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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 01, 1920, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1920-10-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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ALawyer'sTeslimonial
An attorney, with a large 1
practice, said the other day:
"1 have become convinced,
after experience, that Guaran- j '
teed First Mortgages are the
most suitable of all investments
for the busy lawyer, because
they do not shrink in value, and
they require no watching. I buy
them and feel safe in forgetting
them, for they take care of
themselves, leaving my mind |
free for the daily problems of
an active practice. I would be
better off today if all my hold
ijngs were in uuaraniccu muu
gages."
Full details in Booklet F 161, I
USHitSS LaTfiAGE CS. '!
KK'HAItll M. Ill Ull. PrchlUont.
Capital and Si rp'.us, $9,000,000
~4> Liberty St.. N.v 1st Montagu*- St.. B'ti
Telephone Core ToKphoiu- 7??sti Main
I One Does Not I
^uy Them ?
Everywhere |
H ' I 'HAT which is |
A anybody's busi- |
^ ness is nobody's |
aS business. If the Ori- |
p ental or the Tccla i
$! Pearl should become |
^ common, disdain |
f would supersede de- I
[|> sire. That is why |
K Teda Pearls are wise- |
ly limited in produc- I
^tion. And thus, |
curiously, we arrive p
ft <11 LilC Ullt <11111 Uia y guj
? point in whichTecla $|
g Pearls excel the Ori' ||
jj ental. They are more ||
* exclusive. !*:
I k3*
j 15-ecia I
j jyfiJi/i'Aj9ventu:>-Jl&fy)r6 || ,
\ IO Rut de In Mx.Paris^ Kj
ZOIdDond SlnrrUorekr El
TRIMO
I THE WORD THAT STANDS FOR
Superior
Pipe Wrenches
j AND |
iMnnlrAirWvAii^ltAt*I '
ITIUIinCJf ITIWIUIW
FOR
SHOP.HOMEandFARM
Trimo Wrenches for sale everywhere;
with Steel Frames that will not break: ,
Nut Guards that prevent accidental
turning of the nut in close quartera.
?uy of voun dcalis os v.'hi"a
, TR1MQNT MFG. Ca
1 ; HOXB0BY MAM.
|
I
i
ij
/,
what Best's aggr
| "Made in Our O1
in quality and in
MEN
MAI
t
ij 45.1
!
i
1. Woolens
2. Cut and
* 3. 3 and 4
4. Eliminat
y
In running ou
most stores won t
you want clothes
select Best made
No wonder tl
even meet these j
.1 broad state
:.iANHATI7
I
HARDING'S MINDlp
IS STILL OPEN ON I
PLAN FOR PEACE I
dtr
Ira
clo
Has Not Pledged Himself '?r
^ i tin
to Any Lea (lei' of Many ^
t r\
Schools of Thought.
{ Ti
--?.?? stiufe
union nailed)s'
! *r'
Report That Johnson and vi
1 Wl
Borah Will Break Away J|j
Declared False. :
... ' mc
toi
HOST TO WOMEN TO-DAY ?<
!th.
Wl
5.000 Will Gather at Front j to
Porch to Hear Address on j ac
bo
Social Justice.' i th
ex
flv n Staff ('orresprmdent of Tjir Hbrai.d. 5,11
Marion, O., Sept. 30.*?Senator Har- '
ding has pledged himself to no one ! to
leading, or assuming to lead, the vaHous
divisions df sentiment within the ! mi
Republican parly over what should ")]
l>e the attitude of the next Admin- va
istration toward the League of Na- fp
tlona or a league of nations. pj
He has not written to Senator John- ar
son or Senator Borah or Mr. Taft or co.
a<l
Mr. Hoover that he would do thus and ai
so about any plan of world assocla- at
tion which may come before him as
pi
President. His attitude now is pre- efl
ciselv what it has been since the at
dc
nomination came to him. He stated CJ,
it at Baltimore the other night In re- m
plying to a question from the floor:
"The candidate of the opposition s)l
party is in favor of going into the Oi
proposed League of Notions. As for s?
ot
me and the party I spealt for wc are p,
not in favor of going in. When the ur
j j a
proper time comes 1 shall be In favor
of a plan of world association which j la
Americans can stand behind." cl
Firm Agnlimt Wilson Plan. i
Senator Harding does not see how It ' .
rc
Is possible to be more specific. He has i aJ
said and reiterated that no true Amer- I sc
lean can have anything but abhorrence nl
f r
for certain features of the covenant, ^
particularly Article X. He has stated q
frequently that the United States can- th
not avoid its place In the reorganlza- lit
tlon of civilization and In the prevention M
of war, and that the conscience of the en
country as Interpreted by him will pro- SI
duce nn association against war that rn
will not wreck the Constitution. All this w
he has told Senators Johnson and Borah, 25
Mr. Wlckersham and many others, all y
of whom thoroughly understand his at- u,
titude. j,
He discussed this phase of the cam- r;)
palgn to- lay with the correspondent of , j
Tub New York Heraj.d, the point hav- *
lag arisen when an article In an Ohio
newspaper friendly to the League of
Nations plucked out of the air a rumor ,
that both Johnson and Borah were go- ,
Ing to quit the campaign because of dissatisfaction
with Harding's attitude.
