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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, July 14, 1920, Image 5

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THE, gUN 'AND ' NEW' YORK HERALD, WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 1920.
P.P.C.
Printing Tacts
A nfinfr urnn Irrtnwfl hnur fr
cooperate witlj n customer is the
kind of printer that knows how to
give service. Here is a letter we
hnve iust received from the editor
of The Telephone Review:
"We are pleased with the page
proofs of the May issue of The
Teiepnono ieviqw. inc. many
changes that have been made in
the make-up in this issue have
added 100 per cent to the.attrac
tiveness and readability of the
magazine. To a great extent this
is due to your energy and co
operation in putting into concrete
form our rough ideas of how the
magazine should look.';
Publishers Printing Company
211 West 25th Street
Telephone Chelsea 7840
l!lllllll!l!lll!llllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllli:
I Flinfa Fine Furnitare
OUARANTCKO.
j Mnnual Summer
Clearance Sale
j "Now in prcgpss
($t$eductionsn
1 10fc5O
I Our Entire 6tocKof
I Tfensiaril.Chincst(Riids I
I AT REDUCTIONS aOERAGING ' 1
MORE THAN i
35 i
flint fi Homer Co inc-
ao6Wejt 365t. g
itiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiin?
Your
Trust Business
placed with this Company i di
rectly in the hands of the president
aslruit officer and theothei officers
as assistants. Every phase of your
business receives the careful at
tention of men who have dealt
almost exclusively with personal
trusts for many years.
For the convenience' of our cus
tomers we also
offer personal
checking accounts
with moderate re-
3uirements as to
aily balances.
FULTON
TRUST COMPANY
OF NEfr YORK
EitahlliM llfO
Utmbtr Ftdwal Rwrra Syfom
Singir Jtuilding
149 Broadway
F RE Y
Advertising Illustrations
FLAT1RON'
BWLL1.NG
GRAMF.RCY
129)
SO EASY TO
HEAL YOUR SKIN
WITH POSLAM,
hi.min? lhose eruptions remain to
tiVl t," 1a "rrony aiiy-ionser than It
lam i ."lam ,0 heaI 'hem- And Pos
btcL fr ljlPPJ to do ,he work
tVafVi U h"Hni: powers are concen-
? Itching at once.
,; ' I'mlnrn at nlgnt anil leave It
in 'he daytime too. when convenient.
icltl- You can soon set
l(S'at ''islam If harmless,
ef i ln',ctlve -Poa'am that a little .
wat doei the work.
rt.. '"y where. For free -sample
l?.uE?"ffe.nc' Laboratories. 243
Wrfnt.,",h New York City,
brizht. Sv0ap medicated with Poslam
wuhlen.. beautifies compleilons. Adv.
Season-End Sale
I A, THE few re-
1 "gp3 maining
I wJfc models are be-
I 5K'J ing disposed of y
; fB regardless of a
Ay Make immedi-
I WKM ae selections.
B Good GtHcm At: 3
1 Akcys an Economy
j I.JAC0BS&C0. I
5 Smart Gowns, Suits & Wraps
I 49 West 46th Street 1
flSs
J
DAVID J: HILL WINS
OVER ARTHUR WOODS
1 wish
nmn of G. 0. P. .Unofficial
Convention July 27.
1 T. 1). BOBINSON IS VEXED
Miller Boom for Nomination
for Governor Gets Boost at
Committee Meeting.
ur. David Jnyno Hill, former Am
bnssador to Berlin and ono time prcsl
dent of tho University of noehester, will
be tho temporary chairman of the He
pnbllcan unofficial State convention In
Sarntopra on July 27.
Theodore Douglas noblnson, nephew of
me mie uoi. Hoosoveit, fought hard to
prevent the executive committee of the
State Commlttoo at Its meeting
uny aiicmoon rrom cnooslng Dr. Hill.
He took the ground that what was
needed was a young, active, nrosresslvn
man, who would anneal to the vounc-or
element in tno party. To that end he
offered the name of Arthur Woods, who
wag I'oilcc Commissioner In the Mltchel
administration.
