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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 26, 1920, Image 18

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Strict Sunday
Laws Indorsed
By M. E. Bishop
Berry, of Philadelphia., Says
9(1 PerCeiit of Protestants
and Many Catholics and
Jews Favor Day of Rest
Appeals to Workinginan
Asserts "Movement to End
Observance Is Step To?
ward 7 Davs of Work
? Special Qtspotch to The TrTbun'
ATLANTIC CITY, Nov. 25.?Bishop '
Joseph F. Berry, of Philadelphia, who
; resided here to-day at a meeting of ?
the board of bishops of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, asserted that the
Ctturcri would suppott enthusiastically
the campaign which the Lord's Day
Alliance intends to start in thirty-nine
ftates to obtain laws compelling strict
' bservance of the Sabbath.
Not only would all good Methodists
?svpport the project, he said, but so
tvould 90 per cent >'f ;.ll Protestants,
many Roman Catholics and numerous
Jews. Basoball and theater masrnates
and other opponents of the idea had
Selfish motives, he said, and were not
.nspired, as they asserted, by a de?
sire to preserve the rights of the
workingman. Hie workingman, the
Bishop .said, should be the strongest
Viipporter of such legislation, as other?
wise he would havi to v ? '? en day
?a week.
Objects to "Blue Lav ?"
op Berry I m?'.. occasion to de?
clare that he objected strenuously to
the term "Blue Law." saying that it
was a term of "derision that the news
papers ought to omit." The laws for
Sunday are no bluer than the laws for i
the regulation of gambling, counter- j
feiting or burglary, he declared.
"Sunday is an American institution,
as thoroughly American as the public !
aehopl ,or trial by jury," continued '
Bishop Berry. "Any tendency to break j
down' the laws for the observance of ?
Sunday'is a direct attack upon an in- j
stitution that is'peculiarly American.
"The implication of much that is
published in the newspapers on the
Sunday Question is that those who are
in' favor of strict Sunday observance
are a small company of fanatical peo?
ple. Such is not the case. The truth
is-that 90 per cent of the members of
the Protestant churches of the United
States are for careful Sunday observ?
ance, and that largo numbers of Cath?
olics and even Hebrews take the same
"The class of people in this country
that should stand like a rock for Sun
nay laws are the laboring people.
"If Sunday becomes secularized, it
will mean seven days' work for the
laboring man. That would be an out?
rage, for he is entitled to one day of
rest a week.
"The people that are pushing for
the destruction of the Sunday law are
:he proprietors of theaters, moving
picture houses and professional base?
ball magnates. '(" ? y are agitating os?
tensibly in the nterests of the labor?
ing people, when, in fact, the agita?
tion is in the interest of their own '
Would Protect Sabbath
"In closing, it is to he understood
that the Methodist Episcopal Church |
stands enthusiastically behind this or
any other purposes to protect the
American Sunday."
Louis H. Chalif, of 163 West Fifty-'
seventh Street, wrote yesterday to the
?Board of Bishops o?.' the Methodist
Spiscopul Church, in session at Atlan- ,
tic City, protesting in behalf of the '
New York Dancing Teachers' Society
and the American Conclave of Dancing :
Teachers' Societies against the atti- ;
fude of the Church toward dancing '
and against the amusement laws in its
Book of Discipline
"We shall continue to urge the aboli?
tion of these blue law*}," he wrote,
"as did memorials last, spring from
many Methodist annual conferences,
including the New York, New . York
Kast, New Jersey, Newark, New Eng?
land, New England Southern and Cen?
tral Pennsylvania; also the Chicago
Preachers' Meeting. Notwithstanding
These and other petitions, the Meth?
odist. General Conference in May, at
Des Moines, ostrich-like, by agreement,
refused to discuss this question out
6tde of private committees, and even
retained a ban on the circus." ?
Weather Report
Ha? rises. .8:66 a. m Sun sets. . .4:81 p. m.