This story, which contained no trace of 'J
authentication, was of no consequence } '
In Itself to Senator Harding, but It *?
seemed to reflect the persistent efforts P0
of proponents of the league covenant to T!
make trouble In the Republican runks. Pt
From that point of view the Senator saw M
fit to restate his position.
As a matter of fact, there isn't the I so
slightest truth In the suggestion that the ] K?
No Charge for Alterations
5est 8c c
:ifth Avenue at 35th Street
Established 1879
t's Worth Knowing!
essive merchandising policies
wn Shops" mean to New Yorl
dependable savings.
5 WINTER S
E)E IN OUR OWN SHOl
00 50.00 55.(
and upwards to 90.00
bought by us from the n
made entirely in our owi
button sacks of our own
ing all middlemen s pro,
r own shops we shoulder a lo
undertake, but we produce a
that look better, wear bettei
clothes (made by us and sold
lere isn't a first class store in
trices! x
merit which we are f report
\?A SrilR * S MANSCO UND
m Sever Pro/ More at Best's?
m W
THE NI
lator from California and the Sen- t I
r from Idaho are dissatisfied or dls- | ri
intled. Senator Harding thinks lie {
ws their feelings about the matter,'t
1 he ha* been greatly pleased with 1 t
i efforts botii have made in hi* be- | L
If. Also he announced to-day that j s
President Taft and Herbert C. I j
over were going to stump for him. j
Wlckersham, whose opinions are |
lllar to Mr. Taft's, has expressed f
nself as pleased with Senator Har-1 *
ig's position. Among Republican I J
ders who are here or who are in '
se touch with the nominee, the opln- j 1
i is that the repeated Insinuations J 1
it a Republican revolt Is Imminent *
ping obviously from the rancor of ; <
gue partisans who see how the coun- ' 1
Is swinging. j rip
Showed Country's Feelings. I ,
I
lancing back over his three day trip j '
dch ended at midnight Inst night''
ion ho returned to Marion Senator j 1
irding feels that the evidences of i
endllnefis lie found in Maryland, West | <
rginia, Kentucky and Southern Ohio ' 1
re too mnrked to be disregarded, even j '
one extremely careful not to lean too | :
ich to optimism: To Mr. Harding the ' .
ormous crowds thnt greeted him with <
to Koonraitltv of welcome at Balti- ]
>re. Wheeling. Parkersburg. Hunting- <
n, Ashland, fronton and elsewhere <
ire Indicative of n determination on j
e part of (teople taper to consummate 1 ;
lolesale eviction from power of the I j
mocratle party. With sincerity Sena- < ]
r Harding avoids talking to himself |
rsonally the credit for arousing the ]
claim that came to him along the ,
rder. He saw In It. he says frankly, ,
e public intention of putting an end to
eeutive autocracy.
The Senator regards this as the big is- (
e of the campaign, the one in which
sst of the other issues are rolled up.
i It Includes, of course, the proposition
accept or reject the League of Xa>ns,
the consideration of which was
reed upon the country by autocratic
ethods. Persons that accompanied him
the tour just finished and who obrved
the reaction of the crowds to
rlous topics he discussed are inclined
agree with him. His denunciation of
le man government and his promise to
it an end to It never failed to evoke
iproval. always the loudest and longest
ntinued applause that heat upon ills
Idresscs. This was particularly noticedo
in the meetings at Baltimore and
Ashland. Ky.
Another feature of the tour which
eatly Impressed the nominee was the
fort to shake hands with him and the
tltude of the handshakers. In half a
izen cities he had. literally, to be rested
from the thousands who were deandltig
opportunity to press his hand,
escue was necessary to save time, for
? people would have kept him handlaking
for hours after every speech,
thetwise It was distinctly respectful, reicctful
to the point of reverence. Every I
her man or woman greeted him as "Mr. I
resident," it seemed, and with a simple i
(consciousness of the fact that as yet he I
merely a nominee Generally speaking,
found throughout tho crowds In Mary- '
nd. West Virginia and Kentucky this '
irious anticipation
Slntrn Promise Majorities.