Tho meeting lasted more than two linnm
but It was nald only part or that time
was devoted to consideration of tho
temporary cha rmansh m. nenresentn
tlvn Hertrand E. Hnell. chairman of the
committee, Bald that the relection had
been unanimous. Mr. Itlblnson mild
nothing. Neither would Representative
Norman J. Gould, who backed Mr.
Robinson, have anything to say. It is
understood ho made his fight before tho
committee went Into session.
Mr. Robinson, It was learned, did
not give In until ho had expressed him
self In the strongest sort of lancuaec.
He had tho proxy of Mrs. Douglas
Robinson.
.Young Col. Roosevelt came sailing In
after the meeting had been In session
for somo time expecting to have a
proxy and fight for Woods. Ho found
It had gono to some one else, so he re
tired to the Republican Club and dis
cussed the famous fight his fattier made
for the temporary chairmanship of tho
convention of 1910 against Vice-President
Sherman. The latter was recom
mended by the State Committee. Cot.
Roosevelt was put up against him In
the convention nnd won after a bitter
fight. There was no Intimation last
night that any attempt would be made
to repeat the 1910 history.
Representative Snell said the execu
tive committee would occupy a more
Important position In the campaign than
ever before, as each member would be
responsible for the work In his or her
district and for seeing that the policies
of the committee were carried out to the
letter.
'DId you take up the question of can
didates?" the chairman waa asked.
Absolutely not," he declared with
emphasis. "All we did waa to settle on
the temporary chairmanship and discuss
the general matters of policy. After tho
convention we will meet to map out the
plan of campaign. Although the name
of Arthur Woods waa presented for the
temporary chairmanship, no vote was
taken on It, and Dr. Hill rtands as our
unnnlinous choice "
Although theoretically the permanent
chairman Is .hosen by the committee
on permanent organization, as a mat
ter of practice It la necessary to name
the man well In advance of the conven
tion that he may hava time to prepare
his speech. For that reason Mr. Snell.
Mr. Glynn and Mrs. Arthur L. Llvermore
received the power to pick this officer.
Among those talked of are Col. William
Hayward, District Attorney Herry1 K.
Lewis of Kings and Representative
James W. Husted of Peeksklll.
Tho temporary chairman In his ad
dress will ('eal with national question
and the League of Nations. "We picked
Dr. Hill." said Mr. Snell. "because he
was a big man of the Root type, the
most available man to make a speech
such as called for In the 6tnte of New
York. Before we decide on the perma
nent chairman, who will deal wJth State
Issuea exclusively, we have to confer
with the leaders In the Senate and the
Assembly."
Fifth Avenue at 35th Street
Established igzp'
Pre-War Prices-in the Men's Clothing Clearance
Men's & Young Men's Suits
D
, rooms.
in every particular. The all wool fabrics in
clude Blue Unfinished Worsteds, Cassimeres,
Tweeds and Cheviots.
Formerly 61.00
66.00
71.00
81.00
You
HYDE PARK GREETS
F. D. ROOSEVELT
Noisy and Affectionate Wcl-
como for VicorPresidontial
Candidate.
Htdb Pabk, N. Y., July 13. Frank
lln D. Roosevelt, Democrats Vlcc-Pres
tdentlal nominee, received a noisy and
affectionate greeting to-day by his
townspeople upon his arrival from San
vrancisco. Democrats, and Rcmibll
cans alike Joined In paying trlbuto to
the "native son" who has brought both
honor and fame to Dutchess county, his
ancestral home.
Mr. Roosevelt informed his neighbors
umi me ceremonies attending his offi
cial notification of the nomination would
do neia here tho first week in August,
The exact date will be determined at a
meeting or uomocratlo leaders in Day
ton early next week.
The nominee arrived here shortly af
ter 5 o clock on the Knickerbocker Ex.
press. Ho was met hv
mlttce which consisted of t nvnr nnlnh
P. Butts of Poughkeepsle and former.
ouuo oenator Thomas Newbold, Demo
crat!, and Supreme Court Justice Joseph
Morschauser and William A. Adriance,
Republicans.
