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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 08, 1920, Image 2

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myer's attention to the contents of the
letter himself.
Record* Not Hevealed
Mr. Itu'sht'ieid asserts that since
Hettrick's office was raided, neither he
nor any of his assistant? hav< beer.
permitted to look at any of the records
seized which would have any b faring
on the Court House, school house or
other city work. He adds that since
the Lockwood committee begun to lunc
tion he has been requested bv Mr.
Untermyer to ??top his Investigation
and cancel sub?nas which ln<' Com?
missioner of Accounts had issued in
connection with his inquiry.
"I will forego," concludes Mr.
Hirshfield, "at this time a discussion
of the possibie motive that may have
led him to rush into the public print
with his unwarranted and untrue crit?
icism of the Mayor and of mo. Not?
withstanding what Mr. Vntermyer may
say or do, or whatever his motive, ?
will continue to extend to him and his
assistants my heartiest cooperation,
r.nd at the same time continue to do
my duty to the city."
In the same tone is a statement from
Corporation Counsel John P. O'Brien.
Mr. O'Brien says that he had been in?
structed by the Mayor to cooperate
with the committee in a letter of Oc?
tober 2r>, and thftt Assistant Corpora?
tion Counsel C. C. Smith was immedi?
ately assigned to the work of attend?
ing the committee's hearings and de?
termining from the testimony any
ground for cancellation of school house
contracts.
On November 4, Mr. O'Brien says,
Smith asked Mr. Untermyer '"or ner
mission to examine the records seized
in Hettrick's of ce to find out if there
-.ere any facts that might warrant the
cancellation of the school house con?
tracts. While Mr. Untermyer seem?
ingly acquiesced in this request, he
adds, no opportunity has been ?corded
him to make the examination.
Alleges Facts Withheld
'!I note," concludes Mr. O'Brien,
''what Mr. Untermyer says about hav?
ing advised the immediate cancellation
?of all contracts for school houses that
nave beeen made or were then under
way, When sufficient facts for sueh
action have been disclosed, this action
will be advised by me us the chief law
officer of the city.
"But such facts have not yet been
brought before the committee, nor has
Mr. ?Intern / r rut me or my assistant
in possession of such facts. To have
cancelled forthwith all of the schooJ
house contracts referred to without
leiral justification would mean law
nils f?ir damages amounting to miti?
ons of dollars, as well as the delay in
?he completion of urgently needed
school accommodations.
"When the necessary and proper
'acts are at hand, prompt and vigorous
?otion will b<> taken. Meanwhile Mr.
Untermyer will have the assistance and ;
hearty co?p rat i n of myself and th'f
office. This has been Mayor Hylan's
wish and direction from the vary be
ginning of the inquiry.
In c'jnne ti n with the immense
cope the investigation has developed,
? was said by the committee that the,
ultimate aim of the inquiry is not ro i
much to send offenders to jail, but to.
obtain legisla! ? n for the regulation of;
the building industry. A state fre.de
commission is one of the mean : ig
;.;i si ed for th is pu : ; ose.
Qnn. Booth's Rooster
Almost Loses His Home
Leghorn Senl to Long island
for Fre?li vir Start* \\ ar
of Savville ^Jeighborfi
mil Mavoliu a prize white leghorn
roo i. ti ' ; up ?. arters in the spa?
cious co in Otto Lietz'i hack yard.'
neighbors at Sayvi Ic.'L. I., gossiped
ovei back fence -? and u ?ed one an?
other's lawn mowers, But now hard I
feelings have been caused generally,
with Liete and his neighbor, Herman
-'??'??'.? princ oc Is in a g?, ?era '? niisun- j
den tai ii
Mnvol ' ountry air. So Gen- '
eral Ballington 1! oth commander of
the Volunt 'ers of America and owner
' ? . nt it to Lb t;;V. Pos- ;
?.-,. instincts, Mavolio
Strutted into the Schultz buck yard.
A r:r of t he Liotz household
promptly took the rooster hack. See
ing this net Mid believing Mavoliu to
he hi own. Schultz call -d the shorifl'.
With the sheriff came all the chicken j
fancier.' in the neighborhood, flic ma
irity of thorn taking Bides with Lietz.
Ju ? ce White awarded Mavolio to
Genera! Booth in local court yesterday.
