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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 09, 1920, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1920-11-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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20,000 Hotel
Jleii Help Open
5th Exposition
pinner ai Commodore to
Thomas D. Green Given
i,, Evening; Visitors Also
Entertained at Luncheon
Chef** Have Ov>n Show
Ip-to-Dale Utilities of Mod
I crn Hostelry A:l Exhib?
ited at Grand Palace
about 20,000 of whom-are j
\,-? fork City i n convention busi
?esSi opened the r fifth annual exposi
. a. Patace last night.
i littli ? ' of tl em gathered
t dinner given al the Commodore
is D. Gi een, president
V rial ?on ot New York
food conserva
- war.
? ? - w . testimonial to Mr.
g the '.?st six
ars ?n b f of Jiote] and allied in
:...'.?., ?? ' City and State
i? ighout th?* entire
? was John McE.
... | i in ted chief of
d i v i s i o n by
ard immedii tely : f
. . ? var, and who
flVe Mr. Green the most important
ling New'York, New Jersey
Mr. Green per
- of New ^ ork State.
|t ,iad on to foo ; conscrvati in
.? ? : nui t in war
! ???: ney, of the
-,- aid ti ?bute to Mr.
- sponse.
er, the exposit ?0:7
: at Grand t'entrai
ree floors have bei 1
ating to al d<
business, from
. ? to cash registers
? ising tinkle for the
? ting guesl
* Edward . M.
?.*' the exposition
? i". 1 rieen, pre sident
.-?are Hotel Associa
reen and W. N. Kob
of 1 e American Hole!
Unit? d States and
a
? e visiting hotel
tendered by
e Park Avenue
men are gatnered
,.,. the chi 1 are present. They
... ' ...I ? Vic <nr-\?t..
ci nie incia iisvc
?their ' e third floor of the
?he multiplicity
? .;? ? nto the running of
J?mm Mm m ^L?** m
Printing Tacts
Hand-lettering is generally bet?
ter than type on a catalogue cover;
it is seldom as good as type for
chapter headings. Beware of
having a whole page drawn ( unless
it be a title-page; and even in this
case type is generally preferable ).
Probably no artist has ever lettered
a whole page which is as readable
as type. And as we have so often
said: That which is printed is
printed to be read.
Publishers Printing Company
213 West 25th Street
Telephone Chelsea 7840
a modern hotel. There arc separators
for hotels that separate their own
cream, dishwashers that can handle the
table equipment for 2fy000 persons in
a day without sending back a cloudy
gla .. buttci dispensers that live up to
the noble slogan, "from tub to guest
untouched by human hands"; silver
polishers that take all the knives, forks
and spoons tho souvenir hunters have
left and shine them automatically,
power-driven scrubbing brushes that
...'.? ;he women who can't be
hired at any price anyway, pens that
never get the postoffice pon sputter,
temperance drinks that make the moody
banqueter forget recent assaults on his
personal liberty, broad slicers that
never give one tho stepmother slioo,
towels that are for! from reels by the
yard, and so on through an intermi-.
nable '?ist. Tho exhibit proves that a
hoto! lias more accessories than an
automobile.
-o?
Supreme Court Refuses
To Enjoin Labor Union
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. Federal
court decrees refusing to grant an in?
junction to the Niles Tool Works Com?
pany, of Hamilton. Ohio, against the
Iron Moulders Union, Loral No. fi8,
were vipiiol?! to-day by the Supreme
: Court.
The case was unusual in that the ap?
pellant, the Niles-Bement Pond Com?
pany, a Now Jersey corporation, made
its Ohio subsidiary a co-defendant with
the union in its suit, on tho ground
that contract rights of the parent con
corn wore being injured.
The Niles Tool Works, while work?
ing on government orders in 1917 was
seriously handicapped by a strike which
it was alleged was designed to defeat
the open shop policy of the company.
The complaint asserted that tho strike
wa< in effect a conspiracy in restraint
or' interstate commerce and was a vio
ional defense act.
Police Her Pallbearers
? Woman Killed by Stray Bullet
Accorded Regal Funeral
The body of Dolarato Difulco, killed
! accidentally by Detective James A.
: Kenny, of the Oak Street police sta
, tion, when he fired at an escaping
thief, was borne on the shoulders ?f
policemen from the hearse to its last
resting place in Calvary Cemetery yes?
terday. Six white horses drew the
i flower-laden hearse from Mrs. Difulco's
home at 54 James Street, and behind it
came four coaches filled with flowers,
the jrilts of sympathetic police officials.
A score of carriages filled with rela?
tives and friends completed the
cort?ge and a phalanx of uniformed
police acted as a guard of honor.