Mr. Roosevelt and member nf hU
iwny wero taken In nntnmnhita. in
Bprlngwood. tho Roosevelt
a village band and several hundred vil
lagers were lined vup at the gato. They
rormed a procession and escorted thr
nominee to the hntitto. whom h t.i,i
a muiiicr. rs. James Itoofovult, and a
number Of Intlmatr. friend. IVrmr
Senator Newbold then led Mr. Itoosovolt
to tho front veranda and presented him
tO his neighbors. With the hrlof Intrn.
ductlon: "Where's our bov?"
.Neigiibors, I am moro moved by this
man Dy nnyminir else In mv llfi" l
wuicu .nr. tiooseveit. "1 nm mnrn
moved than 1 was In San VrAnr-tjir-n
where the unexpected happened, und the
unexpected am happen at the last min
ute. I was sent from tho floor of the
convention to "meet a man under the
bpeakers platform. Tho man whom I
was supposed to meet was not thnr.
Some one rushed up to me nnd said.
They are nominating you.' I rccllcd.
Quit your kidding.' No one mr
surprised than I was to get the Vice.
Presidential nomination.
There Is one thine that I wont tn
tell you, nnd that Is that tho National
democratic convention was run In the
fP?"-' All my life I have tried to do
things In the onen whom
j , ........ V,V(JkUU.
could sec and where nothing was con
cealed. That was the spirit of the con
vention anu I hope that will be the
spirit of the, campaign. 1 hope that
there will be no mud slinging and that
the Issues will be presented fully, clearly
and honestly."
Mrs. Elinor Roosevelt, wife of the
nominee, who has been spending her
vacation with her five Children on Cam
pobello Island, off the coast of, Maine,
arrived here after a hurried twenty
four hour railroad ride shortly before
7 o clock too late to take part In the
FOUNDED 1856;
MOHAIR
for men.
o ....
ouiung patterns, neat mix
tures, stripes and' plain tones.
Ideal hot weather clothes,
cool and sightly.
Colors fast and washable,
$18 and $22.
Summer clothes comforts
from head to foot
for men and boys.
I5ROKAW BROTHERS
1457-1463 BROADWAY
AT FORTY-SECOND STREET
38.00
Formerly 50.00 to 60.00
t4
,ESIGNED and made in our
Of standard Best &
Other Grades
to 65.00 . .
to 70.00 . .
to 80.00 . .
to 87.00 . .
Alterations Gratis
Never Pay More at Best's
village homecomlnr. After a brief rest,
nowever, sne joineu nor uwmuu
took part In tho parado through the
streets of Poughkeepsle, which gave the
candidate a rousing welcome,
Two bands, delegations from several
fraternal orders and several ecore of
automobiles, formed a procession at trie
boundary line between Hyde Park and
Poughkeepsle and escorted the Vice
Presidential nominee through tho streets
of tho. city to Eastman Park, where h
public reception waa new in n nonor.
Thousands pf cheering cltltens lined
tho streets The ringing of church bells,
the ahrleklfttf Of whistles on' factories
and river craft and tho sounding of auto
horns added to the din of the greotlng.
Tn.morrnw Mr. noonovolt Will spend
the day quietly at lila home here. To-j
morrow evening ne win leave ior
York and spend the night at his
mother'a homo there. Thursday he plana
to ..ttend the opening race of the Inter
national yachting contest. He will leave
for Wnshlngtoi at midnight Thursdny
and start cleaning up his work nt the
Navy Department
On Sunday Mr. Roosovelt plana to
coifcr with President Wlltbn and Jnmca
M. Cox, Democratic Presidential nomi
nee nt the Whlto House. Monday he
leaves for Dayton to attend a meeting
of Democratlo leaders, who are to de
cldo upon a date for the notification
ceremonies and mako tentative cam
paign plans.
