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i, .? I fi IS \i 7 t :i N ;?? II Ui Hi Happiness was made to be shared ravelling j| Our Travelli jjjgoods give so much jlcomfort that we jiwould like a lot flmore people to ac jquire a share of it. Motor Toilet Case Cross Conveniences For the Southern Traveller ; &> Cross Boudoir Lamp ii Attrnctive hand-painted glass shade and o.d ivory base. Size 14 Vi inch" ?)2h over n)l.$22.50 Our extennive line of Reading, Floor Desk. Boudoir and Piano l.-.-.m^ j, wortr.y of yoUr attention. They are displayed on our Mezzanine Floor |j ^.oMr^C^'vtrU; ijFor women. *i compact nnd ser uviceable case of rubberized change rab?e silk and attractlve plaids in 3> colors. Removable ear.el containing V mirror, como, hair brush. wash cloth, Jj aoap, tootii and nail brushes, cold 2; cream, tooth paste, face powder, jj? sand board and orftnge sticks SfSize 8% x 9*54 inches.$16.5"> i -; Bottle set, convenient and safe for tr.-veiling. Can bc used for toilet waters, perfumes, lotions, etc. Vel vet crocodile case fitted with two glass bottles, gilt tops. Three sizes. SS, $9, $10 l?f velvet calfskin leather, pastel unades.$9, $10.50, $12 JrTaving card case, one pack of cards, fitting into a glazed calfskin leather tase, gold tooled corners "Four-Leaf Clover" and "Horse-shoe'*dec?ration, size 3x2% inches.$4 50 A Cross Wardrobe Trunk gives you all the conveniences of your home wardrobe. Made for men and women. Of fibre covcring and bind? ing, fitted with spacious drawers. garment hangers, shoe box, etc | atrong bolts ar.d lock. Trunk as J Bhown above.S6G50 Others from $13 to $220 Tke World'? Greateit Leather Storet NEW YORK 404 Fifth Ava. 2S3 Broadway U$ iJth Htrvatt (Opp. OUu Ihill) BOSTON LONDON I4S Tremont St. 89 Regent S?. ,Jf>eai*r? Tferoughout tha World ?w* ? : TL ?efeat Civilians in 3 ? Battles In Erin Severe Fighting Continues for Hour When 100 Men Open Fire on Barracks at Barnlon; 2 Soldiers Slain Valera Reported in Paris Sir Echvard C arso n Is Expected to Withdrawj From All Irisu Affairs DUBLIN. Jan. 24.?Clvilian attacks on tlie polico and the military .in vari? ous sections of thi- country continued Sunday. Early to-day there was a Simultaiieous attr.ck by one hundrcd civilians cn the poliee and military barracks, which adjoi-i each other, in the center of the town of Bandon, County Cork. There u-as severe fight? ing for nrarly an hour, which resulted in the attacking paity being beaten i off. One civi ian is known to have ! been ki! ed. . A poiice and military patrol was am bushed to-day near New Birmingham, Tipperary. A sergeant and a private ot' tne Liiuoln regiment were shot dead and three constattles were wounded. j Thero was a fierce uattie ounday, when a large body of armed men at- i tacked the Glonbpwer poiice barracks, I near Clonmel. Tlie civilians were beat-: en olf,.. One civ3lian was killed and one was wounded when an attack was mado upon a small body of poiice near Kells, County Meath. Tne attacking party finally withdrcw, after having captured a motor car and armo. Troops K 11 Boy in Cork CORK, Jan. 24.---Two boys were' wounded, cne of whom later died, when troops enforcing the curfew ordinance fired at some persons in the vicinity of Shandon Street last evening, pre sumably because they failed to ha:t when challenged. BELFAST, Jan. 24.?The Rov. J. A. j Irwin, a Presbyterian minister, who spoke in the United States with Eamon i de Valera during the latter's tour, has been arrested. De Valera Reported in Paris PARIS, Jan. 24.?Sean O'Ceallaigh. representative here of Sinn Fein, to-day refused to confirm or deny rc ports received here from London that Eamon de Valera, the Irish Repubji can leader, is in Paris. "I have nothing to say ahout it," saii O'Ceallaigh, "but it might not do uny hnrm to have a look around. You never can tell whom you might find." LONDON, Jan, 24.?Sir Edward Car son is expected to refuse the premier ship of the Province of Ulster and al*o intimate his withdrawal from Irish af fairs when he receives an Ulster dele gation to-morrow, says The Daily Mail. He will continue his interest in Ire and, the newspaper says "simoly as a well-wisher from Engla'nd." Democratic Women Rise Against Miss Marbury 151 Leaders Meet To-morrow to Elect Chairman in Place of National Commitlce Member A pi-otest against the "one woman government" of the Democratic State Committee is behind the latest revolt of the Democratic women, "With or without the consent of Wil? liam Farley and Miss Elisabeth Mar? bury the-Democratic'women are,'going right ahead with