OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 08, 1920, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1920-11-08/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

The American Legi?n
News: Local, State, National
Movement by Veterans, Who
Do iNot Need the Bonus,
to Give It to Disabled
Is Gaining Popularity
Raymond B. Fosdiek And
Henry L. Stimson Will
Speak at City Club's
Armistiee Day Dinner
War veterans of New York State
who have succeeded in reestablishing
themselves since their return from
military service are to be put to a
test which, if ?net by them with the
saine spirit of generosity that marked
their service to their country, will win
them a host of friends.
The bonus award embodied in
proposition No. 1, carried at the polls
last Tuesday by an overwhelming
plurality, provides that all eligible vet?
erans who feel they do not need the
i xtra compensation of $10 a month for
??ach month of service may contribute
it to a fund Jo be used for the relief
of men and women wounded or dis?
abled during their service.
Henry L. Stimson, former Secretary
of War, a colonel in the field artillery
during the war and now chairman ot
the joint committee for aid to disabled
veterans, has opposed the bonus plan
since its inception. As soon as it car?
ried in the state he communicated with
William F. Deegan, first vice-com?
mander of the state Legion, and called
upon him to use his influence in havinp
veterans not in need contribute theij
bonus to the fund.
Commander Deegan's response was
instant. He notified Mr. Stimson that
he knew of specific cases where mer
who were not wounded or disable?
needed the bonus, but that he woulc
urge all men who did not need it tt
follow the action sucirosted. Thus al
probability of dissension over the ques
- on,was ended. Both the advocates o:
the bonus and its opponents are ir
accord ?is to what shall be done b;
recipients to whom it is not vital
Therefore ?t is up to the veteran1
themselves. What they will do is, o
course, a matter of conjecture, bu
American Legion officials do not hesi
tntc to predict that at Wist one-thin
of the bonus money will cvcntuall;
find its way to the fund.
City Club Post Dinner
Raymond B. P'osdick and Henry I.
Stimson will be the speakers at the see
olid armistice anniversary dinner o
the Cty Club next Thursday night. Ml
Stimson will speak of t)ie care and re
habilitation of wounded service mer
The dinner will he held at the club, 5
West Forty-fourth Street. Non-Lepio
members of the club have been invitei
Armistice Pay in \ek York
?Armistice Day. next Thursday, is t
be observed by the Now York Count
Legion ? with impressive c?r?monie:
The exercises will take place at th
7th Regiment Armory, Park Avenu
and Sixty-seventh Street.
A feature of the celebration will V
the presentation of a Victory modi
to a representative of each post i
the coin;';, organization, typifying tl
presentation to each veteran of th
onor. In 'his ceremony the army wi
be represented by Lieutenant Gener
Robert L. Bullan!, commanding ?.lie D
? rtmcnl '?. 'in' Last, and the navy 1
Cantain 0. P. Jackson.
Th" principal guest will be Gener
Robert Nivelle, formerly commander i
? French army. When he is intr
. iced "La Marseilles" will he sung I
? -i -:i Rothier, of the Metropolit;
Opera. Henry \Y. Buxton, chairman
New York County Legion, wi
i'. ? ide. The address of the evenir
will hi made by James M. Beck, ai
the 22d Infantry Band, from Gove
nor' Island, will provide the mus
The ci miaif.ee in (harpe includes I
Kdward Adams, chairman; Thomas
Uerkery. George L. Cohen, Sydney
( umpi ;; . . ?..; Thomas F. Wilcox.
1 ir't Division Reunion
! - ?? Isl Division reunion will ta
place at Camp Dix. N'. ?!., Novenih
' and II. All one-time overseas m
??..' served with the division will
i nt at this reunioji from all pat
of tin- United State. The memb<
:' t'ne Is' Division, Lieutenant J
i i igl P ist ?? ' '.-? American Lcpi
and al! 1st Division men :?? \'e\v Yf
1 ? . . ;.iie-t ed to mee! at 1
I i nnsylvania Station en Wednesd
morning at '.' o'clock, where they w
board the tram for Camp Dix,
\ ictor> Hall U\pands
Announcemenl was made yestcrc
that i>t the annual meeting of t
Victory Hall Association the cons
tution was amended in order to ins
the Victory Hal!, which will stand
Pershing Square, more national in
ign ftcancc. This action means tl
the $20,000.00(1 memorial will not o:
he a monument to those, men and worn
?f New York City who died in sc
ice but also will be a place for natio
conventions and assemblages arid
hall of the Allies, as a national repc
tory of the war memorials of the
United States and of the Allies.