The roust! r wem back to the c ty,
League Fight to ('outiuue
independent-* Who Harked
Harding Seek Ratification
In a statement issued yesterday the ;
Pro-League Independents, an organ!- j
zation that furthered the League of
v*at. ";.-? during Lhc recent campaign,
announced that the activities of that
group would be continued.
It. was announced that at a luncheon
at the Hotel Commodore Saturday it
".as decided to form a committee of
three, with Professor Irvine; Fisher at
its head, to confer with the leaders of
other pro league organizations, and
particularly with the thirty-one Kepuh
lican signers of tl e ante-election state?
ment which vouched for the adherence
of Harding to the league idea. This
comm ttee >-v.?' - ??rk to develop concert?
ed action fav rabie to the ratification
by the Senate of the treaty of peace at
the December session of Congress.
Fess Declares
First Duty Is
To Cut Taxes
New Administration Must
Reduce Cost of Govern?
ment and Then Discon?
tinue All War Legislation
Budget System Pledged
Commission Will Be Set at
Work Devising Means to
Relieve Public of Burden
From Tii? Tribune's Washington Burea*
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7.?The first
duty of the new Republican Adminis?
tration is to obtain relief from war
taxation. Representative Simeon D.
Fess, of Ohio, chairmen of the Na?
tional Republican Congressional Com?
mittee, declared to-day in outlining
important legislative steps to be taken
by the next Congress.
The establishment of formal peace
at the earliest possible momwit, Mr.
Fess asserted, must be followed by the
discontinuance of al! war laws.
"Taxation can be reduced only by
reducing the cost of the government,"
Mr. Fess said. "The executive and leg
is ntive department must cooperate t?
cut this cost to the bone. The war ma?
chine must be dismantled by eliminat?
ing every war a | ncy not absolutely
necessary in peace time.
"The persistence of the frightful
government expenditure, which is at
least seven or eight times what it, was
before the war, demands immediate
attention and reorganization. If we
succeed in saving in the short session
v.hat was saved in the earlier sessions
of tills Congress we most probably can
repeal the excess profits tax and may be
able to reduce the upper ranges of the
surtax, it is to be hoped this can be
done without the substitution of any
new form of tax.
Experts To He Consulted
"Steps will most likely be taken at
an early moment to create a commis?
sion composed of members of Con?
gress, together with well known experts
on the taxation question, not members
of either house, to investigate and re?
port on the needs and possibilities of
tax revision.
"One of the earliest measures to be
enacted and inaugurated in practice is
'.he budget system, which was vetoed by
the President at the close of the last
se ssion,
"The flood of imports of recent
months suggests the necessity of a re?
vision of the revenue laws, not . n'y for
the sake of revenue, but for the pro?
tection of American industry in the
inter?s!, of the employment of Ameri?
can labor at an Aim rican scale of wntrss
to insure our standard of living. The
? -?il:.clive argument that European im?
port! 11 ust not be impede d, s> ; hat Eu?
rope may be able to pay 1er debt due
the ?i itcd States, m ist m I lead to dis?
ruption of American business enter-1
/?r:--e.
"An important problem facing the
Federal Reserve Hoard is the neces?
sity of appreciating the purchasing
power of the American dollar, which
under war inflation has been reduced
to about ono-hi.it' of what it was before
the war. This is hot a legislative but
an administrative function.
"The stability of business to insure
againsl the danger of unemployment
and consequent suffering must be as?
sured. Accordingly, legal agencies for
labor adjustment in line with the
?: ipublican platform must be worked
out to guarantee the protection of the
public without a sacrifice of the rights
of either labor or capital.
Hest Leadership Demanded
"These problems demand the coun?
try's best leadership, 'J he electorate
will be impatient for immediate re?
sult?. Too much will be expected from
legislation due largely to the policy
recently inaugurated to look to the
government for the cur^ of all ills.
"There is no doubt that the new Ad?
ministration is fully alive to the seri?
ousness of the task which confronts
It. the most, serious since the duys of
the Civil War. The country is to be
congratulated upon the President-elect.
who is i\ man of counsel. Through hij
leadership the 'nation will have tho
best brains the coi iitry affords. There
can be no serious doubt that the prob?
lems, vast and numerous, will be han?
dled wisely and the best results of
sound economic, social and political
policies will be assured."