their plans to elect a woman state chairman at their meet? ing ' on Wedncsday at the Hotel Mc Alpih. Mis3 Elisabeth Marbury now holds the state title ex ofllcio by vir tuc of her position as member of the national committee. Mrs. Mary L. Morse, of BulTalo, who was chairman of organization during the last political campaign, has sum rhoned the 151 women county leaders to the conference and if enough of them come to make a quorum the elec tign wiil take place, she declared yes? terday. Flanked by three women advisers and with thp morai support of "many prominent Democrats,'' whose names she declined. to make public, Mrs. Morse sat ln her oifice, at 507 Fifth Avenue, and cxplained her plan of cam? paign. "If the New York City women, obey ing Miss Marbury's orders,'do not a't tond our meeting," she said, "wc shall proce,ed without them. We expect at ; least 100 Women,' and as seventy-iive is a quorum we can elect without the as- l sistance of any New York leaders. "I cannot understand, however, how the impression got abroad that wc aro fighting Tammany Hall. We are not fighting anybody. We are voicing our feeling that there should be a woman State chairman in Xew York." Mrs. Morse probably will be the j choice of th'! "convention" for the posi tion, although she said last night that she would not be a candidate unless no other person could be found who would accept it. She was chairman of the or? ganization committee under Miss Mar? bury last fall. Hylan Squelches Boom For Himself as Mayor Brooklyn Business Mcn's Leajzue Postpones Dinner In definitely at 11th Hour # Mayor Hylan yesterday sque'ehed his boom for Mayor, the launching of which was planned for last night at the Imperial Restaurant in Brooklyn, by passing the word along %0 call off the proposed meeting of the Brooklyn | Business MeVs League and forget about the mayoralty boom business1 until furth"r n tico. The frost-bitten boom was in per? sonal charge of Deputy Dock Commis? sioner Henry A. Meyer, of Flatbush, who in the old city of Brooklyn was defeated for Ma. or. His side partnor in the boom venture was Kennoth Mayer, a clerk in the office of C m missiom-r of Accounts David Hirsh Rs d. Meyer and Mnyor, with a ploas ant r'collection of Ihe m ido t but ? uc cossful launching of the Hylan boom )n UJ!7 by thu business M n's I. of Brooklyn, had it in mind to repeat ia^t niirht. The bpomera sent out n brief notlco yesterday to those who had been ln vit?d, na ing "Inasmuch ns o.'sutTicleht number of persons flnd it Inconvonient to attend the feonferfince set for January 21 at he ln pcnal to discuss a reorganizatlon of tne Business Mtn's League of Brooklyn, please take notice that the can f,,r iaid meeting is hereby re semded and th<- meeting ls deforred to B mpre convenient date and until you reeelve furth.-r notice." One of the boomers said last night that Mayor Hylan had Informod hh rrtends that he was not st all sure he yould W*nt V, b? tbe Tcmrnitnv cnndl tfate to suecesd himself next "fall as M was getting tired of tho City Hall ob. Reports That Lenine Is Dead Are Persisting IMd Sigri'frcant That Trotzky I3 Pre-id ing al Meetings of . Soviet Olficials COPENJIAGEN, Jan. 21.?Reports of the death of Ni':olai Lenine, the Soviet Russian Premier, are persist ing, according to a Helsin^fors ilis patch t: the Berlingske Tidende, and the anti-Bolshevik press claims to have further evidence of it. These newspapers regard as significant in this connection, add3 the dispatch, the frict that Lenine has not attended sev? eral recent meetings of the Soviet government ofhcia.s, all of which were presided over by Leon Trotzky, the Minister of War. LONDON, Jnn. 24.?The repo-ts of t' e death of Preinier Lenine. of Soviet Russia and of a recent at'empt to assassinate him by means of a bomb are characterized in a Moscow wire Icss dispatch received to-day as "fan tastic rumors." Wickersham and II ughes Argue N, Y. Sewer Case To-day Latter Represents Tliis S?ate in Supreme Court Fie-lit Against Polluting Harhor hy Jcrsev Line Into Bay From Thr Tribune'a Washiiioton Bureau WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.?Charles Evans Hughes, formerly Governor of New York, formerly justice nf the Su? preme Court of the United States and possibly Secretary of State in Presi? dent Harding's Cabinet, and George W. Wickersham, ormrrly Attornev Gen? eral of the United States iv. President Taft's Cabinet, w'll appear as opposing counsel to-morrow in the Supreme Court of the United States in one of the most important sanitation suits ever argued before that