Drive on Americanization.
National Commander Frederick W.
Galbraith and Charles D. Orth, presi?
dent of the National Security League,
met in this city yesterday for a confer?
ence on the coordination of the Ameri?
canization work now being conducted by
various organizations. It is planned
to hold within a few'days a national
conference, at which all organizations
doing this work will be represented.
After the meeting Commander Gal?
braith said:
"The effectiveness of the various or?
ganizations engaged in Americanization
work is preatly decreased on Recount
of the duplication of effort. The sume
cause results in a needlessly heavy
financial expenditure.
"The work cannot succeed without
the support of the public and its whole
success, therefore, depends upon our
ability to consolidate into one power?
ful and united army the many smaller
units which are now taking pot shots
at the enemy."
Bronx Connty Meeting.
The next meeting of the Bronx
County committee will be held Wednes?
day evening at the County Courthouse,
161st Street and Third Avenue. Re?
ports will be made on the arrangements
for Memorial Sunday, November 1 1, to
honor those who made the supreme sac?
The project to have an American Le?
gion state publication will be dis?
Do You Know Him?
State headquarters has been re?
quested to locate Arthur Spencer, who
served with the 005th Engineers dur?
ing the war. Communications should
be addressed to M. A. Spencer, Hop
worth, Ontario.
Slosson Post, 63, will observe
Day with an informal recep
entertainment at post head
(17 Stuyvesant Place, St.
I., on Thursday evening.
An entertainment and dance will be
held by Lieutenant .Terry Laiton Post,
rf Pay Ridge, on December K at the
Ilote! Imperial, Red Hook Lane, Brook?
At the meeting of the Arthur Viens
Post to-night at the Independence
League Club, 470 Last Tremont Avenue,
the election of officers, executive com?
mittee and delegates and alternates to
the county committee will be held.
At the Armistice Celebration of Cen?
tral Post, 13, in the auditorium of (.'en?
trai Branch, Y. M. C. A. Brooklyn, the
post's charter will be formally pre?
sented by an officer from state head?
quarters. Commander E. T. Sullebare-er
will accept it.
S. S. 1". Post will meet. at. the Auto?
mobile Club of America, L'47 West
Fifty-fourth Street, to-morrow, when
it will elect officers.
All ex-service men and women are
invited to attend the Armistice Night
dance given by Schuyler l'es', 7G'_', on
Thursday at the 8th Regiment. Armory,
140th Street and Kingsbridge Road.
Members of the 3d Nava: District
Post. 8S7, arc urged to mer; on 11
northeast corner of Sixty-eighth Street
and Park Avenue Thursday evening at
7:30 o'clock to participate in the cere?
monies at the 8th Regiment Armory.
Columbia University Post attended
an Armistice Da" servir? at the Church
of the Heavenly Rest, Fifth Avenue
and Forty-fifth Street, last night. The
James S.
tion and
George, S,
Rev. Herbert Shlpman, post chaplain,
conducted the service.
Tank Corps Post has elected the fol?
lowing officers: Loo F. Bernstein, com?
mander; Vincent Castka, W. A. S.
Douglas and Leo S. Malone, vice-com?
manders; .Jamos T. II irrigan, treas?
urer, and John .T. Conlon, adjutant.
University Heights Post, lo?, plans n
dance to bo held Thanksgiving Evu,
November 24, at the University Heights
Tennis Club.
The former gobs of the U. S. S. In?
diana are going to have their first fall
meeting a! Keen's Chop House on Ai
mistic Night.
Rings County Post, f>00, will meet to?
night. They will hold their first an?
nual dinner at the Ormonde, Nostrand
Avenue and Fulton Street, Brooklyn,
on November 11. The commander will
present the post with a stand of coloi'3.
Tampa Post will hold its first meet?
ing this fall next. Thursday night, in
the Johnson Building, Flatbush Avenue
and Nevins Street, Brooklyn.