Police attached to the Oak Street
station have raised a fund of approxi?
mately $1,0/00, which will be used in
tho maintenance and education of Mrs.
Difulco's child, one year old, now in
the custody of its godfather, Morris
X'i^nor, of all? West Forty-eighth
Street.
('apt. Paul Rainey Hurt When
Horse Fails in Fox Chase
Special Dispatch to The. Tribune
F3LUE MOUNTAIN, Miss.. Nov. 8. -
Captain Paul J. Rainey, New York
millionaire and sportsman, while hunt?
ing foxes on his big game preserve
near this town, had a close call to-day
when his horse stumbled and fell, in?
flicting painful injuries upon the
hunter, who. however, was apparently
not seriously hurt. Ile was carried to
his lodge.
? Arnsteiii's Release
From Jail Ordered
By Supreme Court
Commitment on Contempt
Charge !>y Federal District
Judge Reversed by Jus?
tice McReynolds's Ruling
?
From The Tribune's Washington Fur'nn
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. The United
j States Supreme Court to-day ordered
the release of Jules VY. (Nicky) Arn
! rtein, held in jail in Nev York for re?
fusal to answer questions in bank?
ruptcy proceedings instituted in the
l.'cw York Federal courts by the Na?
tional Surety Company of New York.
In an opinion handed down by
Justice McReynolds the court reversed
'the decision of the United Stales Dis
i irict Court for the Southern District
of New York, which committed Arn
stein to jail. Arnstein and seven al?
leged associates are on trial in the
Washington courts now on charges of
being implicated in the theft and sale
of $5,000,000 in Ponds and securities.
George L. Boyle, a Washington at?
torney, represented Arnstein before
the Supreme Court, in a statement
to-day he said:
"The United States Supreme Court
in an opinion delivered by Justice Mc
. Reynolds to-day reversed the judgment
of the United States District Court for
the Southern District of New York for
?committing Jules W, (Nicky) Arnstcin
to jail for refusing to answer quittions
in bankruptcy proceedings in that court
instituted by the National Surety Com?
pany, of New York, which claimed to be
a creditor of Arnstein, because mem?
bers of the Stock Exchange, investment
houses and bond banking institutions,
its bonded customers, had lost large
sums of mcyiey by reason of alleged
thefts by Arnstein. On my motion the
Supreme Court's mandate will be im
mediately forwarded to New York.
"Arnstein, who was committed to
jaii for refusing to answer questions
i which he claimed might tjfhd to in?
criminate him, was adjudged -in cnn
' tempt of court on September l?. An
| application for a writ of habeas corpus
I was denied Arnstein by Judge Mant?n,
?sitting as district judge in New York,
September 16. It was from this judg?
ment dtnving the writ and the refusal
to discharge Arnstein that the case was
appealed to the Supreme Court."
In the proceedings before the Su?
preme Court Arnstein was represented
by Fall?n & McGee, of New York, and
George L. Boyle and Rufus Day, of
Washington.
Trial of Big Ed Furey
In Bond Case Is Begun
Jury Is Selected and Lawyers
Indulge in Long Argument
Over Preliminary Testimony
Edward IL Furey, commonly known
ns Big Ed, who was indicted for grand
larceny and for criminally receiving
stolen property in connection with the
thefts of bon?ls in Wall Street, was
placed on trial yesterday before Judge
Otto A. Rosalsky and a jury in the
Court of General Sessions. The morn?
ing session was consumed in selecting
a jury. The afternoon was tak>'n up
by argument over the acceptance ol
minut.es taken at an examination ol
I'll rey.
Soon after the arrest of Furey anr
Irving Gluck, Jules VV. Arnstein wa!
indicted for alleged complicity in th<
bond theft conspiracy. Arnstein':
trial is set for November 17.
The trial of William Easterday, alsr
indicted for alleged bond thefts, wa:
postponed until after his trial in Wash.
ington, D. O, on similar charges.
Dairymen and Drivers
Hold Wage Conference
?Union Members Quit Parley,
But Employers Hope to
Avert Milk Strike
A joint conference, called to discuss
the demands of the milk drivers for a
new wage schedule and oth?*r conces?
sions, failed to reach an agreement
after a session at 910 Broadway yes?
terday that lasted several hours. While
it was announced that the New York
Milk Conference, representing the em?
ployers, and the committee of the Milk
Drivers' Union hoped to avert a strike,
the arbiters, it was admitted, were far
apart. I. Elki-ns Nathans, secretary of
the Milk Conference Board, in a state?
ment issued after the meeting said:
"In accepting the offer of the
to arbitrate the matters in controversy,
the employers understood that the de?
mands of the union as a whole were to
be arbitrated. But the union delegates
have qualified this and are only willing
to arbitrate a part of their demand?.