tribunal. A suit of the State of New York against the State of New Jerscy to prevent the construction of a huge trunk sewer carrying into New York Bay the sewage from a New Jersey suburban district numbering 2.000*000 persons is scheduled for argument to? morrow. Mr. Hughes will argue the case for the State of New York, while Mr. Wickersham will appear for the State of New Jersey. The case has been in the Supreme Court of the United States since 1908. The State o New York seeks to re strain the construction and operation of a trunk line aew.er proposed to be built for the purpose of conducting sewage of the Passaic Valley sewago district of New Jersey including Pat erson, Passaic, Newark and other Jer s y towns, to a point 'n. New York Bay near Robb'ns Reef and there dis charging the sewage almost under the r.ose of the Statue of -Liberty. It is contended that this' adtlitional amount of sewage added to that already flow "ing into the uppcr bay from eleven New York State municipaiities, includ? ing Manhattan and Brooklyn, would jeopardize seriously; the heaith of New York citizens as well as interfere seri? ously with their comfort and recrea tio.n. The point in the bay where it is pro? posed to fix the terminus of the big Jcuaey sewer is not far from Coney Isjand, Sea Gate and other South Shoro, Long Island and Staten Island recreation bcaches where New York City residents go in vast numbers or bathing and fresh ajr in the hot, months. Fight on Clothing Union to Continue, Counsel Declares Says There Will Be No Set tlemcnt So Long as Amal gainated Workers Try to| Control Industry in Ciiy Harry A. Gordon, counsel for the Clothing Manufacturers' Association, yesterday declared "tnere never will be j n settlement with the Amalgamated ' Clothing Workers so long as the union j adheres to its present principle of! seeking to get control of the clothing : industry in this city." This in effect was the answer of the i association to the statement of Br. William M. Leiserson, formerly im- . partial chairman in matters calling for arbitration in the local industry, that the 1 ck-out or strike of the workers was due to the attitude of a minority group of the mTinufacturers. On the other hand, Sidney flillman. president of the Amalgamate'd Clothing Workers, defended Dr. Leiserson's chn-ges and in a statement made tj a Tribune reporter predicted (he break ing ut) of tho Clothing Manufacturers' Association "within tlie next ten days ar two weeks." The reported desertions "from the assjciation members.iip were vigorous Iv deried by Mr. Gordon, wh" "" plained that" at a meeting Saturday. iurjng w.uc.i tne association s poiic.c.i in the l.b r war were given unanimoais ] approval by, he said, 90 per cent of; the membership, his own position, as j well as that of WiPiam A. Bandler, i the president, was indorsed. "It's rot, ti is ta k oi the manufac? turers' position not having the supp rt ot the entire membership,1' declared Mr. Gordon. Asked concerning the expul3ion of Joseph Prensky & Brother, of 817 I Broadway, and Lsidore Cohen & Co., of I S38 Broadway, by the association at Saturday's meeting, the counsel for the '? manufacturers replied that "it is only the small, unimportant concerns" that are breaking away from the associa? tion. "Our membership is intact," he said. "We have the richest element of the clothing industry with us. The con? cerns that have been expelled have been expelled for perfectry gnod rea? sons? These concerns are such small employers of labor that they are negligible in this matter." Worshipers Left Coatless Preacher Tells of Empty Cells aiul Thieves Get Busy WILMINGTON, Dei.. Jan. 24.?Wor? shipers at Grace Methodist-Episcopal Church departed witiio.it their over coats to-night after three young men who had listcined to a sermon on "What Is Real Religion?" entered the vestry and took with them all the clothing in sight. The theft was the third which has taken piace in the church this morth. The Only Thing New in years in Accident & Heaith Insurance A Kon-Cance!iable Policy Guarantees Salary or Income for Life up to $1,000 Monthly Covers every accident cr illness. Costs no more than you now pay for inferior protection. Iliam S. Blizzard 115 Broadway New York To>T>t-onp fWtor 441'7 9 *hk JtanfeUn" Stmon a Co. ?