First New York Cavalry Post will
hold a theater party at the" Globe The?
ater to-morrow night, after which the
members will attend the cavalry ball at
the Hotel Bosscrt, Brooklyn.
Port ("hoster ( N. Y.I Post, has taken
over its new headquarters in the
Schick Building, which in 'he future
will be known ns Legion Hall. The
post will givo a dance in St. Mary's
Hall next Thursday night.
The 306th Machine Gun Battalion
Post, 680, will meet to-morrow night a'.
the 77th Division Club, 27 West
Twenty-fifth Street.
Manhattan Naval Post entertained
ex-service men last Thurstiay night
with a smoker and boxing show at post
Americans Win Prizes
New York Men Amona; Those
Honored at College in Rome
ROME, Nov. 7.- Although there has
been less than one-fourth of the normal
number of students at the American
Ecclesiastical College in Rome this
year, American students have won the
usual number of,prices.
James Hamilton, of Newark, N. Y., was
awarded second honors in canon law,
while Thomas O'Rourke, of Krooklyn,
was first in ethics and second in
natural ph ilosophy.
The following degrees were among
those conferred: Doctor of theology,
David Lynch, Brooklyn; licentiate of
theology, Thomas Walsh, Brooklyn;
bachelor of theology, Edmund Ciblions.
Buffalo, N. Y.; Thomas Poland and
James Hamilt n, Newark, N. Y.
British Soldiers a! Trinity
Lieutenant and Nineteen Enlist?
ed M;*!i Hear Service
Lieutenant Thompson, of the Royal
Sussex Regiment, accompanied by
Gloucester Armstrong, British Consul
General at New York, and nineteen en?
listed men of his regiment attended the
morning communion service and heard
the sermon of Dr. William T. Manning
in Trinity Church yesterdty. The lieu?
tenant and the Consul General sat in
the Kking's pew, which was occupied by
the Brinco of Wales on his last visit
to this country. Th; enlisted men sat
in news immediatclv behind them. In
the" 1 c dy of th ? ; ir h was Sir Alfred
Booth, chairman of the Cunard Line,
and one of the foremost shipping' au?
thorities <>!' Great Britain.
Lieutenant Thompson and the men
under his command are quartered at
the 7th Regiment Armory, awaiting
transportation to Bermuda and thence
to India. They were in full uniform at
tie services vesterdav.
! Pastor, in a Poem
From Pulpit. Scores
The War Profiteers
Dr. Shipinan, Chaplain of
Artillery, Likens Them to
Greedy Human Vultures
and Crawling Ghouls
The Rev. Dr. Herbert Shlpman, rector
'? of the Church of the Heavenly Rest,
| and formerly chaplain of the 104th
? Artillery, in his sermon last night bit
j terly denounced the profiteers of the
j country and a moment later declared
? that he had voted against the soldier
bonus in the recent election.
"I voted against the bonus and I
voted that way because 1 cannot see
how a second wrong can right n first
wrong," he said. "Service cannot be
gauged in terms of money."
He condemned the men who remained
] home and made money while posing as
! patriots. He likened them to greedy
: human vultures and crawling ghouls.
I Last night's service was an Armi
! stico Dny service. It was attended by
! members of Columbia University Post
! No. -100, American Legion. Dr. Ship
I man is the chaplain of this post.
At. the conclusion of his sermon Dr.
Shipman.read original verses on profi?
teers, which were, in part:
You havo r.iinnl your filthy cold from
blood and sorrow;
There cite soldier graves across the fields
of France
Win r. ?? the dead through you upon to?
YS'ill rise to damn your profits with n
I All the deathless deeds worth doing: and
\e.irth filing.
All th'- things that noble men hold high
;iml true,
> All lint seemed to von for buving and for
Al! lo soj-ve ;i greasy human vulture?
God! '1'h.it better men should toil am!
sw< ;it and labor,
Hear the cross ami climb up Calvaries
of i .lin.
AVhilc the crawling ghouls that spare nut
frii n*t uf neighbor
Damn th.- world t? make a crucible for
If ie blackest hell, O Lord, there be a
blai !<--r.
If beneath the deepest pit. a deeper pit;
Nut fir harlot, thief or coward slacker.
