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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 03, 1920, Image 10

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POLICE MJMESCF.
CHEERS WOLIBCE
Governor Receives Tumultous j
Greeting from Worcester Re- !
lief Association.
EULOGIZES DEPARTMENT'
Urges Higher Salaries for the
'First Line of Public
Defence.''
riKIll una tu uiLeiiu IIJO luuciai ui *?.mer
Senator W. Murray Crane at Dal*
( ton on Monday.
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HECKLER ASKS $100,000 '
DAMAGES FOR ARREST
Lawyer Ryan, Who Interrupted
Harding, Begins Suit. !
Baltimouk, Oct. 2.?Edward A. Ryan, i
a lawyer, of Worcester, Mass.. and
Washington.who was arrested at the Fifth 1
Regiment Armory on the night of the
Harding meeting after Interrupting the
Republican Presidential nominee with
questions about the League of Nations,
entered suit to-day for $100,000 damages ,
against Galen L. Talt, Republican Stat^j
? . T?V,n T Unncutn nnn of the i
W ORCE8TER, Mass., Oct. 2.?The police
officer as a public servant was eulogized
by Gov. Coolldge In an address here
to-day at u luncheon of the Worcester
Police Relief Association in connection
with their field day. The Governor received
a tumultuous greeting, with cheer
after cheer from an audience that comprised
policemen of this city, police officials
of many other cities of the Commonwealth.
business men and political
leaders. The demonstration was one of
the most enthusiastic he has received
during his campaigning.
Gov. Coolidge characterized the policeman
as "the first line of public defence,"
from which "he cannot depart
until relieved.'
"But there Is toward the officer." he
added, "a corresponding duty of the
State. It owes him generous {compensation
for the dangers he endures for the
protection of society."
Mayor Peter P. Sullivan in an address
of welcome tendered Gov. Coolidge the
freedom of the city. Other speakers included
Lieut.-Gov. Channing Cox, Re,
publican candidate for Governor: MajorGen.
David C. Shanks, commanding the
Northeastern Department, with headquarters
at Boston, and Representative
Samuel E. Wilson. Charles E. J. Hildreth,
president of the Chamber of Commerce,
was toastmaster.
At the end of the luncheon Gov. Coolidge
went to the fair grounds for the
field meet and watched drills and an
athletic programme by members of the
police force and by a platoon of the
; ^Thirteenth United Btates Infantry, sta.
Otfloned at Camp Devens.
He went to Northampton late to-day
to spend Sunday with Mrs. Coolidge in
observing their fifteenth wedding anniversary,
which occurs on Monday. He
will spend the day quietly. He intends
to return to Boston to-morrow
" J -A.I 1 * I * 1 .. *
officials of the meeting; Police Marshal
Robert 1>. Carter, and two patrolmen,
for alleged false arrest and malicious
prosecution.
The charge of disorderly conduct
against Ryan was dismissed In police
court the following day, and Chairman
Tait sent a letter to Marshal Carter saying
that none of those In charge of the
meeting had ordered the arrest.
ASKS PROHIBITION" VIEWS.
Attoney Would Have Candidates
Declare Themselves on Issue.
William H. Hirst, attorney for the
New York'State Brewers Association,
issued yesterday a statement suggesting
the candidates for Governor, the
Legislature and Congress be asked
whether they stand for the Volstead
act or favor its repeal or amendment
so as to allow light wines and beer.
"We cannot judge whether the candidate
for office is 'wet' or 'dry' by his
attitude as to enforcement of the law,"
Mr. Hirst said. "We can determine
whether he is 'wet' or 'dry' by what
his opinion is as to repeal or amendment
of the law which will allow the
people light wines and beer."
DRY \OMI.\EE TALKS TONIGHT.
T. Leigh Colvln, Prohibition nominee
for Vice-President, will sr>eak to-night
In the West Side Methodist Episcopal
Church, 461 West Forty-fourth street.
Mr. Colvln arrived here Friday after
a campaign of several weeks in the
West to rest up for a long speaking
tour. He lives at 61 West 179th street.
The Bronx.
RECEPTION FOR WALKER.
Harry C. Walker, Democratic nominee
for United States Senator, will be
the guest of tho National Democratic
Club to-morrow evening at an Informal
reception In the clubhouse. 617 Fifth
avenue. John M. Riehle, president of
the club, will preside. ?
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RECEPTION PLANNED
FOR MRS. COOLIDGE
New York Women to Enterto
in Wife of Yiee-Presidentinl
Nominee To-morrow.