They are willing to arbitrate the dif?
ference between the old contract and
their new demands. The employers
hold that this is not arbitration.
"No agreement was reached and the
union representatives retired."
>()<=>CO
An Invitation
Oilman Collamore & Co., Inc.
beg to announce that they arc now located at
15 East 56th Street
They desire to extend to you aiid your friends a
cordial invitation to call so that they may wel?
come you to their new home.
There is on display a most eomprehensire and
distinctive selection of Imported China, Glass
and Earthenware, also many fine examples of
Modern and Antique Chinese, English and
Continental Porcelains, and many decorative
pieces of interest.
Formerly at
?".(h AVENTE anil TtOtli STREET, NEW YORK CITT.
.. IJJI^
!B3
(^hCC?yt?CSo is the most extravagant
form of economy. Its appeal is low, be?
cause it never rises above the pocket.
Cheapness confers no pride when
you buy and carries no satisfaction
after you have bought. Stein-Bloch
Clothes are not cheap, reckoning
the price you pay, but they are inex?
pensive, calculating the wear you get
Autumn Suits and Topcoats pos?
sessing that distinguished style-elegance
for ivhich Stein-Bloch is celebrated
Stein-f?loch Smart Clothes
firoadicai) at o?** Manhattan.
Court Street at Montague, ftrooklijix
ASK FOR "SJfoA1iJW?SSt" OUR MONTHLY MAGAZINE
OF MEN'S FASHIONS
??:
????
rill
fetui :
m
m
M
You Can
SIX HUNDRED DOLLAR Check
Among Those Who Are Receiving This
Their Selection of a Kissel Custom-Built Six !
KisselMctor Car Co. Distributor -**?-*-*--sa
ZfmrtmJvi/920
Bor to
To TH? First National Sank.
KISSEL MOTOR CAR CO? DISTRIBUTOR
fl
?'-\
Will Each Get a SIX HUNDRED BO'lAR Check D?ring November Only !
Every Kissel owner, being a satisfied user, tells 25 or more of the exclusiveness, individuality and readability
of the Kissel Custom-Built Six; these 25,000 or more additional people, knowing Kissel merits from the
experience of their friends, is the advertising asset we want, because it will quickly create a greater demand
??maintain increased production and thereby prevent an advance in Kissel prices.
$600 will be sacrificed by the Kissel factory and the distributor advertising this 4>fTer
to secure this greater demand, and place a larger number of cars on tbe road during
the motoring season.
The Kissel Custorn-butlt Coup*
Kissel designad lx>dy
of rare beauty ,
This is the time when true values must be carefully compared
The Automatic Oil Control provides proper oil supply to motor?Tkermo static Control eliminate! motor
trouble in hot or cold weather?ipecial Kissel frame designed with proper weight distribution insures perfect
road control?special wind shield, distinctive top and exclusive body design give individuaiitv. No extra
charge is made for Cord Tires, Wire Wheels, Shock Absorbers, Bumper and Clock, on the Kissel Custom
Built Six.
CiMtom-Btrflt 8r*?e<i<rter.$3715 "j r Carton?-Bullt Oompm .-..?.....?.$4JTSO
CuBtom-Buiit Tmirs?.?.$3713 l Price? Delivered tn New York -> Ce?tom-Rnilt Sedan ....$**>30
Ou*t?m-Built Tonrin* .$37 15 - I Ocwtom-Bullt ?rb*n-S?dan ^..^.$^25
Th<w- &!-? thfi reg-tdar price? rrra p*jr,,bot with tis? ?wer 70a reeeiv? the Six Hand ted Dollar check.
Deliveries made one? the first of November Indka&a fiai the entire New York allotment w?3 be quickly exhausted. Only
a f?w cars remain of each of the models.
This is your opportunity to earn $600.00 profit ?on a motor ?car parchase. The profit b assured because present Kissel
prices ?cannot be reduced without lowering quality, and Kissel quality will not be lowered.
Buy your open car now while thb offer is m force and WE WILL STORE THE CAR UP TO APRE. 1ST AT NO EXPENSE
TO YOU. Waiting until Spring will cost you $600.00.
Full market value allowed on your present car. Showroom open evenings during Novestbec.
Tht EJsstt Ctistoat~o*titt Sp&sdsStr
??-<?? aristocrat of txctmw*
ttms and appearance*
SIDNEY B. BOWMAN AUTOMOBILE CO.
Showroom
Broadway at 52nd St.
JAMES R. READY AUTOMOBILE CO.
12&6 Bedford Av., Brooklyn.
Telephone
Circle 261
Service Station
225-231 West 40th St
LYNCH-RJERTH MOTORS CORP.
4?0 Central Av., Newark. N. J

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