Hut for they--., ghat blackest, deepest h.'ll
is tit.
Profiteers *'f every sort and -kind and
Where you trend fu!l sunny other feet
have trod ;
Von are ranged against the power of
Christ's crwn passion;
Hark! Hehlnd you walk the searching
feel ..f God
5,000 Immigrants Hear
Salvation Armv Band
Male (horns joins in Concert;
Commissioner Wallis Explains
Ellis Inland Congestion
The Salvation Army, with its staff
hand of forty musicians and a male
chorus, provided the entertainment on
Ellis Island yesterday, and more than
live thousand persons, newly arrived
from foreign shores, gathered in the
registry building and enjoyed the pro?
gram. Inclement weather made it nec?
essary to stage the festivities indoors.
In his address to immigrants and
visitors Commissioner Wallis said that
within the next two days Ellis Island
would have to take care of from 8,000 to
11,000 new arrivals, and he pointed out
that the great immigration to America
is making it difficult to handle, in the
limited quarters of Kllis Island, t?hese
new candidates for American citizen?
ship, lie saitl that during the last four
nights all t'ne lodging facilities at
Ellis Island wer? taxed, and several.
hundred immigrants were compelled to
sleep on floors. The commissioner said
he r&gretted fliege conditions, but
under existing rules there was no way
to avoid it.
The commissioner praised the Sal?
vation Army for the work It accom?
plished during the war.
National Hotel Men's
Show Opens To-night
Exposition to Occupy Three
Floors ot" Grand Central
Palace With 300 Booths
Many important meetings will be held
I this week in connection with the fifth
National Hotel Men's Exposition, which
open* at the Grand Central Palace to?
night and will continue through next
Saturday. It will be .attended by rep
' resentatives of the leading hostclries
from all parts of the country.
Coincident with the exposition the
thirty-fourth annual meeting of the
| New York State Hotel Men's Associa?
tion will be held to-morrow at the
Commodore. The annual dinner of the
I same organization will be held there
Thursday even iug.
The exposition will occupy three
i floors of the Palace, and more than
i 300 booths have been erected for the
display of devices for greater efft
; ciency in hotel operation. The week's
1 festivities will begin with a luncheon
to visiting hotel men at the Park Ave?
nue Hotel at 1 o'clock to-day. The for?
mal opening of the exposition will be
at S o'clock to-night.
2,000 Hebrew Butchers
Strike for More Fay
Will Open Co-operative Shops
in City to Fight Employers,
1-eadrr Declares
Two thousand members of the He?
brew Butcher Workers' Union went on
a strike yesterday for an increase in
their minimum weekly wage of from ??'?"
?o $50. They announced they would
i upen cooperative shops to, compete
with the 643 slops from which they
?walked out. Tl is scheme would be
I simply strike strategy, it was said, and
was ifot likely to become permanent.
"We have been preparing for this,"
I Isidore Korn. business agent, said
"and have a full treasury to back up
the cooperative shops. To start with,
t we will ope i sixty shops and increase
the number if the strike continues.
We have conferred repeatedly with the
employing butchers, but have found it
impossible to avert a general strike,
and new we are ready to meet stubborn
By last night 500 of 1,400 kosher
butchers had settled with toe union,
Mr. Korn said, and 600 of the strikers
would return to work to-day. He esti?
mated that there were 8,000 kosher
butchers in New York, serving a mil?
lion persons. He declared the union
was not making a general demand for
an increase affecting the present m:
mum wage of $75 a week, or any figure
except the minimum.
FourWc?men Seized in Hotel
Arrested by Detectives investi?
gating the Waters Murder
Detectives investigating the rece??
murder of Leeds Vaughn Waters ;n a
ie,,or, in Ci" Hotel Plymouth, 257 West
Thirty-eighth Street, yesterday ar?
rested four women, who were found in
the hotel. They were locked up in the
West Thirty-seventh Street station on a
charge of disorderly conduct. The
women will be arraigned in Women's
Court this morning.
