Newspaper Page Text
Urge IL S. Jews
Build Utilities In Palestine Zionist Committee Asks American;* to Finance Corporation to K rod M un i c i p al Industries ?3,000,000 Is Needed U. S. Citizens Are Paying ?."> P.C. of Development Coat >"ow. Convention Is Told ii to The Tribune BUFFALO, N'ov, 25 -Jews of Amer ? tt ?(rill }>o asked to help finance a ??cant c corporation *for the establish? ment of public utilities and municipal industries in Palestino, accordine: to u vafK-rt Bobmitted to the convention of .ije zioi .-izaiion of America ?8.day. ' committee out? lined tb ' oject at the spening ? \\ - i restoring Pales? tine will be ' the Jews of the entire world, t wi ted that the; America! large f hare in the work '. ' Ameri- i can rar vested in agricul- j tarai and indusl : akings "of Pa'.estin?* '?'- ' ? '' few yours, nccor^ " cations. Louis airman, called * - conven ; ? this . - . ? ? president, made ?he open I Mayor George 3_ Buck ? ? city's welcome to ,nJ Cor- than 2..";00 dele ratea am in Traveler.- ? returned recent 5* from Palestine declared that the lews of America must do their share :n making Palestine a place of refuge I for thcii ed brethren, and Mr.] plea for the co- ' peral - ? " Amei : :an Jews in the \ 1 . g Pays 7."? Per Cent of Budget Bat p kers made their appeals ' "??"? lews it vas -hown by thi of Jacob de Haas, ?he exec ?* '? he Amer can orj ng about 7"> ,er cent f T the de? in the : ine - is year the Amer.?- paid to the interna ?lora! ? '? '" ?''' ' 000 Mr d the efl >!" s o E of the ? ? Jewish home that Sir Herbert ner of Pal eat work in his :*. the country. [r. ?? ?"? ? ? ed ? y to the which, i e said, had natural propoiI imei on the ?!? - - ai 01 th< : ' ' : I .Mr. ' all Jews n c c s o i f re ?: The had much to ? but in re no special privil? ?. ? ege of do? ing m? ? nsonably be . tion was re . he time th thejfor te under a British was a definite d now. Mack Appeals for Aid Mr. Ma tip for Sir Her! erl . called for mistar ? ng a loRn of ?3,00 : tent of utili ?\<\v& Values Mm who '-t;??nj? around'' tell us that in Dr. Reed Cushion Shoe? they get the greatest return for their money. And more men are coming to us every day. after a careful comparison of pri?es and values. They have learned that Dr. Reed Cushion Shoes give t h e m e e o n o m y through long wearing Bervice; and they get. too, that smart, trim appear? ance that is so desirable in all shoes. And more, the felt and cork cushion sedo, that Rives the Dr. Reed Cush? ion Shoe its name, is ac? countable for an all-day, year-round comfort which puts di? finishing touch to the satisfaction felt in a new purchase. Compare values ? and .vou'll buy Dr. Reed Cush? ion Shoes. * 'SSIQN'SHOES. ft? I-ie-i-i Hfcd? by J.P. SMITH SHOE CCA SOLD ONLY AT J372 Broadway, ? 37th Street ?2 P3rk Place," Wootworth Bld?. Send Jot Illustrated Booklet, ^ Loses Laut Hare to Death Gaston, Chevrolet ties and the construction of govern- ! nient buildings. Regarding the question of bounda? ries, he said: "I trust that the Euro? pean countries through negotiations now in progress will complete a long deferred act of justice to the Jewish people by giving Palestine those es? sential boundaries which will enable it to utilize the waters of the Litany, of the Jordan and the Yarmuk and the fields of Jaulan and Hauran, and to I the mandate such term.) as will at? tract the Jewish people." Mr. Mack read a telegram from Sen? ator Henry Cabot Lodge saying that he had cordially approved the Balfour declaration at the time it was made at the San Remo conference. "I still am in entire sympathy with it," be ?aid, "and I trust now that the time for action has arrived it may be car? ried out fully and effectively." Three daily sessions of the conven? tion will be held on Friday and Satur? day. On