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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 04, 1922, Image 6

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The Greatest Sporting Goods
Store in the World
Madison Avenue and 45th Street
New York
H o o - o o -
O o o - o o o !
October's crispest greet?
Gun days?hounds trailing
?frosty nights under the
hunter's moon.
Leaf - cluttered fairways
sparkling in the sun?warm
coats and fleecy motor robes.
There's inspiration in the
air, everywhere ? invitation
in the woods and in the fields.
It's the brown month's in?
ning?let's go where the
blazed trail crosses the boule?
vard !
Grouse and
Thicket and Heather
What is your choice of
game ?
These are some of the
sportsman's tempting offer?
ings, from October first :
Grouse, woodcock and deer, In Maine;
ducks, j.icksnipe, Quail and -reese, In
JacUsr.ipp, woodcock, grouse, ?c-ulrrel
and ral.bitd in New Hampshire; ducks,
Koese, woodcock, grouse end quail In
New York?and woodcock;?- In New
And the finest collection of
sporting- guns ever brought to?
gether, at the Abercrombie &
Fitch store, with a gun-fitter and
coach of international reputation.
Here is the gun that won the
Grand Prix at Monte Carlo?and
the Lewis Super-Magnum, made
to kill a duck at 80 yards.
Agents for the Westley-Rich
-* nrcls, Jeffery and other European
shotguns and ri?es.
Every standard American make
of gun?gun and ammunition
cases, decoys, calls ? shooting
clothes and accessories of every
When the Woman
Takes the Field
She wants an outfit to
enable her to shoot with her
sportsman brother.
Aside from its well known hunt?
ing clothes for women, this house
makes a specialty of fitting guns
for women.
Guns of light weights, specially
stocked for women's use; and in?
struction by an expert who has
coached many sportswomen into
championship shooting form.
Write for Shooting Pamphlet, "Fur,
Feather and Cun."
% Fitch Co
EZRA H. FITCH, Preaident
Madison Avenue and 45th Street
New York
"Where the Blazed Trail
Crosses the Boulevard"
Foreign Debt
Cut Forecast
By Lamont
(Ccnt)*v*4 ft*? m r?s? ?n?)
elder on your bank boards, the hard,
practical questions of the day. That
is where the settlement is going to
come in my opinion and the world! turns
to you instinctively nove.
"When we meet these problems of
to-morrow I am sure that when you
make your decisions, when you decide
how this reconstruction will take place
(and your President has well said
that It cannot take place, the balance
cannot bo redressed, without America,
and America does not wish it to be
done without her) when that time
comes I am sure that the one great
practical problem will always be rec?
ognized by you outside of political
party?national interest for the adjust?
ment which is necessary for the world
to go forward."
The speakers at the general session,
as occasion arose, were agreed upon
the satisfactory progress of domestic
trade and industry, but warned of the
relation to ultimate prosperity of the
European uncertainty, of the dangers
of labor troubles and of the impor?
tance of diminishing paternalism in
government and of saner legislation.
Committee Reports Heard
The morning session, in which all
branches of the association "partici?
pated, heard and disposed of re?
ports by the executive council, the
committees on legislation, state and
national; the committee on state taxa?
tion, by the clearing houses, the trust
companies, the national banks, the
state banks, the savings banks and the
American Institute of Hanking and the
committee on public education.
In the afternoon the savings bani
division and the state secretaries' sec?
tion completed their individual meet
ings dealing with problems pccullai
to their interests. A feature of tin
latter was the recommendation tha'
legislation placing taxation of ban!
stocks an an equal basis with that of
personal property be pressed in the
different states.
Dr. George E. Vincent, of the Rocke?
feller Foundation, told the convention
?something of public health as-sets and
various financiul and crime statistics
were presented in the mass of reports.
Almost every phase of banking activ?
ity was covered in the discussions, as
well as allied business topics.
The Committee of One Hundred In
charge of convention arrangements
gave a luncheon to the executive coun?
cil or the association at the Waldorf,
at which Governor Benjamin Strong
jr. of the New York Federal Reserve
Dank, Mr. Herrick, Mr. McAdams,
Dwight W. Morrow, of J. P. Morgan it
Co., and John H. Puelicher, vice-presi?
dent of the association and spoken of
as the next president, were speakers.
Mr. McAdams urge?! the desirability
of having the New York bankers be?
come better acquainted with the asso?
ciation and its objects. He said he saw
in the association an opportunity for
great leadership and that ho and the
others of the visiting bankers looked to
New York bankers to establish that
Economic Reconstruction Needed
Governor Strong pictured as the need
of the world a reconstruction of eco?
nomic machinery so that there may be
more effective application of workers
to the production and distribution of
the things that we need and such a
reorganization as will insure that what
is produced is fairly distributed among
the workers in return for the work
done by each."
Ambassador Herrick pleaded for less
distrust in international relations,
warning particularly against propa?
ganda tending to alienate the United
States and France. He likened Eng?
land and France to "a man and his
wife who did not love each other par?
ticularly but who had determined to
get along together for the sake of the
children." He did not believe that
there would ever be any serious diffi?
culty between those nations.