The promises made to Senator Harding
; Republican leaders in the three States
id In Ohio also were amazing In their
lope. The nominee hlmsc'f laughed
)out It. saying: "It's too good to be;
up." If the Republican workers of
aryland. West Virginia. Kentucky and
hlo are anywhere near In touch with
ic sentiment of their lo< allties there will
> astonishing news on election night. In
aryland Senator France, O. E. VVeller.
indidate for the Senate ; Galen Talt, the
late chairman ; Gen. Felix Angus and
any more assured him that Maryland
ould give him a majority of at least i
i.000, rock bottom figures. In West
irglnln they got angry when a sugges- j
3ti was offered that the State was
>ubtful. pointing to the fact that the I
me thing had been said solemnly In j
i16, and that Went Virginia wont Reibllcan
very handsomely. They feel
etty sure of 40.000 In West Virginia.
In Kentucky the Republican workers
'o either riding upon a pink rloud or
sc they will have a splendid present to
ve to their candidate, for they say
int a Harding majority of 50,000,
1,000 more than Kd Morrow received
r Governor, Is certain; that their secret
ills reveal an amazing state of affairs,
icy figure the city of Louisville as Reibllcan
by 25.000, or 15,000 more than
orrow got there.
In Kentucky you will find some pretty
her citizens ready to bet heavily that
intucky will give a majority both to
? I
I
! I
| I
;
: i
I I
K I
i
and the words
c men in style,
UITS
?s
)? ;j
! |
tills
i shops
designing
fits
t of work that
real service. If
r and cost less,
nowhere else).
town that can
d to justify
ERWEAR ___J|
YORK HERALD,
larding and to Richard P. Krnat. candi- j
late for fieckman's Senate scat.
Am for Ohio, the home State, the batlc
ground of th > whole campaign, Ohio
hat went to Woodrow Wilson four yearn
igo, there Is more news of thin charicter,
"too good to be true," for the word
s that Ohio Is no longer doubtful; that
nany thousand* of Democratic business
n?n with Influence In their localities are 1
ipenly for Senator Harding; that labor,
hough friendlier to dov. Cox than to
Senator Harding, is divided as usual and
annot be delivered by Mr. Oompers; |
hat education haa turned many thou- 1
lands of Democrats against the Dengue
>f Nations proposal, and finally and pertaps
most Important that the drift to
dr. Harding among the women voters Is
cry noticeable. The newspaper twills,
hat taken bv the Cincinnati Kivin'.rer
lor example, would Indicate the truth of
he assertion that the women folk tire
ooaing Republlcanward.
To-morrow will see one of the largest
)f the front porch gatherings, for more
:han 5,000 women will come here for
'Women's Day" nnd to hear the Senitor'a
address on "Social Justice." The
Iti. 11,? I u
composed of Mrs. Richard Kdwards of
Indiana. Mrs. Raymond Robins of Chi agn
and Mrs. Mary Roberts Khlnehart
if Pittsburg. There will be special trains
Troni Chicago. Dayton and Columbus.
Many women of national prominence arc
ore to-night, including .Mrs. Alice
Roosevelt Rongworlh. Mrs. Corinne Robinson
and Mrs. John Glover South of
Kentucky. One of the features of the
Jemonstration will he the attendance of
n group of young women, daughters of
foreign born parents, in the costumes of
the countries their fathers and mothers
came from.
The meeting will he as far from partisan
pj> possible, for women of all parties
have been invited to come to Marion, and
the address is non-partisan. The women
visitors will be presented to Senator
Harding by Mrs. Robins.
i
Sftest
Fifth Avenue
Establu
New F
for tin
?A SAI
JUST TV PICA I
/
I A Dance
Satin Etc
SATIN F.TOILE?it me
there is a starry <]ti
frock, with its fly-a-wa
silvery corsage? Begoi
Green.
\Lfj ' i:-'t aiul la:
V7? j . . :1 ' fastidic
(W ihiraMt
H/ ; . ..J. J Iici ton
U j /' throng
/ ' '
Uv
I French Ser
LJ I - / .
A DRESS of navy Fi
Serge embroider*
navy and gold feature
new long waistcd mode ]
lar here and abroad.
Sizes 14, 16, 18
y*
1 You Never Paj
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1,
G.O.P. WOMEN NAMED TO]
GREET MRS. COOLIDGE
Will Act aa Hostess at Lunch~]
eon Monday.