Sunday evening a great mass meeting will be held in Elmwood Music Hall. Every seat already has been en gaged 'and thousands who sought tickets could not be accommodated. Among the speakers will be United States Judge L. D. Brand?is, Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, Harry Friedenwald. Jacob de Haas, Louis Lipsky, Hen? rietta Szold, Peter J. Schweitzer and Pressent Mack. Chevrolet Is Killed as Cars Crash in Race iContlnurid from pana en?) killed and it was nearly two hours before the news spread that O'Donnell was still living. Jim Crossy finished sixth. Al Mel? chor, Tommy Milton and John Thiele '? were forced out by engine trouble. Chevrolet'? point total for the sea? son in the championship competition was 1,030, all acquired previous to to? day's races. Milton, who did not finish to-day, had 930, with other competitors as follows: Murphy. 88."?; Ralph De Palma, CO.".; Sarles, F.40; Thomas, 351; Mulford,350; Hearne, :i4X; ira Vail. 140; O'Donnell, 110. Mulford and Vail were not en? tered in the race. De Palma was en? tered, but did not start. Gaston Chevrolet was the youngest of three racing brothers. He was a mechanic for two years before he ' demonstrated that he was a driver of merit a! the 500-mile Memorial Day race at Cincinnati, where he finished third. After that Chevrolet drove as an out? law, with several other prominent drivers, but was reinstated in the ranks of the American Automobile Associa? tion Pilots. In 1910 be raced on dirt tracks, winning many of the events and being placed m others. On May 31 last he won the 500-mile Indianapolis Speedway, race in the sec? ond best, time in the history of that annual event, lie averaged a speed of 88.16 miles an hour. Chevrolet was born at Deaunt, France, October 20, 1892, and came to "Vr.ir Department S'orc' BloomingdaleS ', Lexington to 3rd Ave.?59th to 60th St. ' Play Lovely Music \ Hawaiian Guitar $20 ! EASY TO LEARN : with 52 lessons from the First Ha? waiian Conservatory of Music. You : can learn to play all the weird, ex? otic Hawaiian Melodies?easy as Period Victrolas are ready POSSIBLY you have waited for this announce? ment. You mav have wondered manv, mam times when the first PERIOD VICTKOLA would appear. Xow it is ready; in fact, three of them are here, the one pictured above being the SIIERATOX V1CTROLA. One Point worthy of emphasis is Ulis: PERIOD VIC? TROLAS do not imitate furniture. They are not makeshift tables. They do not appear to be something they are not. The usual VICTROLA top is raised in exactly the same position as it is on the cabinet instrument. This method of con? struction preserves the identity of the instrument: it is a line piece of furniture, but essentially ?i VICTROLA, with no apologies. The cabinet work ? ? these new instruments is exceptionally fine, and the care that has been used in designing is fully apparent All the well known and traditional features of the VICTROLA are incorporated in the instrument itself, and it stands, as usual, for all that is good and trur. in musical reproduction. We'll be glad to show vou the Period Victrolas COUPON Date. John Wanamafyer New York Dear Sir: Kindly tend me further information regarding Period Victrolai. No obligation h implied. Addres?........,.?..un.,..;?.......,.? this country in 1901. He made bis debut by winning the Indianapolis Speedway races In 1918. The racer was associated with an automobile company in Detroit ai tivo outbreak of the war, and, alter being conscripted, wni as? signed to duty there, where he served continuously until discharged from the army. The Chevrolet brothers, Gaston and Louis, have been entrants in virtually every important automobile race held in the United States during the last two years. Gaston Chevrolet married Miss Marguerite Bueron, of