The United States, England and
France must get together, he thought
work out the plan of world reorganiza
; tion and would, he believed, do so soon
| Mr. Morrow, limiting his talk largelj
' to words of welcome, called upon bank?
ers to bring into world relationship the
doctrine of trust and tolorance upon
which their business wan largely built,
Mr. Puclicher, pointing out that the
political chaos in Europe was the out?
growth of racial hatreds nnd economic
differences, rair.cd the question as to
whether racial groups nnd economic
differences existing in this country
might not also assume a political as?
pect. Governmental stability, he sug?
gested, rested on the triad of the mate?
rial, the intellectual and the spiritual.
Nearly 11,000 In Attendance
The attendance at the convention, as
measured by registration, passed the
10,000 mark early in the day and by
night was close upon 11,000. Between
4,000 and 5,000 of this total is made up
of the wives accompanying delegates
and a scattering of women delegates.
The record-breaking number who ;
have come to this convention, exceed?
ing by more than (5,000 the previous
top mark for meetings of bankers, is
regarded as due, asido from the attrac?
tion of its being staged in the country's
financial capital, to the return of bet?
ter times, enabling bankers to leave
their businesses. Every entertainment
billed has proved tremendously popu?
lar and for the trip to West Point it
was necessary to charter an additional
steamer, the Sandy Hook, which will
accommodate 1,800 additional dole
gates. Red tickets will be good on this
boat and white tickets on the Wash?
ington Irving.
The difficulty of providing for the
crowd was emphasized further by the
necessity of obtaining several hun?
dred additional tickets for the women's
theater party to-night, which, it is esti?
mated, will be attended by more than
4,000. For the grand "ball to-morrow
night at the Commodore full police pro?
tection has been arranged, but it is
anticipated that it will not prove easy
to deal successfully with the largest
throng that has ever gathered for a
function of this kind. Twenty-two
hundred have been sent off on sched?
uled bus rides, and at a lecture ex?
pected to arttact 200 or so 1,300 re?
McKenna Speaks To-day
? The starred event on to-day's pro?
gram is the address on reparations
and international debts by tho Right
Honorable Reginald McKenna, but the
bringing to the convention floor of the
fight against branch banking is looked
forward to with equal interest. Op?
ponents of this form of banking yes?
terday completed thflr plan of cam?
paign and are prepared to force
through if possible the resolution al?
ready adopted by the state bank
division. There were n few state?
ment?? issued during the day, con?
tributing to the agitation, bvt in the
main it was held in check pending
to-day's finale.
The convention will also elect of?
ficers and pass upon the report of the
resolutions committee at the general
session. The latter, announced yester?
day, is composed as fellows:
M. A. Traylor, president First Trust
nrul Savings Bank, Chicago, chairman;
Fred I. Kent, vice-president Bankers
tVtiftt '"'ommii'y. New York, vice-chair
man; Raymond R. ?"razicr, presiden
Washington Mutual Savings Bank,
Seattle; II. M. Robinson, president, i
First National Bank, Los Angeles; W. ?
Supportm in
Spec? donated by a citizen
of New York.
A Typical Example
of the
Furniture Opportunities
The Reduced Prices now Prevailing
throughout our entire stock
This delightful set, an adaptation in design of the better type of Furniture
produced in the second quarter of the XVIII Century, ha9 been most carefully
constructed of Caspanea wood, toned, finished and glazed to produce the
, charm of its Antique prototype. Hand carving, rare inlays and other details
?result-in a refinement of effect that has to be seen to be appreciated.
The set comprises 10 pieces for $1035, consisting of
Dining Room Table ? $185 China Cabinet .... $170
Sideboard ??'? ? ? 265 One Arm Chair ? ? .60 t
Serving Table ... 105 Five Side Chairs at $50 250
There is an alternate piece, a Commode, $185
.'This is but one example of the varied Dining Room, Bed Room, Living Room
and Occasional Furniture included in this sale. In addition all Decorative
Pieces, Mirrors, Lamps, Screens, Sheffield Silver, Porcelains, Mantels, Paint?
ings, Fabrics?both Antique and Modern?too numerous to describe, have
been reduced.
There are no exceptions
Four large floors, completely devoted to their display, offer a selection
unequalled in size and variety.
At no time, we believe, has so large and complete a stock been assembled in
any store. Thousands of rugs, in a wide range of sizes, ail desirable in every
respect, are now conveniently arranged for inspection on our first floor.
Domestic Oriental
Wilton Rugs '$80,110,115,120,123.00 India . . . . $360
Chenille Rugs.$110.00 Chinese . . . 295
Axminster Rugs $41.50, 55.50, 56.25, 59.50 Turkish . . . 200
Velvet Rugs .$42.50 Persian . . . 195
For convenience, the above quotations are given on sizes
9 ft. x 12 ft. All other sizes at equally attractive prices.
700 Small Oriental Rugs, $14, 20, 25, 30, 35, 50
Owing to the unusual response to our announcement, the store will be kept open until
5:30 P.M. Opens at 9:00 A. M.