Thirtj women have been appointed to :
revel v. with Mrs. Calvin Coolldgc, wife !
of the Republican nominee for Vice- \
Rroeldcnt. at the reception Monday af-1
temoon in the Vandcrbilt Hotel. Mrs. '
Coolldge, who arrives the same afternoon.
will lie accompanied front Ronton '
by Mrs. Franlt M. Stearns, wife of one !
| of Gov. Cooiidge's closest friends. The '
reception, w hich will bo at 3 i\ M. In [
the Delia Robbla Room, will be preceded
by a campaign luncheon In the
Far East Garden.
The reeeptlon committee, which Is the
same group of women recently appointed
by Mrs. Arthur L. Llvcrmore to act as
an advistorv committee to the Rcpublican
Women Stnto executive commit
' tee, of which she Is chairman, arc : Mrs.
John T. Pratt, Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt,
; Mrs. Cortlamlt Xlchol. Mrs. Pleasants
[ Pennington, Miss Juliana Cutting. Mrs.
1 John S. Shoppml, Mrs. Olive S. Gabriel,
j Mrs. Herbert Pratt, Mrs. Margaret Orum|
packer. Miss l^aura Skinner, Mrs. Mary
I Hatch Wtllard, Mrs. Albert H. Glcason,
Mrs. James W'entz, Mrs. Peter Kinley
Dunne, Mrs. Prank Bethel, Miss Sarah
Butler, Miss Agnes 1-aut, Mrs. Horatio
Shonnard, Mrs. Coffin Van Rensselaer,
Mrs. James Blake, Mrs. Plnley Shepard,
Mrs. James P. Curtis, Mrs. James H.
I Parsons, Mrs. John Prince. Mrs. Ogden
; M. Relil. Mrs. Oscar Straus, Mrs. Klon
j H. Hooker. Miss Belle Gitrnee, Mrs. .J.
j H. Choate. Mrs. Whltelaw Held and Mrs.
Charles ICvans Hughes.
$c Co*
at 35th Street
Hcd i87t>
ashions
? Miss
.E? NO'
. BEST VALUES
Frock of
)ile 55.00 i
:ans star satin, ami surely
lality to this shimmering
y bows of tulle, and its
nia, Orchid, Blur, Nile
Sizes f 4 to 18 vears
!
olivia Coats
59.00
s model of navy, brown
black Bolivia, smart
i with its criss-crossed belt
rge buttons to please the
ius Miss, and warm and
; enough to satisfy her sos
Mother. Silk lined
hout. Sizes 14,16,18 years
r>v *o 'fs:wa?r
:Ti'' ' I I
' More at Best's Jj,
ai
.
1920.
n A STORE OK INDIVIDUAL itlO. .< |j^ r.FTi. AVI' .'/:.' AND jkth STS. ^
I Jfranklin Simon & Co. I
f , *. W
| The Smart Silhouette j |
| ^MissesSuits |^S 1. j
I . is the box coat, the smart JH 8
f fur is squirrel, the smart w I
1 fabric veldyne?of surpass- 1 ;
v HSF
f ing smartness are all three ^
W . . , 1 , i, W ' l
k in a suit that follows a ^
S new vogue in fashion and ?
J sets a new fashion in value. S
| 98? | ;
t$ cJfrfa/ay Brown. D^Qavy Blue, "Dryad or Black ? I
mV',7 j ]
^ OTHER SUITS OF VELDYNE fur trimmed; W
||j also many without fur . 75.^ to 345.?^
'Misses' Sizes A/ to JO years W ^
|| MISSES' SUIT SHOP?Second Vloot ^ ^
I JrankUn Simon a Co. ?
ffl FI FT H A V E N U E ?37 and 38 th Sis B
I Ch*ffon Velvet Afternoon |:
S Frocks for zM/sses . . . . j fi
1 m PARIS REVIVES THE 1
i m VOGUE OF VELVET, g
? ml youth adopts it, 5
1| and the misses* f i
IS \Mgown shop de- s
| velops it . . .
W. A 1 _ 1 ? 1. 2^
up A new mouei ihjlk ui tninuu
f| silk velvet, lustrously soft.
w with metallic vestee?in style /?
S individual, in value indicative Jj .
1 of the many others. g
|| 'Brown, Navy Blue or Black f
? Other Chiffon Velvet Frocks 58.00 to 245.?? M I
jw Velveteen Frocks 38.00 to 89.50 All
Sizes i if to 20 years W I
% misses' gown shoi' Sumd Hw X I
? 1 ' m >
An advertisement in the Lost and hound columns of THE ;v?m i
YORK HERALD offers a real possibility of recovering your lost property. I

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