Trey described themselves as E '.:
Bradley, twenty-nine years old, an ac
? ress, of the Hotel Plymouth ; C race
Bastings, twenty-three years i Id, i
tccupation, of 449 We ; Forty-sixth
Street; Lillian Clifford, twent years.
old, of 359 First Street, Long Island
' ity, and M ildred Dunn. tv nty our
\cars old, of 467 Eighth Avenue.
Elder Won't Return
To Flatbush Church
Until Pastor Is Out
Ran Against Danring Must
Be Observed, Says A. L.
Brenner; Declares He Re?
signed to' Mend Matters
While Dr. Frederick Marsh Gordon
was preaching last night in the Flat
bush Christian Church, at Dorchester
Road and East Fifteenth Street, in
Brooklyn, A. L. Brenner, who had just
resigned as an elder, expressed hope at
his home ;it 637 East Third Street,
Brooklyn, that the congr?gation might
before long once more walk in the ways
'of peace.
When that time came, Mr. Brenner
said, he would be sitting in the con?
gregation, with three other elders who
resigned, but Dr. Gordon would not be
in the pulpit.
Dr. Gordon resigned also. He said
last night he had done so in order to
hecomc regional director of the Disci?
ples of Chric: in the Metropolita?} Dis?
trict. But the ninety days notice he
gave will oblige him to he in the
church every Sunday for more than two
months. No obligation of that sort
iitti ';)"s to the elders' resignations.
Since Dr. Gordon submitted his res?
ignation differences have arisen over
church discipline and, in an attempt
to mend matters* the elders steppe:
out. There had been a reception in
the church for the American Legion
and the young people danced.
Although Dr. Cordon was not pres?
ent and had not authi rized the dance,
th eldci chided him about it. There?
upon Dr. Gordon supported the young
people on ti c ?rround that in prohibit?
ing pastimes generally regarded a:
harmless the church would alienate the
you ng pet pie.
"Dancing is prohibited by church
rules and members of the congregation
have been dancing, unrebuked by their
pastor," .Mr. "Brenner said last night,
lie added that dancing was only one of
many features involved in the church
discinlincvwhich the elders Wanted ob?
served strictly. The other elders are
.1. A. Williamson, J. 0. Andrevett ami
I. L, Cressl.er.
"There is (no iil feeling in the
church," Dr. Cordon said. "This is r.
very small matter. The church is
sound. We pride ourselves on thinking
for ourselves, and every member is a
law unto himself. I think ours is the
most liberal of like denominations."
"Both sides are sorry now," Mr.
Brenner said. "The- whole thing was
.n small difference of opinion over the
type i>i church government. The
elders resigned in an attempt to mend
mat ters."
1,000 HI of Typhoid;
Sulom. Ohio. Asks Help
One-Eleventh of Population 111;
Epidemic Beyond Control,
Governor Cox Notified
SALEM, Ohio N'ov. 7. Declaring
; hat the situation has gol bey ??
control of local authorities. Mayor
John W. Post to-day telephoned Gov?
ernor James M. Co.\ for state aid in
fight i.g the typhoid fever epidemic
i as been r ging here almost a
Seven deaths tt$ve resulted.
Thirty new casi-; end one death were
? ? ? o ted within I; e ,.:;i two days.
There are approximately 1,000 cases
i : h city, il as said aft er a survey.
?. n tw< tity physicians and 200 nurses
are caring for th patients, who com?
prise about '.?re eleventh of the popu
;-J ion.
Conference Will Evolve
School Course in Thrift
Educators and Treasury Officials
to Devise System To Be Taught
Throughout the Country
Front The Tribune'? Wtifihi-nrtton Ilurrnu
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7.?Officials of
the savings division of the Treasury
Department will confer here Friday
and Saturday with a special group of
educators on plans for making thjs
simple principles for the saving and
investment of money a permanent and
compulsory part of the curriculum of
American public schools. The use of
government savings securities as the
practical medium is To be advanced by
the savings division.
The educators were selected by the
State superintendent?' section of i>
National Education Association ?? (ft
convention last July. Ever ?inCe r
war the educators of the country h i
recognized the necessity for trai^J'
children in the principles -t finar? "t
safety, and the committee w?s
pointed to evolve a system of instr/*
tion in thrift.