LOSES 303 OF 623
POUNDS W 6 MONTHS
And Quaker City Man Has
180 More to Go.
Special to Tub Bun anu New Yok IIiiui.i).
riiaADEi.rniA, July is. Kmory Tit-
man, well known to baseball fans, Is now
the champion reducer. In six months ho
has worked off 303 pounds or excess
nvordupols. Ho could afford to lose It,
because he had 623 pounds on which to
work.
Emory came up from Atlantic City to
wo tho Tcndler-Jackson fight last night.
and his friends were amazed at the
change In his appearance.
For years, ho said, I tried to re
duce my weight In gymnasiums, but
gained Bteadlly. In 1919 the Increase
was twenty-three pounds. On tho first of
January this var I wandered Into the
office of the Hyglea Pool nt Atlantic City.
The management was short a man In
the towel washing department. I volun
teered my services. Tho first day's work
netted a reduction of four pounds,
Hardly r day passes that my work, lift
ing bundles of wet towels In the steam
filled room, falls to take off a pound
and a half."
TItman's goal Is ISO pounds before
the end of the year. He pins great faith
n his rule not to eat or drink between
i. M. and 6 P. M. -For the benefit of
hose ambitious to reduce Tltman sub
mi's his working schedule:
h A. M rl.es nnd does calisthenics
6:30 to 7. breakfast of fruit, coffee and
roll : 7 to 12, slings forty pound bundles
of wet towels; 12 to 1, tosses medicine
ball : 1 to 2. strolls : 2 to 4, swims quar
ter mile In ocean ; 4 to 5 :30. takes steam
bath: S:30 to 6, short walk; 6 to -7, din
ner of meat, coffee and bread ; 7 to 10,
rests drinks quart of water or pushes
roller chair; 10:30, retires.
coats and trousers
' ' . .
own work-
Co. quality
45.00
50.00
57.50
67.50
JOHN WANAMAKER
5,845 p.
Good morning!
This is July 14!
The weather today will
probably be fair.
France, Our
Sister Republic,
celebrates the Fourth of July
twice.
Ten days ago she kept the
American flag flying in sym
pathy with her thousands of
friends in the United States.
Today, the fourteenth of July,
we take notice of our comrades
and friends in France, keeping
the anniversary of the Fall' of
the Bastile, from which dates
the beginning of the liberty of
France.
Shoulder to shoulder we stand
in the glorious liberty that has
come to each of our nations, just
as we stood two years ago side
by side in the trenches on the
Western front when France was
in jeopardy.
Let us continue to keep these
two Independence Days of July.
None of us can forget Lafay
ette and Rochambeau, and
France will never forget Per
shing and his men.
The United States and France
stand together in triumphant en
deavor to enshrine the eternal
principles akin to the Star
Spangled Banner in the hearts of
the people. Both are brilliant
and mighty and tremendously
inspiring, each delighting in the
other's genius and energy to in
still in the hearts of the people
a new patriotism that will make
the world a better place to
live in.
May our warm friendship
never grow cold and the glory
of our flag never fade I -
(Signed)
July 14, 1920.
Satin Gowns
for dinner and
afternoon
At this time of tlto season
the woman whose wardrobe re
flects the modes of the moment
is carefully selecting her mid
season frocks of soft satin and
meteor. Frocks that she can
wear for restaurant dining in
town, or for afternoon wear for
almost any daytime occasion.
Illustrated is one frock that
has been newly added to ihe
collection in the Gown Salon.
It is of fine black crepe meteor,
made with a draped hem and
featuring the smartest and
most becoming bodice that this
type of fropk is given this sea
son. Tho lines are most simple,
as the sketch shows, but the
vestee is unusually delicate and
charming, since it is of fine
cream colored silk lace, made
over flesh eolored'erepe chine.
The sleeves, the waistline, and
the deep V of the front of tho
bodice, are finished with finely
pleated black moire ribbon.
Price, $79.50.
A perfectly plain crepe de
chine frock with draped hem,
a simple surpllco blouse, is to bo
had in gray and midn'.ght bluo
and black. Price, $59.50.
A lovely frock of brocaded
crepe de chine is in midnight
blue and black and haa a dis
tinctly new type of bodice and
skirt arrangement that is now
'being offered as an advance
Autumn mode.