P. Andrcwr, vice-president First Nn- i
tionnl Bnnk. Fc-rt Worth, Tex.; II.
' Wa?ne? Martlt?, president Lowry Na
tional Bank, Atlanta, (?a.; ,1. W. B.
Brand, trensurer Institution for Sav?
ings, Springfield, Mass.; Rudolph S.
Hecht, president Hibernla Bank and
Trust Company, New Orleans; E. D.
! Uuxford, president Cherokee State
?Batik, Cherokee, In.: John G. Lons
dale, president National Bank of Com
; merce, St. Louis.
Also Alexander Dunbar, vice-presi?
dent Bnnk tj* Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh;
J. A. Hous^T president Guardian Sav
Inga & TrufK Company, Cleveland; Uzal
H. McCyror, president Fidelity Union
Itust JKlnpany, Newark; Clay II. Hoi--,
Ifsteo^prGSldent Old National Bank, j
(?rjJFl Hupids, Mich.; F. T. Hodgdon, j
earlier Farmers & Mechanics Bank, |
Hannibal, Mo.; John A, Cnthcnrt, vice
president First National Bank, Sidcll,
111.; Oliver C. Fuller, president First
Wisconsin National Bank, Milwaukee;
H. A. McCauley, president Sapulpa
Stntc Bank, Sapulpn, Oklfi,; Waldo
Necomer, president National exchange
Bank, Baltimore; James R?ngoM,
vice-president United States ?National
Bank, Denver; Jesse C. McN'ish, pr<"i
ident American Bank, Sidney, Neb.;
Carter E. Taiman, president Ameri?
can Institute of Banking, Richmond,
Va.; J). M. Armstrong, vice-president
Commercial Trust A Savings Bank,
Memphis; F,dgar L. Mattson, vire-presi
r!-nt Midland National Bank, Minneap?
olis; Charles S. McCain, Bankers' Trust
Company, Little Rock, Ark., and Wal?
ter Lichtenstein, secretary.
Ion dO?
French Suede
Pique Sewn
Two Button
tan, ?my ?n-1 brown.
The World'? Great?? L**ther Stcr_.
)4 Fifth Avf. N?w York. 253 Brr,_,?.
i;?.-ton?14% Trrmi.nt Strret **
London?8? K< ?.?tit Str^l
o the Hauler of ?
eavy Tonnage
Profitable, reliable and satisfactory transportation
of volume tonnage-motor truck is at last possible,
GMC Truck Tractors, in combination with trailer
equipment, provide the capacity, the speed and the
pulling power?at a savin g of as much as 50 per cent.
Because they are equipped with the famous GMC
Two-Range Transmission, these tractors will haul
heavy loads over bad roads and up grades where
other trucks cannot go.
General Motors Truck Company
Division of General Motors Corporation
3H?mon, $MgOQ# 5-Ton
?2450;jfO.Ton, $3
Pump and
New York Branch:
57th St. and 11th Ave.
Phone Circle 8270
tit List a? Follow? :
5; 2-Ton, $2375;
? Ton,
$4050MAll prices fo
at tljf factory, ta
Valve Lifter
Brooklyn Branch:
620-626 Degraw St
Phone South 6969
the A.
HAT American banking expects of the Con?
vention now in session may be judged by
the fact that the attendance is more than 50%
higher than was hoped for.
From its standpoint of 123 years of service t?
American industry, commerce and finance; the
Bank of the Manhattan Company is in a position
to say this: *
The Convention would have been worth while if
only as a symposium of authority on the prob?
lems of the day?problems financial, industrial,
commercial, domestic and international.
But we prefer to look at it with an eye to the future.
We believe that from this meeting of banking
minds will date a new cycle in the business affairs
of the civilized world.
Bank of the Manhattan Company
?ames McNeil
I. D. Forster
Harry T. Hall
-Edwin S. Laffey
P. A. Rowley
Frank L. Hilton
V. W. Smith
John Stewart Baker
Vice-Prts. and Cashier
O. E. Paynter
40 Wall Street, J\(ew York
"President First yice-Prtsident
LTftown Omcs?JI Union Square, Neiv York
Brooklyn Orricis?St. John's Piece, Cyprus WUs, Liberty Avenue
Qu?N? Borough Orricis?Jamaica, Flushir.fr, Le>:g Island City, Far
Roeketvav, Roekaivay Park, Roeka-iiav Beach. Seaside, Csfsne Park.Jaek
son Heights, Richmcnd Hill, F.imhurst, Maspeth, Carona, Cellegt.
Point, Wotdhaven, Brooklyn Manor, Ridge-xted, Fresi Ptni
Capital $5,000,000
Surplus and Undivided Profits, $17,277,459.35
Ass*t Cashiers
W. F. Moore
I. S? Gr?cory
H. M. Bucklm
W. A. Rush
G??>. S. Downing
E. S. Macdonald
O. G. Alexand?
C. W. Capks
D. W. Ketcham
W. S. Milan
Elus Weston
W. L. Hovwns

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