Moon rises. 6:27 p. nv.Moon sets. .7:19 a. m. I
Local Forecnst.Cloudy to-day ami !?
probably to-morrow; no c h mi ge in tern- ?
jxnatur? ; moderut? north niai northwest
-finds. "
loi ?il Official Record.---The following of
flota) record shown temperatures during ',
the last twenty-four hours In comparison I
with th? corresponding Ante of last year
1920. 1919. | 1920. 19171 ;
I* ss. m. . . ! :? 3 5,3p. m. ..39 51
f. ?. m... SS 86 6 p.m... 3? 60
1- a. m.,. ?6 44! 9 p. m.. . 34 5n
?a noon.. 31 49 10 p.m.. 36 60
Highest temperature yesterday, 40 de?
gress (at 1.50 p. m.", lowest, 32 degr?-?
tat 6 ?. m.)! avorta*. 38 degrees; svomgo
> ?o e date last year, 42 degr?-ia ; average
?ame date for thtrty-thxoe year?, 40 d?
? Humidity
I sV ??. .. ?6?1 p. m . . . . 70 1 p. m. . . , 7 7
Barometer Reading's
? a m.. ?? 92 1 p. m.. 29.90 8 p. m . f? 07
4ienernl Weather Condition?
WASHINGTON. Nov. 2S Pressure Is
ow off ih* north Atlantic coi
'he Rocky Mountain region k-m u?,. a
ern Canadian provinces a-, i Ii |s hleh o
*.h? great central vallevs, This nroisni?
'llstrlbutlon has been attended by wide
??!>!?ad cloudiness mi? of the Rockv Monn
walns. with rains and enow, over he
-?orthern states from the Cirent I,ake?
l?rth 1 aal ii a coast. \? Important teni
oeratuie changes have .. within
he last twsnty-four hours and
?ra near the normal (cenerally over the
o.iulry. ? ""
The outlook Is for cloudy weather * ?
out material change In temperature Frl
as av.u ?Saturday, in th? mla?.a ?.-'??t,
? al New England states upper Ohio
\ alley and th? region of the Great 1 ak?.s
In the lower Ohio Valley. Tennessee and
he ?astern Quit states the weathei ?.
become cloudy Friday and be followed by
?aln Saturday, with higher temperature!,
Ill th? south Atlantic eta-.ea it will be fair
f'rld?y and Saturday, with moderate torn
nutrlct romcasta.?Southern N?w Eng
'and. Kastern New York. Rastern Penn?
sylvania and New Jersey?Cloudy Friday
.nd pfobabl) Saturday; no change in tem?
Delawai j !?':<:?
?taturday: no charge lu temperature.
Ji.'t:?a ;. , a-a and Western Penn?
sylvania Cloud! Friday and Satt^rday; no
ii>?3|i In tempeiaiurts.
Passengers Exhausted
On Gale-Tossed Liners
Atlantic Weather Called Rough?
est in Years*, Arriving Greeks
Predict King's Return
Almost an steamships, coaetwi?c as
well as transatlantic, that, arrived here
yesterday mr.orted having encountered
exceptionally heavy weather on the run
from their r*apective ports.
The little "ed U steamship Caracas,
"rom Yene:.j. a and Porto Rico, fought
?i? ;- *.?.:?*, northwan through heavy cross
rr*as which she encountt ?? 1 soon after
she departed from San Juan. Many of
hor passengers, exhausted by seasick?
ness, went to bed -when the vessel came
into Quarantine last night, preferring:
to rest ami come ashore this morning.
The Greek steamship Megali Hellas
from the Piraeus, which ploughed
through gales, and high seas for six?
teen days, made port last night with
2,160 weary passengers. When she
anchored off Quarantine a fleet of small
boats laden with friends and relatives
of the returning travelers swarmed
around the vesjffj and had to bo driven
away by a poi ,..- launch.
The majority of the vessel's passen?
gers were weakened by seasickness and
the visitors from off shore received lit?
tle attention from those thry had jour?
neyed down the bay to gre^t. Captain
Hazapis, master of the Hollas, said he
had been a ;ai'.or for thirty years, and
in all that time had never found the
Atlantic as rough as it was on the voy?
age just ended.
It was the belief of many aboard
thai Constantine will soon be restored
to power in Greece.
Depreciated Stock
Allowances Urged
?n Income Taxation
Amendment Providing for
Reduction in Values Will
Be Presented to Congress
by Merchants Association
Amendment of the Federal income
tax law to in;?!:'.* allowances to business
men f?".r depreciation1* in the value of
their stock is urged upon Congress in a
resolution adopted by the Merchants'
Association of New York, made public
The resolution was adopted after a
report by a committee consisting of
Henry Ives Cobb, R. H. Montgomery,
George C. Pratt, Professor E. It. A.