In analyzing Tuesday's overwhelming
Republican victory, Mr. Fess pointed
out that it spehed "in unmistakable
terms the rebuke of Wilsonism as an
un-American effort to overrule by au?
tocratic methods American rights safe?
guarded by constitutional limitation in
cur organic law."
"The outcome of the election," h
TOWER
' ^ARTISTS
cldwrtlsinq OHustnxtors
TRIBUNE BUIMUNO
iBtekman ? ? ? 2734
said, "is a repudiation of Wilson's ef
fort of group control in which entire
block! of votes were sought through
official favor as in the Adamson act.
It demonstrates the keenness of the
American Voter t : *!>e danger of sov
i ieti'/.ing our industries under the cap
j tion of democratization of industry,
the best example of which was the
i Plumb p'an of rail control. It also
demonstrated that American labor is
not only sound at heart, but independ?
ent of dominations from labor official
dom. No man has ever yet delivered
the labor vote in this country, nor is it
likely ever te ho so delivered.
Cox Campaign Offended Women
"The enormous Republican plurality
was largely due to the woman vote,
not altogether because of Republican
policy toward woman suffrage or to?
ward progressive measures which ap?
peal to the woman instinct and sense
of right, but in addition the pronounced
dislike oi the character of the Cox
campaign which was an offense to the
refinement of the womanly sense of
public service. The composition and
character of all Republican meetings,
which displayed an intelligent enthusi?
asm and tone of refinement unknown
to political campaigns, foreshadowed
the drift of the woman voter.
"The tremenflous vote of confidence
given the new Administration is not
confined to positive favor toward Re?
publican administration. It included a
vast mass of our citizenry who were
wofully tired of Wilson. Tt nlso in?
cluded a pronounced conviction of
business America, not confined to em?
ployers of labor, who have become
properly alarmed ever th?-- fateful dis?
integration of American enterprise, and
to an official suspicion that every man
who succeeds must be more or less dis?
honest. It. included a respectable por?
tion of labor, which knows that the
best insurance against unemployment
and low wages is sound business
methods, where both the rights of labor
and capital arc respected. In addition,
it was women's protest against tin
dignified methods of campaigning and
to their sense of leadership in
America."
Acconnta for Huge Majorities
Discussing the remarkable showing
made by the Republican party in piling
up substantial majorities in the Senate
and an overwhelming margin of votes
in the lower house, Mr. Fess said:
"The election of n President by an
overwhelming majority unlike anything
in the history of elections, backed by
a Senate majority in a contes! in which
the Democrats claimed good chances tc
win eight seats, but in which they
won nothing and lost ten. giving the
Republicans a majority' of 22 and a
House by the incredible majority oi
176, is an interesting episode in cam?
paigns.
"Since the Civil War the partisan
line of demarcation has been the Mason
and Dixon line, the old dividing line
between the free and slave states
Democracy's hold upon the Southern
section has ever proved its chief sup?
port. Mot infrequently the North and
West are strongly Republican, so that
the contest is often referred to as thr
solid South against ihe united North
and West.
"This election has shown a smallei
number of Democratic members of th?
House from the North and West thai
Republican members from south of thr
dividing line. In the border states
neutral in the Civil War Delaware
Maryland, Kentucky and Missouri
Harding carried all but Kentucky, three
of them elected Republican Senator!
and they returned twenty-four Ropub
lican members of the House and onlj
ten Democratic members. In addition
Maiding carried Tennessee with fiv<
out of the ten Congressmen, and he son
ously reduced the Democratic majoritj
in the other Southern states.
Won Seven Tests in Fifteen
"The Republicans oli?se fifteen dis?
tricts in the South in which to maki
contests. These wen taken as test:
to ascertain the feasibility of attempt
ir.g to break the 'solid South.' Tiv
I i ??= t included three in Virginia, three il
North Carolina, one in Alabama, threi
in Tennessee, two in Texas and throe n
Oklahoma. These were in addition t<
the border states. Of the fifteen tc-'r
we won seven and nu-de remnrkahb
showings in the other eight. Wc <\t
not enter either Georgia or Arkansas
both of which were represented a
very good fields for Republican policies
The result demonstrates the posai
bility of disintegrating a minority rul
'ii the Southland, which would n t in
be a valued result to the nation o
large, but a good thing for the Sout
us well.