Price. ?98.
Second floor, Old Building.
More Remnants
of Summer
Dress
Fabrics
25c to 11.25 for
45c to $2.25 grade
There is still a good
choice of these charming
and appropriate wash ma
terials for summer frocks,
blouses and skirts:
Voiles, linens, ratines,
organdies, dotted swiss,
ginghams and crepes.
Lengths vary from 1
yards to 6 yards.
Main floor, Old Building.
Women's
Three smart
Shantung Suits
for Women
Were $49.50. I)low $42.50
This ia a worthwhile lit
tle saving on suits of this
type it makes them doubly
interesting for those who
desire n suit for vacation
and summer travel. The
chief virtue of these suits
of shantung is their many,
many possibilities. For
spprts or for town they
may be worn for innumer
able occasions with either
the city or country as a
background,
There are three models
the most successful this sea
son at this price. One fea
tures the roll tuxedo collar,
the other the shawl collar and
tho third is more of the typi
cally English sports type, with
inverted pleat in tho Dack and
patch pockets. In natural
color only.
Second floor, Old Building.
Lower Prices
on Royal '
Wilton Rugs
This is the time that
we can dispose of dis
continued patterns un
derprice. Naturally,
it's a good time to buy
good rugs like these:
9 x 12 ft., $132 grade,
$85.
10.6 x 12 ft., $160
grade, $100.
10.6 x 14 ft., $185
grade, $125.
9 x,15 ft., $165 grade,
$110.
8.3 x 10.6' ft., $125
grade, $,85.
6 x 9 ft., $80 grade,
$57.50.
. Quantities are limited,
so don't wait too long.
Fifth Gallery, New Bldg.
The Young
Lady's
Summer Corset
Should be carefully made
of the softest, coolest ma
terials, lightly boned, and
assuring the greatest
amount of .comfort together
with the requisite support.
Our Corset Salons have a
number of models designed to
fulfill the requirements and
made to sell nt extremely mod
erate prices.
Coutil is used for one with
elastic top and elastic-laced eye
lets in front; $3.95.
SUk-itriped coutil makes a
somewhat dressier corset, built
on tho same lines as tho one
above; $5
Satin is the material that
fashions a smart and lightly
boned corset in flesh color only.
Elastic top, dainty bow in front
$5.75.
Third floor, Old Building.
All-wool
Jersey Suits
at $22.50
An opportunity for Miss
U to 20 .
Both models favor the in
verted plait in the back of the
coat though that suit with the
notch collar stitches the plaits
down and that with the Tux
edo collar favors the unstitched
plait. Narrow girdle, patch
pockets on the coat and n
straight gathered skirt with
pockets are further well-tailored
features of these traits.
Blue and brown and heather
mixtures are the colors.
Tricolette or Pongee
Suits at $39.75 '
Our $49.50 grade
Posgea uit aro decidedly
chic and very correct for either,
town or country wsar during
the summer.
Two styles have been tailored
to sell at the ono price; $39.75.
One suit sponsors the ever-becoming
tuxedo collar and has
set-in pockets and a string
girdle.
Tho other has a notch collar
fastens with one link is
slashed up the back and on tho
aides and has Lanvin pockets.
The bound button-holes are
hand-made and pearl buttons
are used.
Silk tricolette sports suits in
summer shades have also been
made for us so that wo can sell
them at this low price.
Second floor,- Old BaOdfag,
Tenth Stret.
Low Shoes-Reduced
$7 to $8 grades, $5.75
$9 and $10 grades, $7.75
$12 and $12.50 grades, $8.75
$15 to. $20 grades, $10.75
Low-shoes from our own stocks
the wanted styles
Every summer about this time we count up and sort
over the summer low shoes that have been left from the
season's-selling; and then the blue pencil gets busy. Here,
for to-day, are more than 5,800 pairs of regular stock shoes,
n a variety so large that every woman who comes will find
something to her liking. Of course, you can't reasonably
expect to find every style in every size; but there are so
many good kinds that your size will be here.