/ 5/*<?r^ of Individual Slwps FIFTH AVENUE?j;//, and38th Strcets Qray or TSeige Qolor Silk Qiipe de Qhine in Semi Tailored Blouses For Women and ^htisses This First Blouse of Spring ? Bestows Refreshing Smartness 12.75 Five new models which givea pleasing relaxation in fashion, fabric and color from the tailored blouse; semi-tailored and over-blouse models that introduce 3 seasondble 1921 fashion at a reason? able 1921 price. FEMININE BLOUSE SHOP? Third Floor ita, A curiou3 feature was the fact that the Rev. J. R. Sumwalt spoke of the thefts in his sermon and declared that in a recent visit to the county prison he saw three cells, which he "would like to see filled." The thrjc young men thereupon arose and entered the vestry as thoigh about to leave the church. O'Callahan Says Faith in U. S. People Is Unshaken Riecia! Dispatch to The Tribune NORFOLK, Va., Jan. 24.?Declaring his faith in the American people un? shaken, but expressing disappointment in thc government, Donald O'Callahan, Lcrtl Mayor of Cork, departed to-night for New York, where he will attend a meeting to-morrow of advocates of freedom for Ireland. O'Co lahan was turned-over to J. J. Hurley, immigrat.icn inspector. to-day. He wa; supplied with a seaman's pasa nnd then given his freedom. Under his present states the Lord Mayor is at liberty to leave America on any foreign bound vessel that he may se lect to'si^n on as a seaman. He said to-night he had not decided when he would leiwe America or from what port he would sail. He expects to return to Norfolk soon. "I have delivered mv message to America" he said, "antt it is now up to a free pecple to decide whether Ireland must continue to be oppressed by a cruel naticn I have no fear for itt-s"'** j (30 not fear the Brit:sh navy and I believe I will land safely in Ireland some day. "When America was struggling to break the leash that bound it to Brit? ain Benjamin Franklin sought aid in Ireland and received it in tnstinted measure. At that time the American colonies had about four and a half million people and Ireland over eight million. "The cause of freedom has always stirred the soul of Ireland, and when the American colonies made their ap p^al money and men wqre furnished in ?' ?: ?nce When En? and sought t prevtr.t Irishmen from coming to America many of them went to France and from that country speeded to the trvggling colcnies. "To-day Ireland is the country bleed ing under En^land's oppression. He. ?ight an.i a'haif million' pe .pie of th:' 'mericnn Revolution have dwind ed to a little over four million. whi'e ^meiic.i's four and a half mi lionhavo grown to over a hundrea miliion. An Ireland is calling upon .America to re mm'-,er the days of the Revolution. ' The American people cannot be sr indifferent to the cause of freedom ai to icnore this cry from her sufferin. sister across the ocean. To do sl would be the basest sort of ingratitude and American pe pie could not be gui'.ty of ingratitude." 3ishop MtDonncII Very II ROCKLEDGE, Pa. Jan. 24.?Special ists have bee.n ummon^d to attend th Right Rev. Charles E. McDonnell, Cath ic Bish p df Brooklyn, who is here foi the winter. His sickness was described is kidney trou.le and his condition wa S 'id to ho r]CUfP UNDER WEAR POSITION OPEN HOW MUCH CONFIDENCE ? HAVE YOU IN YOURSELF? A REPUTABLE UNDERWEAR CONCERN HAS A POSITION OPEN IN NEW YORK TO OVER SEE ITS OFFICE AND EASTERN TERRITORY?THE SELLING IS TO THE RETAILER. ARE YOU INTERESTED?IF SO, ADDRESS POSITION OPEN, D 2SS, TRIBUNE. ????.?!! BEST & COMPANY. N Y. BEST & COMPANY. N V Public ?said a patron of ours last Thursday. She had just completed the outfitting of her three children, and had been impressed with the lowered price of every garment purchased. How had we accomplished this price re-ad justment, she asked, when many other stores had not? So <we told her as early as last march we foresaw the radical re-adjustment in wholesale prices. We claim no credit for this?any keen merehant must have seen as much. The point is that we began at once what some stores postponed. We cut our prices AND NOT IN ONE DEPARTMENT ONLY ? this courageous policy was pursued throughout the store. No public announeement of the re adjustment was made?but tlie news spread, and month after month, our patrons gave us the largest business we have ever enjoyed. AND in october ? when wholesale prices did tumble -? we were able to give our cus-, tomers full benefit of the drop. TODAY WE SAY WlTH CONFIDENCE in OUr judgment as merchants, and tnindful of our responsibility, to the public, that it is both wise and safe to Buy ncrw in any store that is honestly giving you the advantage of every cut in. wholesale prices. WITHOUT RESERVE; OUR PRICES will be kept on a basis of replacement cost. Our entire stock is marked at the lower price lervels oj 1921 FJFTK AVENUE AT THIRTY-FIFTH STREET, N. Y.