Seligman and Laurence A. T?nzer. It
"Whereas, The Federal revenue act,
of 1919 recognized that, in finally de- j
tcrmining the amount of business prof?
its or income subject to taxation for;
the year 191s, allowance should be made
for losses due to depreciation in inven?
tory values; and made due provision ;
therefor, but omitted to make similar
provision for subsequent years; and
"Whereas, During the current year
there has been heavy and general de?
preciation in the inventory values of
merchandise and other assets as of De?
cember 31, 1919 i upon which inven?
tory valuijs the amount, of taxable in?
come or profits were based), wheceby
the true profits of the year 1919, prop?
erly subject to taxation, have been in
many cases greatly reduced; and
"Whereas, Unless remedial legisla?
tion is promptly enacted, many will be
compelled to pay taxes for 1919 on the
basis of inflated fictitious paper profits
far in exceas of the actual profits of
that year;
"Resolved, That The Merchants' As?
sociation of New York urges upon Con- ;
gress the immediate amendment of the j
Revenue Act of February 24, 1019, in
such form as to make adequate provi- !
sion for abatement for losses arising
from depreciation in inventory values
as applied to tax returns for the year
1919 and subsequent years."
Judge Killed by Trolley Car
John Stewart, of Pennsylvania,
Struck in Front of His Home
Justice John Stewart, of the Supreme
Court of Pennsylvania, was struck by a
trolley car in this city to-night and killed
The accident occurred in front of Jus?
tice Stewart's residence. He was re?
turning home after a Thanksgiving din?
ner at the home of his daughter, Dr.
Helen Stewart, who lives across the
street. The justice was eighty-one
years old.
I Coal Trade Papers
Denounce Calder's
U. S. Control Plan
Declare Senator's Scheme
Mark c?f Radicalism and
Is Opposed by Harding;
Operators Join Protest
The threat by Senator William M.
Cahier, chairman of the Senate c;>m
! mittee investigating; the coal situation,
1 that he would appeal to Congress'for
legislation effecting Federal control
and regulation of the coal industry has
reacted upon the coal operators and
?aroused a storm of protest from them.
The official organs of the coal trade
; have taken up the cudgels for the coal
! men and denounce the Senator's Bug
j gestion as radicalism. Meanwhile the
I Federal and local authorities are press
j Ing their investigation of alleged
I favori. Ism shown to certain local com?
panies in the distribution of anthracite
! by the large operators.
"There is no denying the fact," says
' an editorial In the current issue of The
Black Diamond, one of the trade
organ*-, "that the people would like to
seo lower coal prices. No one would
lii? to see the coal industry return to
normal more than the operators them*
i selves, but what the people do not
want to see is a continuance of gov
1 ernment policy which has prevailed
ever since the clouds of war settled
' down upon this land and which has
i been dangerously near the mark of
"it has been very definitely settled
; at the polls that the great bulk of
; American citizens havo set themselves
agfinst all that pertains to radicalism.
In electing Senator Harding (hey have
? I u as chief executive a man who,
<.'.?.-'i? ,' the pre-election campaign made
fitquent jileas for 'more busin??ss in
I government and less government i.-i
I business.'
"If Senators Calder and Edge be?
lie*;-: they are going t?> bezahle to g?
before the newly elected Republican
< on?ress and introduce a bill which
stands diametrically opposed to the
principles upon which that Congress
has licen elected; they are going to
have their eyes opened.
''During the war period the people
submitted to many things in the name
of patriotism. Now that the war is
over and a new administration has
beer elected, Senators Calder and Edge
are tempting fate -..hen they propose
government control of the coal indus?
try or of any other industry for that
Under trie caption "Senator Calder,
Please Answer," this coal trade organ
propounds the following questions:
"Will any hoard of control that may
eventuate as the result of his bill guar?
antee an even flow of cars at the coal
mines ?
"Will the government undertake to
plac?! a stop loss on coa! prices, so that
when our supply is too low to make
coal production "at government prices
possible, the government will under?
write t h, e 1 o s s ?
"Does Senator Calder consider price
the vital thing in regard to coal pro?
duction and distribution?
'Will the government., as in the case
of the Railroad Administration, as?
sume all losses sustained by the coal
industry during the period of govern?
ment control?
"Does Senator Calder hold that in
legislating on coal prices without legis?
lating on prices of all other necessities,
i Congress would not be indulging in
; class legislation?