Here's the variety of good standard shoes
White canvas pumps; patent leather tonguo
pumps; brown kidskin oxfords; duU leather ox.(
fords; dull leather pumps; patent leather ox-1
fords. .. .Regular prices were $7 to $8. Now)
Patent leather pumps; kidskin oxfords; pat
ent leather, dull leather and kidskin two-eyelet
pumps; dull calfskin pumps; and tan calfskin
pumps. .Regular price were $9
Patent and dull leather pumps; dull calfskin
oxfords; tan calfskin oxfords; tan and dull
calfskin pumps. (
Regular prices were $12 and $12.50. Now)
Patent leather, tan calfskin and dull calfskin
pumps; black kidskin, tan calfskin and black
calfsKin five-eyelet oxfords; white buckskin)
sports shoes; nnd a few white buckskin pumps. )
Keguiar price wero 910 to
Avenne of Shoe
Reed and Willow
Furniture
Matched suites or separate pieces of reed or willow;
in natural, enamel or stained finishes : brown, gray, green,
black, rose, blue, ivory or other colors :
at one-fourth less
Some examples:
$165 for $220 grade
4- piece reed suite in ivory
enamel, cretonne covered loose
seat cushions and back.
$297 for $396 grade
5- piece ivory and bluo enamel
reed -suite, spring-seats and cre
tonne covered loose cushions.
$450.25 for $600.50 grade
5-piece blue and yellow
enamel reed suite, with loose
cushion seats of gold and blue
velvet.
$712.50 for $950 grade
11- piece black and gold
enamel reed suite, with loose
cushions and pillows of cre
tonne. $535 for $713.50 grade
12- piece ivory and green
enamel reed suite; loose cush
ion seats of crotonne.
$1,307 for $1,743 grade
23-piece reed suite, black
enamel, hand decorated, looso
cushion seats and pillows of
purple silk.
Down go Men's
High-grade Shoes -J
This is a clearaway of several hundred pairs of our g?
own stock shoes. There are too many styles in theaa groups .t
for detailed description ; and they are all good. Wholesale
prices are higher than these sale prices. y
Men's tan or black high shoes that I (frC? OA J
were $7 and $7.60 w f pe)!7U
Men's black
lack or tan high or low. shoos 1 CfcJ )t?
$9, $10, $11 and $12 tffM iO
that were
IJon'san or black low shoes
that were $13 to $16
Burlington
Cool Suits
Palm Beach Suits. . '.$22.50
Linen Suits $20, $22.50
Mohair Suits $27.50
Shantung Silk Suits. $37.50
Flannel Trousers,
' $17.50 and $20
Alpaca Coats,
$5.50 and $8.50
These garments are tai
lored not simply sewed
together.
Bartiagtoa Arcade Soar,
New Building.
Boys' Suits
Good, sturdy mixed cneriot
wear for dress-up, play days and
16 reduced like this
Were $16.75 to $45
Stuns Earns 9 io 5
$5.75
$8,75
$10.75
and $10. Now
?ZU. Now '
Firt floor, Old 'Building.
$359.75 for $493 grade
Ivory and laven4er enamel f
day-bed of willow, fitted 'with a
"p uy ojrjoB una aown
filled mattress; bolsters and pil
low covered in gold nnd laven
der silk.
$13.50 for $18 grade
Natural willow chair.
$11.50 for $15.50 grade
Natural willow arm chair.
$69.25 for $92.50 grade
Green enamel reed arm chair,
loose cushion seat, cretonne.
$52 for $69.50 grade
Brown stained reed wing arm
chair, loose cushion seat and
back.
$21 for $28 grade
Brown stained reed arm chair,
cushion seat and back.
$15 for $20 grade
Natural reed arm chair.
Fifth Gallery, New BvSMmg.
.ft
very fine ) (&0 O C
$tdWJ
Arcade floor, New ftiiiMfiig
for Men
Good-bye
sma tne una ta&t a dot can .i
school days. Broken fixes 7 to
Wow $10 to $2S
TUrd goer, Oid BoOSa

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