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>AY ^ATS
SAJTe PiE'tEs
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Opossum Trd Fc
Very Specially J
129.50
Rich Fortuna Cloth fashio
smart Suit with its one-t
Box-cffcct ornamented wit
and deep cuffs of Ausl
Fur. Silk lined and w?
Opossum Trd V
Very Specially
98.50
The dominant note in th
New Suit of rich Duvet d
the voluminous shawl-col
Opossum Fur! Other deta
fitting shoulders and sle<
crossing in front and slashc
Sflk lined and it]Jcrlincd.
Squirrel-Collai
Very Specially Price
79.50
a 1:? M
y\ppc?tiniK ntn HUH \.u
) enriched with large collar
rel Fur. The deeply slash
trim sleeves, narrow criss
three-tier pockets, slot
Stitching, make this a v
( Silk lined and jjnterlined.
\
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Visitor to Help by Driving a v
Few Nails as Part of Busy
^ Day's Programme.
Mrs. Calvin Coolldge Is to have a
busy day to-morrow when she arrives
from Boston at half-past twelve o'clock
to attend a Republican reception and to
assist in building the Harding campaign
porch which the women's campaign
committee has arranged for on the
Thirty-fourth street side of the Vanderbilt
Hotel. The wife of the Republican
nominee for Vice-President may remain
a few days to accept some of the numerous
Invitations that have been extended
to her. ^
Her part in building the porch will
be limited to the driving of a few nails
I
t
DIS
i
Embroidered Yal
Very Specially 1
69.50
Skillfully tailored New
Yalama Cloth, featuring
coat, slashed at sides an<
deep border of Silk Ribbon
ery. Smart convertible col
narrow belt, tiny pockets
buttonholes. Silk lined a
EW YORK HERALD,
nerely to show her Interest In this 1
lovel idea of the New York Slate *
Yemen's campaign committee. After i
hat has been accomplished she will
;reet several hundred women voters In <
he Delia Robbla room. . ]
Miss Muude Wetmore has arranged (
or the motor corps girls of the National ,
eugue of Women's Service to be at ,
Irand Central Station when Mrs. Coo- (
Idge's train arrives. The wife of Massa- ,
husetts's Governor will be met by a
ommlttee Including Mrs. Courtlandt !
?icoll, chairman ; Mrs. Ogden M. Rcid,
Irs. Charles Whitman, Mrs. George
Snnnnir Mian Helen Varlck Boswell.
drs. Nelson Henry and Miss RMtti
Jyera. x
The reception committee numbers
nore than 100. and represents women of
he professions and trades, as well as of
vealth and society. Among them are
Has Jane Martin, Miss Elizabeth Kowe;
diss Elizabeth Toombs, Mrs. G. G,
'leaver, Mrs. Anna Steese Kichardson,
drs. Francis R. Stoddard, Mrs. A. Par;er
Nevln. Mrs. Clarence Fay, Mrs.
ienry Curran. Mrs. Francis Hugo. Mrs.
Vlfred Kessler, Mrs. Chauneey Depew.
drs. Lois Pierce Hughes, Mrs. Alice
Pallor, Mrs. Wallston Hill Brown, Dr.
Catharine B. Davis. Mrs. Nathan L. Mller.
wife of the Gubernatorial nominee;
drs. Maude Tileston, Mrs. William Peter
lamllton, Mrs. Oliver Harrlman, Dr.
Jrace Peckham Murray, Mrs. Jacob RUs,
Jrs. Flnley J. Shepard and Mrs. Elon
d. Hooker.
Each of the boroughs will send a large
lolegatlon^ as will several of the counles.
Philadelphia will send Ave Republcan
women, Mrs. Barclay Warburton
vrltes. Among the county members in
ho receiving line will be Mrs. A. S.
rompklns of Rockland county, Mrs. Deancy
Kountze of Suffolk county and
t ltth Ave.
Quality With
Duplicatio
i
5TINC1
$ - t
FOR FASt
DURING
I
ama Suit
Weed
Suit of soft
unusually long
i enriched with
's-Ear Embroidlar,
snug sleeves,
and hand-made
nd interlined.
rtuna Suit
Priced
~ I I
ns this extremely
>utton Jacket in
h generous collar
:ralian Opossum
irmly interlined.
elour Suit Chic
that
Priced vari(
Irrej
Tins
is finely tailored
e Velour Cloth is
lar of Australian '?
ils are the trimly- n :
ives, narrow belt
:d sides on jacket.
red Suit
d Tomorrow
Yalania Cloth, fhe
of Ma 11 iral Snnir- II ?_
icd sides on Coat, moc
-cross belt, novel criei
scams and Silk irid<
ery modish Suit.