Brooklyn, uii October 27, 1910. Fddie O'Donnell began his racing! career ns a mechanician in 1912 In 1914 he drove his first race at. Kala- j mazoo. Mich., winning second place in the 100-mile contest. In 1915 he start? ed in ten races and finished in nin<> of? them, each time in the money. At the i Kansas City race on July ' 22, 1917 O'Donnell had a smash-up, "which shat- , tered one of his arms. He did not race ' again until last year, when he drove in I two races, both at Sheepshead Bay, I > ew i ork. j Jolis was twenty-six years old and a native of Illinois. He had been a mechanician for three years His fam > ily resides in Detroit. *He was enraged ' to b.' man led to Mrs. May Fsch, of St. lau!, who was at the race to-day and saw the accident, but did not know ' A ?V.mt> ?t t00k th0 lif(" ?f hvT nance. She was prostrated to-night. Ihere were originally thirteen en? tries lor the race. De Palma did not start, because his car had not arrived, ln i l ? Stetn withdrew because he had broken a connecting rod in prac 100.000 at Giordana's Bier BOLOGNA, Italy, Nov. 25.?Almost 100,000 persons yesterday witnessed the funeral of Deputy Giordana. the Constitutionalist, who was slain durinir the not at the Municipal Hall on Sun? day. The widow and mother of the dead man followed the hearse, and as they passed along the street many weeping women kissed their hands. The Nationalists have removed the rame plate from a street called bv the Socialist administration after Snar tacus, substituting for it a plate bear? ing the inscription, "Giordana Street." In revenge Socialists fired a dozen re? volver shots at street car employees. who declared themselves anti-Socialists while passing along this avenue. There were no casualties. Nationalists rushed to the re ?cue of the men who were at? tacked, bit their assailants had disap? peared. Trees Used as Antennae For Wireless Messages /??ron Th.r Tribune's Warhinot'in Bureau WASHINGTON, Nov. 25.?By the use of alternating currents on submarine j cable-; any number of messages may be i transmitted at one time, experiments conducted by the Army Signal Corps . have disclosed. Major General George I (). Squier, chief signal officer of the army, declared in his annual report | miide public here to-day. An exhaustive investigation of the I possibilty of using alternating currents in cable ad? ! . ' Corps between ?ttle and Alaska, with the ' result ? ' ' tiplicitj o? messages were su? -**n. transmitted, General | Squier "ai. Anotl . ,i, < of the Signal , Corps, " . , the report of the chief sil" .,*, ,? was the use of trees .both as so? ? receiving antennae | for wirek-s n 'saages. Experiments I with growin, tr? ? rvised person? ally by Gei ? r, di clo ?ed mo t satisfactory results, especially at the l receiving end. While General Hqui.cr's report deals exhaustively n the technical work conducted by 'he Signal Corps jn the I last year, special references are made j ! to the experiments in radio telegraphy. I "With suitable apparatus messag-s may be transmitted and received prac tically between any two points on the surface of the globe," tho report said. "The speed of this form ht" communica? tion form a practical standpoint, so far I as any terrestrial distance is concerned, operates to piace any two points on :he earth's surface in instantaneous con? nection. It has been said that science, by its achievi merits in the art of electri ; cal intercommunication, has cnu??'?[ our globe t" shrink to very small dimen? sions. In fact, it may be =aid that we are living in a 'tenth-second' world. ? ??