"In the vast, country north of th
Ohio River and west of the Mississipp
lave Texas, the Democrats have ? locte
fewer than n score of members to th
'louse and not n single Senator. Tha
hold only two members on tin; Pncifi
Coast from the 1st and 2d district
of California; not a member on th
Canadian border, save four in New
York, and only two in Now England, the
10th and 12th, in Boston. Republicans
won solid delegations in Ohio, Indiana,
Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, the
Dakotas, all the states west of the
Mississippi and north of Oklahoma, ex?
cept in California. They won all hut
one in New Jersey, Pennsylvania and
I Missouri and all but four in New
York."
Hungary Seeks Some One
To Take Charles's Place
Eight-Ycar-Ohl Son of Former
Monarch Is Mentioned as
the Next King
Special Cable t? The Tribun?
Copyright, 1020, New York Tribune Inc.
MILAN, Nov. 7.?Condition? in Hun?
gary remain so unsettled that it is
difficult to predict what will happen
there next. The general feeling, how?
ever, seems to be that the present
state of anarchy can only be brought
to an end by the nomination of a new
king, and the country is now looking
for some one to take the place of
Charles.
The former monarch still refuses to
take the Hungarian crown alone, in?
sisting that he could only accept it
jointly with Austria in a restoration
of the dual monarchy and, therefore,
Prince Otto, eight-year-old son or
Charles, is being mentioned a3 his
eventual successor as King of Hun?
gary.
There seems to be no unanimity of
opinion, however. Many still favor
Prince Joseph and others Prince
Albrecht, hut the truth is that the
magnates-nobility party is so divided
against itself that, tho question of who
shall be king is further away than
ever from settlement.
Many of the country's more sensible
leaders desire the return to power of
Count Apponyi, whom they regard as a
strong, clever statesman, who isn't tied
to any party and who considers only
the wclfaiv of his country.
The Czechs are trying to promote;
amity among the 6.000 Hungarian mc-,
tionals, who, by the alteration of fron-'
tiers, have now come to live ?n Czecho?
slovakia, by printing a special news
paper in the Hungarian language and;
distributing it among the newcomers.
Four Billion
Budget for 4
Years Likely!
(Continurd from [.an? onel
This feature of the financial status of i
tho government also will have to be
considered in the next tux laws, since. ',
officials believe it offers one road for I
tho distribution of small amounts of]
the tax burden river several additional |
years. It; wa.-, said to be. only a means
)' deferring. payment, but after the -
Victory notes have been retired se?
curities on which the payments have
thus been deferred can. be better
handled.
Meanwhile tho Treasury will carry
on its announced program of short
term financing, issuing certificates of ?
indebtedness to meet current require
ments in anticipation of quarterly pay- '
ment of income and profit ?axes. [|
was said that the certificate issues
probably would continue on a bi?
monthly basis until Congress indicates '
what it will do in the way of tav leg-'
islation.
Spain Invaded by Doctors
Native Physicians Propose to
Check Influx of Foreigners
MADRID, Nov. 7. - The physicians
and surgeons of Spain are greatly per
turbed over the recent invasion of this.
country by foreign doctors, especially
Austrians, who have been unable to!
find sufficient means for existence in
their own country. In consequence, at
a meeting of the doctors' association
here it was decided to appeal to the
government to make regulations under1
which foreign practitioners would have'
to acquire a medical degree in Spain1
before being allowed to practice.
Hitherto any doctor from abroad has
been permitted to practice in Spain
without examination, the degrees of
foreign medical schools heing regard?
ed as of equal value to those of this ;
country.
dniuhon Expected to Ketire
PARIS. Nov. 7. The retirement at
an early date of Paul Cambon as
French Ambassador to Croat Britain is
(?-?recast by the Le'-o de Taris to-day.
Esch Is Slated
By Harding for
Place on I. C. C.