"Does Senator Calder, reviewing the
past Presidential election, see nothing
to warn him that the public has had
more than enough of government by
commission ?"
Armin W. Riley, head of the Depart?
ment of Justice flying squadron, said
that he had seen W. P. Wheeler, of
Oyster Bay, president of the Long
Island Coal Company, one of the con?
cerns alleged to have been favored
with a coal supply, according to the
complaints received by Mr. "rtiley and
District Attorney Harry E. Lewis, of
Brooklyn, and had been told that no in?
formation in regard to the Dong Island
company would be forthcoming unless
given under subp?na from the Federal
Mrs. Conrow. Held in Chicago,
To Fight Kidnapping Charge
CHICAGO, Nov. 25?Mrs. Am?lie
Willard Peck Conrow, divorced wife of
Robert W. Conrow, of New York, who
was arrested in this city Tuesday night
with Rudolph Bodmer, Washington
publisher and co-author with her of
several juvenile books, declared to-day
Fhe would fight the charge of kidnap
Bedtime Stones
The Real Chatterer
By Thornton W. Burgess
Some good folks want the u'orid to know it
While some, are good but. hate to shoiv it.
-?Chatterer the Red Squirrel.
Chatterer the Red Squirrel 1? noisy,
a mischief-maker, quick tempered, de?
lights to mako trouble for others ami
at times seems to have no good in him.
He seems to delight in appearing to be
as bud as possible. But, like a good
many other people, he has more good
than bad in him. He simply doesn't
like to show it. You will find many
people are like that.
, A^ tie watched the hunter with the
terrible gun slowly walking toward the
hickory tree where Rusty the. Fox
Squirrel probably was busy laying in
supplies for the winter, Chatterer lis?
tened to the tempter and kept his
tongue still. He knew that if that
hunter should find Rusty there it would
probably be the end of Rusty, and he
tried to make himself believe that he
would be triad. Yes, sir; he trie?! to
make himself believe that he hate?.!
Rusty and would be glad if he were
So he kept his tongue still ami
watched the hunter. In a few minutes
tho hunt? r would be where he could
see that hickory tree. Chatterer couhi
stund it no longer. Rusty might not
bo there, but if he was there something
dreadful would surely happen. Chat?
terer climbed up the nearest trep and
then hurried through the tree tops uf
ter that hunter und all the time his
tongue was going as fast as he could
make it go.
'Hunter: Hunter!" he shrieked.
"Everybody hide! Hunter with a ter?
rible gun! "
Now, everybody in the Green Forest
knows that warning cry of Chatterer's.
Even the hunter knew what it meant,
though of cours?? he didn't understand
whal Chatterer was saying.
"Confound that little red mischief
maker," growled the hunter. "He is
making such a noise he'll scare every?
thing within hearing."
By this time Chatterer had almost
caught up with the hunter and was in
a thick hemlock tree, taking great care
to keep the trunk of the tree' between
himself and the hunter. He caught a
glimpse of Rusty the Fox Squirrel run?
ning for a big tree.
"Run, Rusty, run!" he shrieked
"Run 'or your life! The hunter is right
here below me! Run! Rjn!"
Rusty did run. Th? hunter bit him
Then, hou: Chatterer did scold that
and just as Rusty ?prang to the trunk
of a big tree and whisked around to the
other side the terrible gun roar.nl, and
Chatterer saw bits of bark fly from
that tree. Then, with ;. feeling of won?
derful relief, he siw what the hunter
failed to see, R :sty slip into a hole
high up in the trunk of that tree, But
his quick eyes saw, too, something that
troubled him. It seemed to him that
Rusty had moved slowly as if hurt.
"I'm glad I warned him. I'm glad I
warned him!" he kept saying over and
ever to himself. "I'm glad I warne.i
him, but 1 wish 1 had warned him soon?
er. I do hope ho isn't much hurt." That
was the real Chatterer. It wasn't the
real Chatterer at all who had listened
to the tempter and tried to belie-.,, he
hoped the hunter would get Rusty.
Then how Chatterer did scold that
hunter! My, my, my, how he did scold'
It is a pity that hunter didn't under- '
stand what Chatterer was saying. It:
certainly would have made "his ears
(Copyright 1920 bj T W ;*: *:*:..?.
ping, ?'ilc'd against her in Washington
by her ex-husband.
