses mingled with cheers.
"But," he continued, "I have got a
welcome from those who made him
President and who may mal.e him
President again."
Archbishop Mannix praised the prin?
ciples enunciated by the President
when America entered the war, but
he declared that he hud fallen far short
of them since. "? do not say that the
President has forgotten his principles,"
said the Archbishop. "Far i;; it from
me to say anything disparaging of him.
I shall always honor the President of
America. Although his achievement
fell far short of what I would like,
the words that he spoke when the whole
world listened to him were words that i
enshrined the great eternal principlesi
and were nobly expressed by him."
Archbishop Mannix was given an,
ovation which lasted for more than!
seven minutes. Eamon De Valera, in- ?
troduced by Archbishop Hayes as "the i
President of the Irish Republic," was '
given similar ovation.
Mr. De Valera's speech was inter
rupted frequently, especially when he j
mentioned Lloyd George. The speaker
"declared he induced the Irish people to I
come out in the open in their protest ?
against being conscripted into the I
British army. He declared that Lloyd j
George had replied that he had placed
a ring of iron around Ireland.
"He was boasting that he had run !
Ireland down with steel," said De
Valera. "He said, 'You in America of
Irish blood don't dare to stand up for
your motherland.' "
A Deafening Roar
Somebody in the audience yelled,
"He lied!" Scores of other voices
broke forth with: "He did not! He
told th? truth!" This was followed by \
a deafening roar of hisses, boos,
cheers and cries of "Put 'em out!
Throw 'em out!"
Order was called for from the speak?
ers' platform in vain. Hundreds stood
on their feet and yelled, "Throw 'em
out!" . . ,
De Valera then took America to task
for not demanding that Great Britain
free Ireland under the principle which
would give liberty to small nations.
He asserted that when America became
an ally of Great Britain she should
have said: "You say that you are out to
free small nations. Why, your actions
prove that you are a hypocrite. As our
associate in this war we, who come to
save you when your backs are against
the wall, say to you, 'Go first and
practice what you preach. You have a
small island there which is a small
nation. Free that small nation.'
"When England tried to conscript
men we told them, 'You may light a
fire which you cannot quench.' We
knew the spirit of the armies at that
time and we felt even if we went down
righting In Ireland that we would have
gone down not merely championing,
affirming the rieht of nations to be
free, but also, in a wider sense, affirm?
ing the right of the plain people to
rule themselves, the ri^ht of the plain
people to refuse to fight fiffhts which
were obviously, in many instances any?
how, the fights for the profiteer. We
felt in Ireland that if they did this
thing honestly, that if the Irish nation
was exterminated by that act, we would
have gone down fighting for not merely
Ireland, but for humanity."
The ovation for Archbishop Mannix
was so prolonged that he had to .sit
; down to await its end, which was
brought about only after the band had
played Irish music.
"Ireland 13 a small nation, but it hag
' n very long firm,'' said the Archbishop.
| When he declared that England "bar
i a long arm, too," there were cries of
! "Cut it off!"
! "It ha? be*n delicately suggested,'
! continuc?l the speaker, "that 1 r.iaj
' not be allowed, to land on British ro?]
? I have iio intention of trying to land
on British soil. I am going to lane
| on the soil of the Irish Republic.
"This welcome has come to me ir
New York as a fitting answer to those
who thought that I should not land ir
? the United States. I hope that some
'of their representatives are here to
night. They have got for me, in my
' progr?s;* from the Golden Gate in S;ir
Francisco over here, what is a veritable
triumph march through the Unitec
States. I am, therefore, thankful U
them and publicly make my acknowl?
Love Freedom, Hate Oppression
"You and I are not here because w?
are the enemies of any people or the
enemies of any nation. We are not
here by reason of any hate, that wc
bear to the British people. We arc
hero from love of Ireland. We arc
here because we love freedom and wc
hate oppression. We are hefe because
we are not hypocrites who say one
thing and mean another.
"We are here because you and I be?
lieved in the principles ?o nob!;.
enunciated by the President, becaups
we sincerely held these principles am
because we are consistent. We art
here because we have no favorite:
among the tyrants of the world, am
because, as a consequence, we want tc
apply President Wilson's principles t<
England and Ireland as well as to Ger.
many and Belgium."