/\
\
\
/
SUNDAY, OCTOBER J
VIra. Joseph Debrazzo of Queens. Mr*.
Jllve 8. Gabriel is chairman of the comTi
it tee on arrangements.
The reception will be a social affair
without speeches. Miss Julia Arthur
has consented to sing "The Battle Hymn
of the Republic." The Pi Beta Phi
society, of which Mrs. Coolidge is a
member, has invited the candidate's wife
to dinner at the ^'orpen's University
Club that night and to the theatre. Miss
Laura Skinner, chairman of the reception
committee, has received word from
Mrs. Alice Duer Miller, playwright, and
the management of the Bijou Theatre
that a box Is at the disposal of Mrs.
Coolldge any time she desires to see
"The C|tarm School." ?v
The Harding porch will not be used
until October 11, when Mrs. Arthur L.
Llvermore's State executive committee
of women will turn It over to the men
of the State organization. The porch
outdoor meetings thereafter will be In
charge of Addison B. Parker, chairman
of the speakers' buroau for the State,
and Harold O. Arens for New York
county. The porch will be the centre for
both local and State campaigns.
MAN GONG, COAT ON BRIDGE.
Marine police searched unavalllngly
yesterday for a man believed to be a
Greek whose coat was found beside the
footpath parapet of the Williamsburg
Bridge. It was belletred he had jumped
off the bridge. In the coat was a letter
asking that a brother, John Stllmpkaltes,
676 Grand street, Brooklyn,
be notified. "I have not been successful.
I am going to leave this world,"
the note read. The signature could not
be deciphered.
N
fUw a
Correct Apparel t
4
out Costliness
n?Individual
nvE
HON ABLE WE.
TH$ FALL a
A Specially .
)UVETY
At the Exceptior
15
Ideal for immediate i
individually modeller
new creations, with that pc
^bespeaks the acme of di?tin<
?tv nf ahanes?Sailors. Turl
pillar Models?artistically <
el, and trimmed with Quail, '
Pheasant, Sand, Henna
For Tomot
Fashionab
At the Extraord
, 5C
In Veldync\ Tr
group comprises higher-cc
k and specially priced for tor
lish classic lines, low waistli
5 of (jold Tinsel, wide Gol
:scent Beads, applique and f:
I
.i \
r
1, 1920.
RED CROSS PAID OUT }
$10,000,000 IN U. S. |
In 7,000,000 Cases Aid Was *
rJivPTi to Soldiers or Their b
^ *' - n
Families at Home.
ACCOUNTING FOR FUNDS
Organization Begins Series of
Reports to Show Expenditures
in Detail.
Washington, Oct. 3.?The American
Red Cross gave aid to the country's
^fighting men or their families at norne
"in 7,000,000 cases from the entrance of
the VTnitpd States into the war until
last June. The cost was about J10.000,000.
These facts are shown In a statement
Issued by that organization to-day.
Tho Ked Cross ilso describe* how it Is
continuing in tpeace to aid the world
war veterans.
The article Is the first of a series
based on the forthcoming annual report
of the Red Cross and is Intended to
show what has been clone with the
funds given by its 10,000,000 adult and 1
14,000,000 Junior members througcout '
the country. 1
The signing of the armistice and the
rt$p?
brWomcn SOWisses
j
0
?Style-Correct
lity Without tt
New ,
4R UPOrf ALL Ot
tND WINTER
Prepared Sale
of
N E H A T J
_ i? w n?* r
laity lAtw r rice ui
.00
0
pear?smartly desigfled,
iy .v k il If a l I y made
:rt, jaunty air and refreshing ch
:tion and good taste. An exter
>ans, Roll-Brims, Soft Shapes
imbroidercd in Gold, Silver
Tucks, fine Feathers and Novel
I
%
lemobllization of the country's great
Ightlng machine Old not end the work
f the Red Cross, the announcement deailing
the new work begun at the reuest
of'the War and Navy departments,
n addition to the varied assistance
;iven during the last year to former
ervlce men the announcement shows
hat Red Cross -workers were kept at
00 military and naval stations, Includng
fifty outposts along the Mexican
iorder, to look after the welfare of the
nen.