Mrs. Conrow is still n prisoner in
the detention home, but. Bodmcr, who
was released yesterday on bond before
a Washington policeman arrived with
it warrant, has not been located. His
young daughter and Mrs. Conrow'fl
three children, whom tliey are apcusecl
of kidnapping, v.-ent. with Mr. Bodmer.
i Boy, on Hunt for Rabbits*
Stumbles, Kills Brother
?Youth Accidentally Sends Bullet
Through Heart of 14-Y ear
Old Companion
RIVERHEAD, L. L, Nov. 26.?Clifford
' Montoux, seventeen yearn old, accl
? dentally sent a bullet through the heart
of his brother, Harold, fourteen years
1 old, while they were hunting rabbits
near here to-day. Clifford's rifle was
discharged when he stumbled.
He and De Witt Benjamin, another
i member of the hunting party, carried
Harold to the nearest house, whoso
i owner took them in his automobile to
! the homo of Benjamin's father, a phy?
sician. The latter found that Harold
i was dead. Coroner Miles decided, after
, an inquest, that the shooting was acci?
G. B. Adams, Son of
Gum Manufacturer,
Is Injured by Auto
Hi! While Crossing Drive, He
Is Taken to Sanitarium,
Badly Bruised and Cut;
Car Kills Boy in Brooklyn
Garrison B. Adams, fifty-four years
old,?son of the late Thomas Adams,
'chewing gum manufacturer, was under
i treatment yesterday at Steam's Sani?
tarium, Seventy-seventh Street and Riv?
erside Drive, for injuries he suffered
when he was struck and knocked down
by an automobile Wednesday night.
The accident occurred at Riversidi
Drive and Eighty-first Street. Mr.
?X'.ium ; was crossing the drive when li"
was struck by a machine driven by an
unidentified man. He was knocked un?
conscious .'irai received numerous cuts
!and bruises. The car did not stop.
Herm?n Turk, a chauffeur, of 80 B?rt
lett Street, took the injured man to
! the sanitarium.
Lugie Arogenco, eleven years old,
was killed by an automobile at Wash
I ington Avenue, and ' Prospect Place,
: Brooklyn, while acompanying his par?
ents to the Jewish Hospital to call on
his brother, Joseph, who was run over
: by an automobile several weeks ago.
? Robert Rogers, of 146 Ocean Parkway,
Brooklyn, owner and driver of the car,
was held for examination in Flatbush
? police court.
Three-year-old James Sullivan, of Go
lewis Street, Long Island City, was
1 killed at Eighty-third Street and First
[ Avenue, Manhattan, by an automobile
? owned and driven by James Belvedere,
j of 400 East 105th Street.
A motorcycle upset on Southern
i Boulevard near Mist Street, the Bronx,
! injuring the three men who were riding
, it. John Schmore, of 859 Jackson Ave
: nue, the Bronx, may have a fracture of
i the skull. Antonio Doje, of 212 East
Ninety-fifth Street, has severe cuts.
' John Zimmerman, of 859 Jackson Ave
? nue, may have a fracture of the skull.
The machine upset when Schmore, who
! was driving, tried to make a sharp turn.
; Ho and his companions, who were in
the sidecar, were placed under arrest at
Lincoln Hospital, charged with intoxi
: cation. -
Americans Warned Not to
Land at Colombian Port
Passengers who arrived here yester?
day from ('entrai America, on the
United Fruit steamship Carrillo, rc
; ported that the people of Colombia,
I especially in the port of Cartagena,
were displaying an unfriendly attitude
toward Americans.
Martin L. Retry, a newspaper corre
I spondent of this city, said be and the
rest of the passengers were advised
by the, American consul and by Cap
, tain Livingston, of the Carrillo, to re
'? main aboard ship when the vessel en
tered the port.
"The consul sent word to our ves?
sel," said Mr. Petry, "cautioning us
against coming ashore. There had
been a fiesta and general celebration
going on for two days and the festivi?
ties were in full blast when we. got
there. The Colombians were celebrat
; ing the anniversary of their freedom
: from the yoke of Spain and had taken
1 occasion also to rejoice because the
' United States cruiser Cleveland had
! gone ashore in the harbor.
"She entered the port with a na?
tive pilot said to bo the best in the
service and under his guidance she
went ashore. The people seemed to
ascribe the grounding to the deliberate
act of the Colombian navigator and
they hailed him as a hero.