-. with suitable equipment and ap ? paratus, any radio impulse passes be? tween any two points on the surface of the earth, even at tho antipode", within mall imit of time." ? My Last Dollar*. ? Part With It in Death," Suicide Wrote HAMMONTON, N. J., Nov. 25.?The ? body of a man about 65 years old was Found to-day in Folsom swamp, near ?re. A revolver, with an empty car? tridge in it, lay beside him, and he is i believed to have killed himself with it bout October 20, that being the date oc a newspaper in his pocket. In his .%. !^OHNCOTTONlS ~Celebrated English Smoking Mixtures Quality Reputation Fresh shipments now arriving fortnightly In case of difficulty ?n securing supplies kindly advise us. agents for the U.S. GrosvenorNjcholas&Co. 60 Broad St.,New York ?wallet was a dollar bill and this note: - - ; my last dollar. 1 part with it but in dei 1 ?-ESL S 1 D B B I I .S'fon? Hours 9 to 5:30. Open All Day Saturday | Hair Nets W /| Q ?^ Q Q ^ S^ \ j A necessity to the fastidious woman. ?1 ?"fl -- ? L 7%i Rj ^??V*-*'*??o>. Z' H*? ?f*?* M-*? BT _??%_ ^a^MiJ?s^. ?? js*QSk. g niese Nets are. made lull size and M /? / 1 ^*?/ ITS 1^/1 / ] Il ? 1| ?| | /%1| O |^ I ?^ # 1. ^1 % il J come in various shades. Value 1.50 M 1/ \_^%].r-F %/kJ' %Jk& % \^J^J U W%S W%^\J %J^k* ^W^^U^/ ^^ ^W ? 3 i.oo d- Q i ^^^Ne,....2X)0Do, u otlic/buenue at 40tfijdtet Unequalled Values in the 94th Anniversary Sale (Last Week) Linens Odd Linen Damask Table Cloth??tine ipialitiei. .Values 11.25 to 47.50 Special 8.25 to 33.00 100 Union Linen Clolh? (Linen and ottcn). 5.75 Each Napkins of extra fine double damask? - 22x22. Value 19.75 Dozen Special 16.50 Doz. i .uncheon Sets of extra fine Linen?all :. ind worked. SpeciallyPriced 12.75 to 31.50 Set Italian and Madeira Tray Covers in oval and oblong shapes?exceptional value?. 1.00 to 9.75 Each Huck and Tin-kish Towels, 4.25 to 33.00 Dozen Wool Fabrics At Drastic Reductions Broadcloth end Glove Cloth?54 inch?, superior all wool qualities in Taupe, Brown, Xjieen, Pekin, Navy, Burgundy and Black. Formerly 6.50 To Close 3.95 Lengths of Woolen Materials suitable tor Dresr.es, Suits and Coals?the. assort? ment comprises Serges, Velours, 1 lomespuns. Tweeds and Silvertones. These remnants make practical gifts. They are priced ? 3 to y% less than regularly Hosiery McCallura make women's pure thread Silk Hosiery with good cotton tops and .oles in black, white and fashionable boot Heretofore 2.95 Pr. Now 2.45 Women's 1 .osiery of pure thread twisted with Fibre Silk?cotton tops and seam at ihe back. In black and brown. I ieretofore 1.95 Pr. Now 1.35 I Knit Underwear Women's Combination Suits of fine, ?oft cotton?medium Winter weight?low neck model with bodice or band tops. In pink and white. Regular Sizes 2.45 Extra Sizes 2.95 Infants' Sleeping Bags Cozily warm, for they ?re made of ?oft e?t eiderdown and trimmed with pink or blue ribbon. 4.95 ?nd 6.50 Umbrellas at 9.95 Each Monogrammed Without Charge This Week Selected from regular ?lock?? number of our finer grades to be grouped at th? above price for easy ?election and quick selling. Reg. 13.50, 15.00 ud 16.50 Now 9.95 Specials in Motor Robes Warm Zibeline Robe??plain effect?. Value 15.00. Special 8.95 Extra heavy all wool auto and ?teamer Rug?. Value 23.00. Special 13.50 Double heavy plu?h Robe*--plain rotor*. Value 22.50. Special 15.00 Mohair Plmh Robe?, fine quality. Value 30.00. Special 21.00 Heaviest and finest Mohair Plush Robes. Value ??.00. Special 42.50 isses' and Women's Coats These Coats were purchased expressly for this sale at the new ?adjustment prices and are being sold by us on a like basis. The values speak for themselves, and the enormous sales neces? sitating new coat ar? rivals daily are proof that there are no equal values to be found elsewhere. At This Remark? ably Low Price Range 65.00 39.50 49.50 59.50 65.00 Values 48.00 to 85.00 Models in Woo! Velour, Ciys?al Cord, Bolivia?plain or tur trimmed with Australian Opossum, Nutria, Ring Tail and Raccoon. Silk) Than