Appointment of Defeated
Wisconsin Legislator Ex?
pected To Be One of New
President's First Acts
Only Man Gompers Beat
Credited With Knocking Out
Anti-Strike Clause, He
Was Opposed by Labor
By Carter Field
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7.? Appoint?
ment of Representative John J. Esch,
of Wisconsin, to the Interstate Com?
merce Commission is expected to be
one of Vno first official acts of Presi?
dent Harding. It is understood that
Esch will be given the place now tilled
by Robert W. Woolley, whose term ex?
pires on January 1. ('resident Wilson
i.s expected to name Mr. Woolley again,
but the Senate will not confirm his ap?
pointment, holding it up so that Esch
may be appointed h. his place.
Woolley was one of the active work?
er? for McAdoo at San Francisco. He
was director of publicity in the 191G
campaign ."or the Democratic Nati ?nal
Committee, having resigned as Director
of the Mint to take this place. Prior
to being Director of the Mint he had i
been on the publicity en?l of the Wilson '
campaign of l'Jl'2. Woolley's appoint-1
m?nt is therefore regarded by the Re?
publicans as purely political, and Re?
publican Senators who have deter?
mined to prevent his being confirmed !
feel no scruples.
Mr. Esch is now chairman or' the
House Interstate Commerce Commit?
tee, and helped frame the Esch-Cum-!
mins bill. He has been a member of
this committee, dealing directly with
railroad problems for many y?-ars, and
is regarded as perhaps tue liest, fitted
man in the House for the place.
Esch's Defeat Regretted
There was keen disappointment
among Republicans everywhere at
Esch's defeat in the primaries, this
btving about the only instance in which
the efforts of President Gompers, of
the Federation of Labor, and the
Plumb Plan League were successful.
Then- friends were mowed down both
in the primaries and elections, and
their enemies- or rather the men they
had decided to oppose -for the most
part. iVfcmphod. But in this one in?
stance they were victorious, as they
were aided by Robert M. LaFollette
and the Non partisan League.
Incidentally, the prevailing opinion
here is that in defeating lisch organ?
ized labor ios! a powerful friend at
court. It was Esch's influence that is
generally credited with having de?
feated the anti-strike clause which was
passed by the Senate, but defeated in '
the House. Some of Esch's friends i
say he lost some votes in his district
on this. They think that, had he gone
the whole length against the demands
of the labor unions lie might have |
gained many votes of men too indiffei
cut as it was to turn out for the prim- ]
ary.
President Harding will nave at least
one other appointment to make at once
in the Interstate Commerce Commission
and probably more. .lames Duncan, |
first vice-president of the American
Federation of Labor, who is now hold?
ing a recess appointment from Presi?
dent Wilson, has declined to take office,
on the ground that lie could not afford
to serve on a recess appointment with- i
out. some guaranty that the salary;
would be paid. Under the law men I
accepting recess appointment -Mttcannot '
be paid until they are confirmed by
the Senate.
Two Other Vacancies Open
Two men serving under recess ap?
pointments who have taken office and
are discharging their duties are Mark
W. Potter, former president of the
Carolina, Clinchfield & Ohio Railway,
and Henry F. Jones, former professor
at Princeton.
Potter is said to be satisfactory to
the Republicans, and he may be con?
firmed When the Senate meets. Tho
appointment of Professor Jones, how?
ever, according to the present program,
is slated to be held up until March 4.
Mr. Esch was born near Norwalk,
Wis., in 1861. Up was graduated from
the State University, taught school
while he studied law and has since been
practicing law at La Crosse. He has
always been interested in tho National
Guard, having served in various rank-,
up to adjutant general for ttio state
and having organized the Sparta Rifles,
afterward Company I of the 3d Wiscon?
sin Infantry. He was elected to tho
Fifty-sixth Congress twenty-two years
ago and has served continuously in
the House ever since.
?- ?
Batters Way Into Court,
But Gets Only Two Days
Patrick Ilealy Heads for Work?
house and Magistrate Helps
Him to (?et There
Patrick Ilealy, twenty-one years old,
of 309 East Forty-sixth Street, driver
for an ash collecting agency, was not
led or dragged into the Yorkville
Court last night. Healy, according to
several witnesses, battered his way into
the judicial sanctum, and Magistrate
Schwab, who was directing the business
on tho Yorkville bench, kept Healy
headed in the general direction of the
city workhouse, lie was sentenced to
two days on a charge of intoxication.