"My wife and 1 went ashore, never?
theless, and talked with some natives
who had come down to the waterfront
to seil souvenirs and later we went,
up into the city. The merchants ami
business people whose shops we visited
told us frankly that the people of ?
j Cartagena were glad the Cleveland had
! run ashore."
The Carrillo brought $750,000 in gold
consigned to banks In this city.
Mild Winter Is Foreeast
Early Spring Al*o, Says Centrai1*
Scientific Department Chief
A mild winter and an early spring
for 1920-'21 are predicted in the annual
chart and weather forecast of Plimmon
H. Dudley, C. IX, Ph. D? made public
yesterday by the New York Central :
This chart and forecast prepared by
Dr. Dud.ey, who is head of the New
York Central scientific department, em?
body exhaustive compilation of the offi
cial weather records. They are pre?
pared primarily to govern the manu?
facture of steel for uso by tiie rail?
road in rails, wheels, tires, axles and
Dr. Dudley disclaims posing as a
weather prophet, his estimates being
based on the excess and deficiency
temperatures shown by the actual rec?
ords of the preceding years at various
Not a Prodigy, Says Hardy
But Boy Columbia Student Ad?
mits Studying 12 Languages
E Iward Roche Hardy, jr.. the
twelve-year-old Columbia freshman,
spuke last night at an entertainment
for the benefiit of the First Magyar
Presbyterian Church at 2:'..'! Lust 116th
Street, whose pastor, the Rev. L. Ha*r
tudied at the University of
Berlin at the same time as the boy's
mother. His brief talk was prompted
by remarks o? the clergyrVian, who
introduced him as the boy prodigy of
"I am not the boy prodigy of Colum?
bia," the speaker explained, "because
a boy only nine years ola was ad?
mixed to the university."
"How many languages have you
studied?" asked the clergyman.
"That question is most appropriate?
ly phrased," said the boy. "In answer,
! will say thac I have studied twelv?
languages and have forgotten rr.< *u
of them."
That ended bis ?duress.
t,X?. c<<-\ u.-/
BROADWAY at NINTH V-fWYorte. ?tore Hour? 9t<*5:3CT
?-'-i ..-'-a ,.-.V, .?-' \ i^->-. o.-.'~. -it -l^,-*!- /r^o ??->n ,"->? r?r>a r>. ^7-^ ^?? ^r-.
Dr. Scut* der, of a Talen!'
cri New York Family,
Missionary to India, on: of my
earliest friends, by the goodness
of George H. Stuart, told me
this beginning with
"Baby Is King1'
I have a little fable, on this
wise: The birds all come to?
gether to elect a king. A
venerable old owl v/as the
Chairman. There v/as a great
rustling of wing:-; and much
chattering among the birds. At
last a long-legged crane got up
and offered this resolution:
"Resolved, that the bird which
can fly the highest shall be our
That was unanimously carried.
Then all the birds, the eagles,
buzzards, hawks, hummingbirds,
bullfinches, blackbirds and the
rest Hashed up into tue sky.
One by one they became tired
and dropped clown again, hut
there was one that v/as not tired.
That was tito Eagle. lie flew
higher than all the others, lie
stopped, balanced himself in the
sun and said:
"Ladies and Gentlemen, I am
your King.''
Just then, lo and behold, a
little wren who had nestled on
the back of the 07?glc among his
big feathers and had a free pas?
sage all the way, a regular little
dead-head, sprang up and looked
down on the eagle and laughed
at him and said:
"Not a bit of it, Sir! I am
above you and I am King."
Dr. Scudder wound up by say?
ing our Babies are always Kings.
Out of some sober thinking
backward sixty years, we recall
the eagles of scholarship, wealth
and opportunity in the new
American Republic, w hose
fathers flew high to lift up and
endow their sons with the fer?
vent expectation that they v/ould
make America the best country
in the world, because of its birth
and heritage.
"So mote it be."
November 26, 1920.
Ji few choice gifts of
14'karat gold
At Half Price
$175 string of coral beads. .$87.50
$200 lapiz cameo brooch.$100
$42 culf links set with jade. . . .$21
$60 scarf pin.$30
$29 ring set with tourmaline.$14.50
$575 mesh bag.$287.50
$29 plain bracelet.$14.50
?60 sapphire and diam'd bar-pin $30
$63 lavalli?re.$32.50
'i'lie. Jewelrr Sto-e.