The committee consist, of Mrs V
C. C. Bradford, state Superintendent f
schools of Colorado and former pru?
dent of the National Kducation A.
ciation; Thomas E. Finegan, gtat? ..,
perintendcnt of Pennsylvania- p r"
McClennehan, state superintendent *?
Iowa; A. O. Thomas, state BUperintea!!
ent of Maine; Miss Annie Webb ?
ton, state superintrndent of Te*""
L. J. Muir, sut, BupermtendentS
Utah, and Miss Clem Hampton of tl'
State- Department of Education .
Florida. 0n *
The Cornell Wood'Products Company of Chicago, 111.,
is using The Dictaphone in its various departments. Four
years of constant Dictaphone service have proved that
?ince the installation of The Dictaphone a much larger
amount of correspondence is handled than formerly, and
at less expense.
Whether your office is large or small, write, wire, or
phone for a working demonstration of The Dictaphone.
There i? Wtn one Dictaphone, tmde-marked "The Dictaphone," made
ana merchandited by the Columbia Or-ipSoplinr' Company
The Only Remedy
Supply and demand are the dominant factors that regulate prices.
Real Estate ownership is a business which responds to this law.
if the supply of apartments is curtailed rentals go up. i
The Great War materially curtailed the supply by reducing the build
i ing of apartments. 5
1 The two sets of laws rushed through at Albany killed any chance of
; apartment building.
? Any legislation affecting the law of supply and demand will prove a
i boomerang and#defeat its own purpose.
If legislation there must be, let it be constructive.
? Let it encourage the builders, the loaning institutions and the investors
j to the fullest extent.
j That and only that will create more house?; and more houses are the
, only permanent remedy.
Real Estate Investors of New York, ?nc. Apartment House Association
135 West 72nd Street 420 Park Avenue
O/^?viuofi ire
have the pleasure of
announcing to their
patrons that their
workrooms are again
punning normally.
They also wish to express
their thanks for the patience
shown by those who may
have been inconvenienced
during the past few months,
and to assure them that
future orders will be at?
tended to more promptly.
Rrg. L'. s. Pal. Off.
of Centemeri
?7ie (i?/'f Sei of Usefulness (mil Charm
A PKACTICAL, novel and altogether delightful gift idea
-^ ^- developed by Centemeri in dozens of set combinations
for men, women and children.
Selected from more than one hundred styles of Centemeri
Cloves from France. England and America.
Men's Gift Set No. 2
at 10.00
Tan Capeskin street gloves ?The
Norwood ? full PXM sewn, stitched
Chamois golf gloves, natural color, with
clasp fastening on buck of hand, ventila?
tion holes at knuckles .... 3.50
Camel's Hair Wool warm glov.
color, with tan leather binding
Women's Gift Set No. 11
at 15.00
Chamois golf gloves, natural color, with
clasp fastening on back of hand, ventila?
tion holes at knuckles .... 3.75
Tan Capeskin driving gloves?The Bear;
?knitted wool lined, long wrist with
Women's Gift Set No. 15
at 20.00
l'or the Avenue?The Seville?a French
Kidskin glove, one clasp, pique sewn,
heavy crochet embroiderj?white, black,
modes and all colors-.?.50
For the Dance?a French Kidskin Mou?
squetaire glove, 20 button, overscan)
seuii. white on!).10.00
For Snorts Wear?The Fielder?a (ape
skin.soft gauntlet glove with contrasting
gore insert, strap at wrist, piquf sewn;
s tan, heaver, browns and grays . 5.50
Men's Gift Set No. 3
at 15.00
Cray Voacka Suede street gloves?The
Craystone ? ?\\M sewn ? soft but
Scotch wool skating gloves, slip-on, in in white, black, gray or brown jl -n
gray, brown and heathers . . 2.00 ' "*,ou
.,...,., , Ta,n Capeskin warm gloves?The Pearv
ran (apeskin walking gloves, one clasp, -knitted wool lined, long wrist with
pique sewn.2.75 strap.B G 'SO
Sets may he broken or added to as desired
from 5.00
Centemeri Scotch and English Wool Mose and Wool
Gloves?of the same intrinsic quality as the justly famous
Centemeri French Gloves ? in matched sets for men
and women.
Philadelphia Store, 123 South 13th Su
Only 6 Sat it rdays before Christmas

xml | txt