John Rooney, superintendent of the
Yorkville Court building heard some
one pounding and kicking at the door
of his apartment, which adjoins the
court corridor. A policeman, attending
court, was summoned, and a half dozen
volunteers stood behind the officer. The
battering was terrific and when the
policeman softly opened the door,
ilealy stumbled in.
"Can this be wood alcohol?" asked
tho astonished judge.
Healy didn't know. Sentence followed.
German Reparations Plan
Satisfies Freneh Press
Agreement With Britain De?
clared to Provide for Fixing of
Debt and Berlin's Solvency
PARIS, Nov. 7.?The agreement
reached by France and Great Britain
yesterday upon the procedure to be fol?
lowed in settling the German repara?
tions question is received with satisfac?
tion in the French press to-day.
The procedure embraces as its first
stage a conference of experts at Brus?
sels; second, a meeting of Allied and
German representatives at Geneva;
third, consideration by the reparations
commission of the findings of the first
two conferences, and, fourth, a meetirg
.. the premiers to Consider the com?
mission's decision-.
According to the Petit Parisien, a
full agreement has not. been rearned
concerning the procedure in the fourth
stage, regarding guaranties and pen?
alties, which it pais the Supreme Coun
ci i should prov ido.
The Figaro says the agreornenr. de?
prives the reparations commission of
none of its rights, but that it will fix
the amount of Germany's debt and de- ?
ride a* to her solvency, as France has j
contended it should.
It is expected the first two stages
will bo covered in time to allow the
Geneva conference to finish its work by
the middle of February.
Two Confess
Slaying Aged
Bank Runner
(Contlnuttd from pao? ???**:>
Tames gritted out. 'Where shall we
take him ?'
" 'We had better take him to the
hospital,' I answered and headed about
I in that direction. Not far from the
hospital James pulled a revolver, und
sticking it against my back told me
to go where he should order or else
he would kill me. I wbs so nervous
r.r.d frightened that I could hardly run
the car. Some distance down Marltor:
Pike I heard two shots in the rear
ol the machine and looking behind saw
James with his revolver against Paul's
head."
Killed in Automobile
The police say that bullet holes, prob?
ably frrm the shots, and blood stains
on the floor of the automobile were no
doubt what determined James to have
new floor boards put in the machine,
The old seat, covered with blood, for
which James had substituted a new
seat and which was discovered by de?
tectives several days ago, also lends
truth to the story that the bank mes?
senger was killed in the automobile,
officials believe.
The ;,Tor;r,?according to Schuck'? con- ,
fesBion, '?escribes how the two men
took the dead messenger through Ellis
burg, Medford, Red Lion and Taber?
nacle to a lonely spot half way between
Tabernacle and Friendship, in the mid?
dle of the Jersey pine belt. There they
threw the body into a small creek, and
with h rope around the feet dragged if.
beneath an old bridge and tied it to a
piling.
Schuck's story continues:
''James threatened to kill me if I
should ever breath?? a word of the mur?
der. That is why I was afraid to con
f< ss the whole, thing.
"For the next two days we were on a
continuous drunk. At the end of that
time I went to bed completely broken
> down. Two days latdr James came to
my house and told me to go with him to
Tabernacle to furtiier dispose of Paul's
body. I told him that I was too sick,
but he pulled out his gun and '?aid that
if I did-i."t ?<?> along he would k
I went.
"When we reached the bridge be
neath which the body was hidden we
found it still as we had left it. Jame.-?
unfastened the rope from the piling
and tied it to the back of his car. He
then dragged the body out of the water
across the road to the place where we
buried it. We had bought the shovels
in Medford, We were afraid to take
enough time to dig a deep grave an?!
the hole was little more than large
enough to hold Paul's mutilated body.''
Verified Confession
All day to-day Prosecutors Wolver
ton and Kelsey, with their detectives,
investigated Schuck's story. In almos!
every detail they found it to be au?
thentic. Harry Reeves, clerk in the
hardware store ?if Edward Warner,
MedfoAi, v.here James bought th? two
shovels and a rake used in burying thr
murdered man, recognized Schuck and
also a picture <>;' James as the man who
had purchased the articles on Octo?
ber 1!.
Detectives at.- much surprised af thi
similarity of the stories told by James
and Schuck. James, however, declared
that Schuck knew of the plans to rol
and murder the bank runner ai I
helped make them.