Main floor, OUI l?tiildln-r.
Go to the '?amp
in comfort
Fur lined coats?.$'250 to
$ G 7 6.
Fur collared coats?$57.50
to $185.
English motor ulsters?$125.
Gauntlets ? fleece lined,
Motor luncheon kits, $22.50
to $65.
Leather reversible coat's?
Motor robes?$10 to $350.
Gabardine raincoats?
Raincoats?$18.50 to $49.50.
The Motor Shop?
Burlington Arcade Floor
New Building.
An unprfredrntftf Solo
Young (?iris*
Frocks, $4.95
??intended lo be sold for
$7.75 to S 12.50
It has been many a day??
really many a year?since
we presented dresses of
such fine materials and dis?
tinctive styles for $4.95.
?J00 Dresses?17 models
Fine chambray, kindergarten
cloth, chocked ginghams, with
the exception of one model
in plaid?a beautiful plaid?
gingham. Many of those of
plain colors are trimmed with
checked gingham or another
plain color.
Carefully selected shades of
blue, pink, heather, violet,
green, red and maize.
Sizes ti to It'? years?models
especially designed for junior
k'irls are in sizes 12, 14 and 16
We shall not be surprised if
many mothers are farsighted
and select at least a half dozen
$14.50 Flannel Middy
Blouses for $6.50
The last we can get (300) to
sell at this low price. Several
models, with short and long
sleeves. Red, p-ieen anc] navv
blue. Sizes 8 to 2? years.
Second floor, Old Building.
Tenth Street.
The Spirit of Christmas
is in the Book Store
It's rather appalling to
think that every possible
taste can be pleased by? a
book !
There are books for chil?
dren of every age and vari
! ety of interest.
There are books for these
in the advance guard of
contemporary literature.
There are thousands of
miles of travel bound in
books?the a.'.(venture? of
people who lived, and of
imaginary people.
There: are books on every
problem which has appealed
to the human mind.
There are books beauti- i
fully bound to appeal to
those who appreciate beau?
tiful bindings.
Poetry, drama, fiction, bi?
ography, history, science?
all in a most enticing .
choice, fitting1 books for
your friends on your
Christmas list.
Eighth Gallery, New Building. I
The Christmas Book Store
v Overflows
this morning, to the First Floor
of the Old Building, where
?iooks, calendar;; and holiday
cards will ho set out for your
more convenient choosina-.
First floor, Old Building.
Prices f;o lower in
the Baby Store
$12.95 coats, 50 of them,
at $9.50
Wool^ chinchilla and heather
mixture box coats, double '.
breasted, belied, pocketed and
twill lined.
$19.50 to .$27.50 coats, 50,
at $15
Broken sizes; wool chinchilla,
red flannel lined; heather mix?
tures with fur collar; twill
lined; broadcloth coats, in light (
colors, fur trimmed; silvertone
coats on slightly fiarinc lines,
satin lined; colors predominat?
ing are shades of blue and tan. j
Sizes 2 to 0 in the collection. ;
Box and flare models.
$9,50 to .$12.75 wool sweat- i
ers for girls. $5.50
100 coat sweaters, in many
colors, sizes 8 to 14.
$5.95 to $6.50 sweaters,
100 link-and-link coat sweat?
ers, sizes 2 to 8.
$1.45 and $2.95 leparings,
7?c and $1.45
500 jersey leggings, in biack,
white, navy or gray, ?izes 2
to 8.
$4.95 velveteen hats, fur
trimmed. 50, at $2.95
$3.25 chinchilla and heather
mixture caps, $1.95
$16.50 to $20 baby's coats,
50, at $12.95
Long and short coats of
white wool cashmere, hand em?
$18.50 to $25 baby's coats,
35, at $15
I.Qng coats, short coats of
crepe de chine, gros-grain and
satin, hand embroidered and
silk lined.
Third flloor, Old Buildin*.
105 Library Table*
at Une- Third Less
A $60 table for $40.
A $64 table for $42.50.
A $75 table for $50.
A $76 table for $50.50
A $90 table for $60.
A $92 table for $61.25.
8 styles, oblong, mahogany,
average size 26 x 40 in.
Finely-finished glistening
tables, good for a life-time.
One of them would make Dad
very happy if you put it in his
den for Christmas.
Fifth Gallery, New Building.