"Through Red Cross home service
.ections," said the announcement, "thou
<na3 or tnosc who otherwise would have
een 'lost men' were placed in touch
vlth governmental agencies that could
ild them. The organisation also mainlined
workers in hospitals,, furnished
ecreation facilities and supplies for oc upational
therapy, In addition to makng
loans to patients out of funds because
of (government compensation
hecks going astray."
Among the families of the veterans
lid was given to thousands monthly, the
osee for December, 1919,' numbering
14,105, and for June, this year, 15,841.
Jurlng the Intervening period the army
lecreased its size by three-fourths,
chile the lted Cross home service declined
little more than one-half.
Hundreds of motion picture and other
mtertainments at hospitals and camps
cere largely attended, In December the
.otal attendance beli* 158,482, and that
tor June being 88,17s. Delivery of
11,000,000 of Liberty bonds bought by
rnen while in service also was effected
, V,? IJ,wl Murine tho V?S| r
there being 15,000 bonds distributed
by It for the Government. In 263,539
.ises of allotment and allowance of
ivar risk insurance the Red Cross was
.nstrumental in securing settlements for
At 37th St. ,
I
' , \
ness Without
he Bizarre
4PPAF
:c AS IONS
SEASONS
Cashmere
Very
Unusually grace
Cashmere-Back
lar, smartly shi
tions of Silk St
with Silk and w
Cashmere
j Very
l
A* sumptuous n
distinguish this
uine. Cashmere
Tassels at the
of this most eng
iarrrf r
isive Mole Tr'd
and
and Very
ties.
A
-- - Undeniably sn
Wrap of soft ri
its large collar c
of fine Silk St
Tacking trim
^ lined and heavi
Chic Mole
Very
>ular
iting Exquisitely fas
roicj. and ornamentt
cuffs of Mole
il.U
11H Jvl loll
front-tying sti
- JJ Radiuip Silk lij
i, Brown, Old Blue, Navy
=L v '
Only^le
Dresse;
inary Low Price of
).()0
icotine, Velveteen
>st models, selected from rcj
riorrow (Monday) only. Exhib
nes and pointed tunics. Emb
d Braid, contrasting-colorcd J
me Silk Stitching.
1
the veterans' families. It also pross?
.-uted 50,000 compensation and Insurance
claims.
ENGINEER LOSES EYE # .
IN GAME Of GOLF
Accidentally Struck With
Great Force by Ball.
Special Despatch to Tub Hhui.d.
I'ittsfikld, Mass., Oct. 2.?The right
eye of John J. Frank, chief transformer
engineer of the General Electric Company
here wub so badly Injured by a
golf bull ut the Plttsfleld Country Club .
to-day that It was removed by Doctors
O. L. Bartelett and Albert C. Enfe'lano.
A fellow engineer drove the ball with
great force and 'by accident it struck
Mr. Frank, who was thirty feet distant.
It is believed the other eye will be saved.
30 HELD FOR PROFITEERING. '
1ndMin?nti AiralnHt Ileitaiiimiit
Proprietors Huscd on Food Prices.
Oklahoma Citv, Oct 2.?Thirty Oklahoma
City merchants and restaurant
proprietors were arrested to-day on Federal
warrants, charging violation of the
Lever act. The warrants were issued
following indictments returned by the
Federal Grand Jury, which reported sufficient
evidence of profiteering had been
found to warrant prosecution of the
merchants.
Two Enid merchants and one at Anadarlto
also were indicted and warrants
for their arrest issued. The Indictments
included charges t>f profiteering in the
sale of food, clothing and fuel.
%
/
IEL
J
*
*
-Back Duvetyne
Wrap
A
Specially Priced
79.50
ful Wrap of soft, luxurious
Duvetyne, with huge colrred
and effective applicaitching.
Beautifully lined
armly interlined.
>
Duvetyne .Wrap
Specially Priced '
i nr% rn
i/y.ou
iole collar and deep cuffs
handsome Wrap of genDuvetyne.
Long Silk ,
back enhance the charms
;aging model.
Chamostyn .Wrap
Specially Priced #
98.50
iart is the voluminous
ch Wool Chamostyn, with
)f Mole Fur. Vertical rows
itching finished with Silk
the back. Richly Silk
ly interlined.
\
5-Trimmed Wrap
Specially Priced
149.50
ihioned of Evora-Superior
:d with huge collar and
Fur, this superlatively
with its full back and
ring - sash, is irresistible,
ned and warmly interlined.

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