Jugo-Slavs (?o to Confer
With Italians on Adriatic
BELGRADE, Nov. 7. The Jugo-Slav
delegation, which is to meet represen
tatives of Daly o- Santa Margherita
to conduet negotiations with a view I
a settlement of the Adr:atir (,???,
left Belgrado for ?taiy h'?-d?7?J.
Th? delegation is headed by Dr uF'
ko Vesnitch. the Premier.' " '**?,
The Italian delegation was nn u.
Saturday to Santa Margberita t* "*i
announced in a Home dispatch. ?f
negotiation.?. it *d wer?
open yesterday . .'.',* '
on the GuJfjrfR ? ?J*;
Briton Prefers German
Slogan to 'America Fir*
Alexander Irvine >n\* latter I
More Vulgar Than 'i>euUch>
land Ueher Mies"
According b A ? -? R .
ish Libera! and s . \tj*r
gan of "America
if as good as, ' ?
??|>et,t chland ! '?
so la it night ne >'.1 -
dred persons at tire p - f0,
the Church of the A : .
Avenue and Tent". 5
Mr. Irvine, who - |nc<j ,
the Rev. P rey Si rai -, -,':. .
of the church, rei
"I think that 'Amei first' ?oc-J.
more vulgar than 1
The Bubject of
of tl e Cr
"Everywhere I hi . ; ^|T<
foui i mal ??
There is too litt
said.
In a review of ?
di t i ons he expr
the thorougl Ij I
clergymen en
directly resj
lapse of the II I
ment.
A not her sp< a
Lawrence, a m< n
bor party.
S'ne spoke of ? ?
women as a rr .
lition of war ;i ?
prevention of
she w as an ent
the Irish cau
freedom.
?
-
' '
? ?
'
? ? i? tb
--
Five Children Injured
By Explosion ;ii Honfir?
Five
pi'?, - ? I '.acers
...
.
fi re it ' ?
?
throw
who escaped, wei
dren I
them
lire to 1 ? ?
Tl c injured are <>t ? ,
year- old, Street
Ca? i:. -.'.:?. R
324 East 111
five % ears old, of
Enrico Duqu
East 112th Street, . \ . ? io Scut
zo, si> .-iclrcs
Anna Serizzo ? i a bui
?n the fon .t
wi'i?? not --? ?
Sure
" 6 Bell-ans
3 5 u re Renef
FOR INDIGESTION
W**
Is ^^
'that all you
needtoknow'1?
fHlS name is
stamped in
the wrist of each
pair. !t is our
endorsement, as to j
fit, style and wear.
A tanner needs no trade-mark on good
leather. But the glove wearer may
not be so expert. He is entitled to a
trustworthy guide.
We've made good gloves for 143 years.
Well never put our name in any
other kmd.
We still claim that if it's a
Fownes?"that's all you
need to know about a glove"!
*Vc
GLOVES
vvE could mark these Over?
coats $75 and get away with
it, but we would get away
from our institutional princi?
ple?utmost value. Compare,
with Overcoats sold round?
about town at $75, oufStein
Bloch Overcoats at $60; Blue
or Brown Cheviot; Figure
Flexing; Single-Breasted or
C* I. ?
Double-Breasted; Satin Yoke
and Sleeves. A little compar?
ing will effect a big suviug
COMPARE
m
m
fe
!
franklin Simon & Co.
.1? ?V?re of Individual 'Shops
FIFTH AVENU E?jyth and ?tk 67/ <v/.?
IVomerfs and Misses*
0i
IJIIL'Eili
^_
Jl F ?", A P P 1.1 F O *-" O ?
Exclusive with Franklin Simon &r Co,
In Vogue for Their
Hand-J?oomed
English Textiles
and Their
Skilful Custom
Tailoring!
75.00
Our Sports Apparel Shop was
first to advance the present
vogue of tweed for town wear,
and our own Fifth Avenue
workrooms first to make suits of
hand-loomed Lochly Tweeds of
our own importations which now
hold undisputed place in ad?
vance of the new tweed vogue.
These Tweed suits for town wear
retain the tailored chic of
their custom workmanship!
Lochly Tweed Suits
With Fur Collars 85.?? to 110.??
FEMININE SPORTS APPAREL SHOP? Fturth F/ttr
^^^^^^^^^^
shortcut distance betvfee&twopoints
HANDS OFF!