Archbishop Mannix celebrated pon
tilical mass at St. Patrick's Cathedra
in the morning. Many young priest!
of the Eastern dioceses, who attendee
Maynooth College, at Dublin, Ireland
when Archbishop Mannix was presiden
of that institution, were present. The
Right Rev. Michael J. Lavelle, rectoi
of the. Cathedral, extended the welcome
in behalf of Archbishop Hayes and the
Archbishop Hayes presided in th<
sanctuary at the pontifical mass M
Til*"01' ?0hn J- Px?1"' ch?ncelior^
the archdiocesj of New York w?
sistant pries* The first deseo? *!i
honor was the Rev. William Livi*
ston, diocesan consultor, and the ?? ___
honorary deacon was the Rev Wm6"*
B. Martin. The Rev. Patrick Da**
the Cathedral, was deacon of th? ?"
The Rev. Francis Fadden, ?f?*?
Cathedral, was sub-deacon and tv
Rev. Joseph Dineen and ' the ?_.
Stephen Donohue were master, .;
ceremony. *
Among the dignitaries jn ^
luary was Bishop Henrv Gabri-'. #"
Ogde.sburg, N. f., who is eighty W
| years old and who sat in a ?heel eh
?, Despite his advanced age Bishop __"'
briels will sail for Belgium to-L,_
visit his birthplace. He will re?.,!?
home in October. re"Uni
Cox "Welcome Home-*
Fails in Springfield
Chamber of Commerce Balk?
and Republican* Refuse Aid
So Plan I? Abandoned '
Special DUpatch -o The Tribus
' SPRINGFIELD, Ohio, July 18-?n
i Springfield Sun" reveals to-dkv -v
j failure of an effort to have SpnnV.v!
I extend an official welcome to G_?2,?
j James M. Cox. The welcome ",r
| planned in Springfield because ell
owns a newspaper there, but thu* >..
1 it has failed. ,?
j "The first camouflaged drive h
Jimrnie Cox's machine to force ???&
\ into the Republican strength of Ciar?
? Count:?- was floundering in a <ea nf
'muddy '.rouble to-dav," "The Sun*
j says, explaining that Cox must c'arrr
OhlO If he is to win the Nove_.be'?
; elections. r
; "Thursday," the newspaper sayg."sct,
mg through George S. Thurtle, man
lager of his Springfield newspaper, Cor
i started ?> 'non-part;;;an' movement 'o
induce the Springfield Chamber of
. CommeK'o to stage a big 'weicotr.a
| home' reception and demonstration -'ou
'the Springfield boy.'"
The story tells how ?he matter wa?
, broached at a board meeting last Fri
: day, but failed. Thur'lc called on I
; select group of Democrats and thev
formuiated plans for inviting a Bam*
| ber of Springfield Republicans to form
' a committee to arrange an outdoor we!,
come for Cox at Snycer Park here'
next Sunday. Every Republican de?
clined to serve on the ground that Cox
had been in Springfield hardly once in
| five year3 and by no stretch of tha
imagination could be called a Sprir.gi
field man. If the Democrats wanted to
, stage a^demonstration for Cox. the-.?
said, let^them call it openly a Demo-,
eratic rally.
1870 ? 1920
VV to business your safe is
open to robbery. The minute
it isn't watched, it ceases to
be safe. Safe deposit in an
institution such as the Mer?
cantile means not only me?
chanical strength, but cease?
less human vigilance also. Safe
deposit means protection.
Safe Deposit Company
115 Broadway, New York
i =
? Ftirit's Fine Furnititre
? Mnnual Summer^
? clearance Sa le
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* * cut over exclusive lasts and patterns?
designed to insure the maximum of fit and
Finest materials; expert workmanship and a
nicety of details are characteristic of our
well-known shoes.
Built by
Whitehouse & Hardy
Why We Pack these Tubes
inWiterproof Bags
When, after passing a final twenty-four hour test,
Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes are approved by the
inspector, they are as nearly mechanically perfect and
absolutely impervious to air as it is possible to make
a tube.
Their powerful and elastic body has been laboriously
built up of many thin sheets of pure rubber welded
layer-upon-iayer; even their valve-patches have been vul?
canized in, to eliminate any possible chance of leakage.
It certainly is to our advantage, as well as to the con?
sumer's, to have this carefully made and efficient
product reach the user in its original fine condition.
So, instead of merely packing it in a cardboard box, we
roll each tube and place it in a sturdy waterproof bag,
which in turn is sealed in a cardboard container.
Go to your Goodyear Service Station Dealer and ask for
these tubes by name?we build them to be relatively
as superior to ordinary tubes as Goodyear Cord Tires
are superior to ordinary tires.
Their initial cost is no more than the price you are
asked for tubes of less merit?why risk cosdy casings
when such sure protection is available?
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