Cost! Thousands of yards of the most wonderful silks the looms pro? duce at positively less than wholesale. An offering that tends to re? establish pre-war prices and brings to our customers every wanted weave in 50 of the most desirable shades?also black and white All C. J. Bonnet & Cie. finest black Silks and Satirii at less than wholesale prices. Regularly 5.00 to 7.50 yard. Now 4.00 to 6.00 LOVELY CREPE DE CHINE - 40 inches. Regularly ,.M Yard. EXTRA FINE CORDED DRESS TAFFETA 16 in . Regularly 4.50 Yard. COLORED DRESS TAFFETA- ?5 inches wide. Regularly $.75 Yard. HEAVY PRINTED RAD II'M 40 inches. ReKularlv 4 ai !. Now 1.75 Now 2.75 Now 1.95 Now 2.50 SATIN CHARMEUSE -Soft and supple in Black. Nav) Brown. 41) ?n. Regularly 4.75 Yard. Now 2.50 Now 1.65 Now 2.35 Now 3.45 Now 1.85 Now 1.75 Now 1.45 SATIN BRILLIANT 35 Inches -Aide. Regularly !./ ? DRESS SATIN 33 inches vide. Regularlv 4.50 Yard. SATIN AMERICA?35 inches wide. Regularly 5.50 Yard. BLACK CHIFFON TAFFETA?35 inches. Regularly 5.00 Yard WASHABLE SATIN -36 inches wide. Regularly 3.00 Yard. GEORGETTE CREPE?40 inches wide. Regularly 2.00 Yard. SILK REMNANTS?1 to 5 yds. Formerly 1.50 to 8.00 Now 1.00 to 5.00 yd. Every Yard of Carpet Now in Stork Reduced! Reductions amount to about 3 3!x'' on the following?Bigelow Hartford, Axminsters, Imported French Moquettes, plain Wilton and Wilton Velvet Carpets in desirable figured effects. Heretofore 7.00 to 9.00 Yard Now 4,75 to 5,25 yd. New plain colored and fu*un-d C .-rp*-ti from the highest grade manufacturers in domestic and forijn makes, Heretofore 5.75 to 9.25 a Yard NEW DOMESTIC RUGS Wiltons?Seamless Scotch Chenil <-* priced according to size. Heretofore 12.00 to 225.00 Now 5<25 to 8.35 y? ii and Hartford weave 1 Imported Mohair Rugs Now 10.80 to 202.50 Orientals?Vi to lh Off 100 PERSIAN AND TURKISH CARPETS, sizes from 9x12 to 14x27. Guaranteed reductions of 25 to 33</3x to be taken from regular ticketed prices when purchased. 200 MOUSOUL RUGS?approximate size 6.0x3.6. Regularly 80.00 to 123.00 Now 65,00 to 98.00 Men's Silk Neckwear Back to Pre-War Prices \gain Plain Poplin Four-in-H Moire Popi-n Four-in-Hands Fancy Siik Four-in-Hands Fibre Silk Knit Four-in-Hai Were 1.50, 2.00 and 2.50 Ea. Be?t Grade Shirts, including Linens, Scotch Flannels, English Madrases Scotch Cheviot?. Values 6.50 to 7.50 Special 5.50. Tax .25 Bedding A special sale of the finer grades at below market prices. Strictly all woo! Blankets?i!k* very fin? est quality in plain white, airo with I pink borders; cut extra long apj bound separately. Sing!? Size Reg. 23.75 Now 20.00 pr Double Size Reg.28.00 Now 24.75 pr Extra Double Sizo Reg. 33.50 Now 28.50 pr Other Blankets from 7.00 to 43.75 Pair F me, p.ll woo! in!.- I I iigured cambric c? . *se or I lue ?aleen border? (o ma: ?i. Reg. 15.50 Now 12.00 Other Comfortables 4.00 to 68.00 Fur; 4?ift ?ufifrestion*?Specially Priced. Black Pony Coats with Raccoon ol Urs and cuff??36 inches long. 220.00 Hudson Seal Coats wilh deep thaw lar and deep flare cufis .--. mod-Is. 565.00 Other ?mart Fur Coats ?r? show n in Hudson Seal, Mole, Beaver and M:nk. Fhev range in price from 695.00 to 2,000 Bhi' Kit Fox Scarfs double anima! full furred. 37.50 Brown Fox silk iinecLaanima! scarfs. 45.00 Other Scarf? in Skunk. Mink, Mole. F<? and Sable from 37.50 to 165.00 Blouses Dainty Modela suitable for vari? ous occasion* at specially reduced prices. Women's Attractive Georgette Blouse? in flesh and ?uif ?hades?a collection t .k*-,i from reblar ?lock. Heretofore ?pr ? priced at 6.73. Now 7.25 Another assortment of interest to early Christmas stoppers in-iu le* Cre Chine? an?! lovely Ce*jrge*'e ( :e es in odd but exceedingly ?mart models. Hereto? fore priced at 15.?0. Now 12.75 Other blouses for clearance at pro? portionate reductions.