Handling and rehandling shipments en
route to destination are the reasons for
damage and shortage claims. Put the
"Hands off" sign on your shipments?
ship by truck! The twenty below can
tell you how.
SPEED-SAFETY ECONOM Y
l.RANY. N. Y. | 'Hit ADFI.PIilA & READING
rjaiij deliveries i\*ew Tm? eel Albany Try ks ..... . , .
terline Motor Terminal and, ? ,. . .,
t ??*:?.. r? ' <n"",T,e Mr.'or L ne he
Transno-tauon Co. now uuw n v ,,
?70 VF B'WAV. N. V. Franklin ?493 '<*
MLEHTOWN. h. fOV^mniE. N. V. _
Ttu iks In New ?ork 'laity fer freight j ' '"'?
? A11.IHUWU Lo enz Trt-cWni* < nmnany
Arrow Lamer Corporation
138 MAHKKT ST.. MTOMOH ?APPAQ, I V 1
SOUND BROOK, N. J. ; r?n./ ?AWAY. L I
Un iveries to Bound Biook ml Dally *
Intermed?ale points. ;%>?? -, '""" "
Cook's Transportation Line BUIa-d & Richmond
!" Ill UKKT ST.. >. V. JTmal ?885 BUTLER KM . , .> n ?.,. K-.1TA1
-AMDEN & CHESTER '?-toVp,.
"United?"Mofor freight Corp. ir.;/", ?*, ', r .
-so mus?s st.. s. v. fhei-. i wt\ c n nn New York Tran? Co
^ANBURY, Conn. M^
i ir !?? ser., e between New Tfirk and ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
-, iBi:;?h ?B^r,a???n:-^,n, NcW En"^n'i WoTor TranspoH
I'Hon? ?tuy> -. ? ? Comnsnv, inc.
HRFATFR NEW YORK ^? "'" """ *-^^^?
den. riie.t
?PRINGFIFLD & r>o
ill Ni
tty r>e!Bh
'iar'em & M orris." nia Trans. Co.
' lllltl) AYI . S 170th Kl, I! ?
LONG ISLAND POINTS
: - b.'i?MiiXff Ti -;?
..-?'? lid .
? -,, , . ? n - : ' K.i*
.... . . ' 11 nrraniii ?? nt,
Baldwin Motor Express
-.-.-? ??. ?
?72 < \V\1 >r. KM? IMHC?S w.
i-ann) ?
N! vVARK-BRIDGEPORT
Dallj service :, IW?en New Tor? ?rid
W-wark, New V<>rk and Bri?>;,'?u<,r;
and ad aceni ii les
' ?tes Trucking Comrj.-mv
il VARKh si. N. V. Franklin U?
I NEW YORK & NEW JERSEY {
Fr?tent hauled t:> r,,,,t from any r>"inr
' l - Purl ' New Vork ai I nt?ie?
. f New Vork und Ne-.,- J?ra?)
Wright Transportation Coroianv
?0 Hudson SI . MohokfK, N. J. Hot>ok<n 7*?
,YACK & HAVERSTRAW
Dally deliveries in Hudson Valla*
!udson Valley Motor Tran?. Co.
f.f? ?rnlNfi ST N y Canal 967
'" v ' N. Y.
Emergence Tracking and Ware
housing
iVt W. HRT11 SI \
\V?SH1N( H N & , ? IMOP
Bio Fo ? Transfer Co inr
t"cw - w?P.UISI rr
ill E?<- IK) l ,044 ?1 ? R! 1
! - I ? 111
RBUPY Con~n
Daily Fast .1 1 .
' r.<5 Store?, Inr
NEW YORK WiTEKtU'
606 0'?en?lrh K|, 27 ^?"?? *
SDrln? ? ",\-., ?
TCHESTER ? i
. p ?
( heet I I ?-?
i ? el forwa
Eastern ''"nicliint rr.n?t>8nt
S?0 KAMT lid" I? vi m w \<1RR
M ? ????? ? , -,
WILMINGTON Dd.
and tnter'!!?..l?ate vuinfa.
Pennsylvania Trans Co. !nc
Can?l <<4<,i :l WcViBfer St ?w V*>**
(07 Callowhlil Bi Marl ?' Pftti?

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