AH-Wool Chenille Rugs
are reduced in price
Chenile rugs?with their
plain colored centers and
band borders of darker
shades?are an ideal floor
covering from, a decorative
All the wanted colors are
in the collection at the re?
duced prices, including blue,
green, taupe, gray, mul?
berry, etc. They also have
an all-wool back, not found
in other rugs.
9x12 ft.. . .$192.50 $150
8-V4xl0i tit 175 135
6x9 it. 96 85
41/;x7 i/o ft. "58 19
3x6 ft. 32 27
27x54 in,.. 18 15.50
Carpets: 6, 9 and 12
wide, in plain colors, for?
merly $16 sq. yd.; are now
$14.35 including tax.
Sixth Gallery, New Building.
sM' fe-fe fr\^?A j?St
F our
and then-CF RISTI (AS
This is a brief reminder to music-lcr ing readers
of The Tribune?to all who would as soon tl mk of
Christmas without Santa Claus as Christmas
without MUSIC.
And some* helpful facts to bear in min i
FIRST?The largi
player-pianos ana tvcpr
the Wanamaker Piano S. ions.
SECOND The largest 1 ? i< HAND
pianos?from the small a] the con?
cert grand?is here, in the anu? Piano
THIRD?One of the ? ;?'. in New
York where you may buy the x AM
PICO Reproducing Piano is iere, ''ana
maker Piano Salons.
FOURTH?Our prices are fair, the same to all,
and are not to bo bettered anywhere for instru?
ments of equal quality.
FIFTH?Good will ter rded all
who, for any reason, de to purchase the Christ-,
mas piano on deferred terms of payment.
And the incomparable AMPICO r ing piano
Music Roils for all 88-note player-pianos.
Piano E??nclie3. Music-roll cabinets.
Private rooms for tone demonstrations.
Used pianos taken in part exchange.
Finest Servier in the World
First Gallery, New Building.
j??*l*S /?^ i^V **?s
will solve the
problem of 1 IIS
Christmas s i ? t
The smart Englishman has trained his mer?
chants to fulfill his tastes, and we have brought
from England many "doggy" things which com?
plete a man's happiness, things of distinction and
mannishn ss.
Tobacco pouches, cigarette ? cases, >>5"II folds,
bridge whist cases si to SIT 50. Of pig kii , w How calf,
or rhinoceros hide, some lined with regimental striped silk.
Flasks of nickel, or of glass wh pper, in
leather case, $3.50 to $18
His Pip-? ?> a serious affair
-?but safely chosen by a v. unan from this distinctive col?
lection of Dunhill briars,
Shell briars, S10. Briar church wardens, $12 to $14.
Cases of pipes, of pig kin, containing one, two oras
many as six briar pipes, 7 1 iO to $52.50.
Cigarette holders of various li ngths and draught?, of
briar, $'5.50, $4.50; ambi 22.50; jet and ivory,
shell an?! ivory?gold mounted; rock amber -gold mount?
ed; ivory?amethyst mounted; $19.50 to $22.50.
Scotch Cardigans and Sweaters
?delight a man's heart win 1 * of ail wool, alpaca,
or mohair, in two tone ca ??... vi it? rs with or
without sleeves in shades to harmoni ie with the tweed
and homespun sports suit now ilar. $12.50, $22.50
and $37.50.
MUFFLERS of brushed silk come ir. discreet shades
for conventional wear or the m? stripes and
color-combinations for sports wear. $20.
An UMBRELLA, when the stick and handle is of
natural wood an i the h; tulle 1 >oked, is a very
smart affair. The woods used are ash, malacca, bamboo,
some gold or silver mounted. $10 to $45.
The CANE is a swagger touch to the costume of the
well-dressed man, an ! this 1 ties proves tha?
the Englishman considers it ? wood (so
difficult to procure?, whampoa, hazel, sh.1 wood, a.*-h,
malacca, date palm, are the woods used to make these
More intimate j:ift->
?are ties with club or r > .75;
and mufflers to match t! r ties are knit?
ted, of decorative siiks 11
Bath or lounging robes come from !.. ; Paris.
too, for there one finds the .; and beautiful
robes. They are of camel's hair, wool mixtures, toweling
or terry cloth. From Charvet come cotton pftnts and
beautiful silk robes, $22 i0 1 $235.
London Shop?Burlington Area New BIdg

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