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W I FSYOLLE SEES UNITY OF II. S. AND FRANCE, i rench General Says United Action Necessary for Peace of World. ? LAUDS AMERICAN TROOPS j Pays Soldiers Tribute at Din-i ner of Lafayette-Marno | Day Committee. ! Another thread was woven last night Into the strong cord which binds together America and Prance when nearly four hundred men and women of New York honored Oen. Emlle Fayolle of the .French army at a dinner at the WaldorfArtorla Hotc!. Tales of American heroism on the Marne were retold by the French commander who led the army at the second bottle and broke the spirit of Germany. The dinner was under the auspices of th* T^afayette-Marne Day Committee j nd the lAfayette Day National Committee. "The union of France and America ts obsolutely necessary to the peace of the world," Gen. Fayolle said, speaking In 1 French, "I speak not of the Interest of those two countries but of the Interests >f humanity." The General described the first battle of the Marne which stopped the Oer- | mans as a French battle, but the second, 1 which broke the German morale was Franco-American, he said, and In glow Ing terms h# pictured the deeds of the American Army fighting side by side with the French. The audience was stirred by the thrilling description the Frenchmr.vj save of the battle and time snd again broke Into applause. Promises Support -to France. "America will not turn her back 0:1 France," Dr. Henry Van Dyke, poet and j former Ambassador, said. "We shall i not count the war won nor peace accomplished until France Is restored ; whole and sound and safe against ag- ' grosslon or betrayal by her ancient foe." Tho men and women, who with warm hearts were eager to show their love f/>r V rn noo ikooa on tkoio l? ? ?* ? IHIV.O "VIC VII UIV1I 4.VVI Ul Ck minute applauding. When he could go on. Dr. Van Dyke said: "In our welcome to you, air, as a wave soldier and a famous General, we would have you feel the warmth of America's friendship for France. "That friendship Is our pride and our treasure. Do not be disturbed by the confused nnd confusing noise of an American election. The Americans, like ne French, are an excitable nnd talkative race. But underneath the talk are . onvlctlons and sentiments not easily changed. One of these la a, sense of the debt of honor we owe to France. Heensat* Debt to France. "For the noble neurt of Lafayette, who prang to help us In our day of need, j honor to France! "For the long record of achievement In I it and science and literature, honor to France! "For the steady faith that kept the idea of the republic alive through fierce : evolution, futile monarchy and false empire, honor to France! "For the patience and Industry with which she renewed her strength after the first German invasion, honor to France! "For the heroism with which she resisted the second German Invasion and poured out her beot blood In defence of freedom and right, and held the fort without flinching while she waited for her friends to come up. honor to France! "For the loyalty with which she consecrated the hour of victory to the cause of peace, and kept her word to enter the League of Nations against war, honor to France! "May our courage, our loyalty, our devotion match hers. Our flag has floated close to hers on fields of bloody strife. May the tricolor and the Stars and Stripes never be separated In the ounclls of worldwide peace." An Interested Guest. Gen. Fayolle was much Interested In the American banquet. He laughed heartily when the flashlight picture was taken, and commented on American enterprise. "This country Is not as much concerned now In Germany's guilt as In France's glory," James M. Beck said In a happy ypeech welcoming the General. Tlie Frenchmen visiting this country now might think there was a reaction In sentiment, but there Is not, the speaker said. "As far as our allies and France are concerned, we all know that the warm gulf stream runs through our national life," Mr. Beck said. "There Is no question that, excepting for a negligible minority, the people of America want to ;>lay their part In the reconstruction of our allies, and play It side by side with France. We may not want to play It with all the Powers, as there are some with whom we have scant sympathy." John Qulnn had some sharp criticism for Kngland and Lloyd George for not having taken sides with Poland against the BotshevlkL He praised France for saving Poland and referred to the British attitude as a "revolting episode In Kngllsh history." At the conclusion of the dinner Gaston Llebert, the French Consul General in New York, announced he had been commissioned by his Government to bestow the Ixglon of Honor on Charles I Stewart Davison, chairman of the Marne I Day Committee, for his activities In Keeping n live the memory of the Marne. ; Gen. Fayolle pinned the decoration on .Mr. Davison. Guests st Victory Luncheon. Gen. Fayolle and his staff were guests st s luncheon given by the Victory Ha I Assoclatlim at the Bankers' Club yesterday. G<m. Fayolle spoke In French and his remarks were Interpreted by Gaston I.lobert. the French Consul General. He nuld It wan hla Idea, eve.i before the war was over, to have the uinea of those who fell In battle re ' corded In French schools and churohea. ..ri<l thn' lie Indorsed the plan of th? Victory Hall Association to have u. TIa.II of the Allies In the proposed memorial. I "The example which New Vork acta sin ul'l Ih? fol'owed In all the allied tountriea," aalil lie. "It la the heat way to cement the union between them ' pi.n which depends laatlni? peace.,'' i;cn. George \V. Wlngate prosified ami lie Other speakers were William H. Page, vice-president of the Victory Hall Xssoclutlon; Major-Gen. John F O'K.van, Miahop Charles S. Hureh, Frank L. Polk md Hear Ailmlrnl J. F. Olennon. who expressed the hope that Gen. F.xyolle would soon he made a Marahal of Franco. The quests included Mayor Hylan. lajor K. H. I.a Guardla, President of the Hoard of Aldermen: Police ComJiilfwdom r Knrlght, Mrltr Gen. L'anlel Apploton, H. Sfanwood Menken, Xforaan J. i u ilrien uud Charley H. Sabln. ) k BOOTLEGGERS TAKEN IN GUN BATTLE UP STATE Motor Cam From Canada Trapped Near Malone. Special Dcepatcfc to Tnm Hsbalc Syracuse. Oct. 11.?An automobile laden with whiskey was rfddled with bullets, another car, containing two rifles and three revolvers and a similar wet cargo, was captured and a third car was halted at the point of a revolver In a clash between bootleggers, sheriffs and custom house staffs two miles east of Malone on the State highway to Chateaugay. A foruth car escaped In a shower of bullets. Lltjuors for which $2,030 had been paid In Canada were confiscated. Enforcers of the Volstead law acted lulckly when they received a "tip" from Chateaugay that automobiles ap parently carrying liquor were speeding through that village In the direction of Malotie. Selecting a station on the top of a hill Just east of the Smallman farm, at which the automobiles would be travelling at a low rate of speed, the officers awaited the approach of the whiskey runners. The cars arrived at ten minute Intervals, and the greeting they received aroused the countryside. The armed drivers, taken by surprise, failed to answer the fire of the revenue men. but the man who fled fired several shots without effect. The driver of the third car backed his machine AoWn a sharp decline In the road In an attempt to escape, crashing Into a guard rail at the foot of the hill erected as protection from a twenty-five foot drop Into Trout Hlver Creek. It was only a miracle which prevented the car from going down the embankment, and when rt stopped the driver was placed under arrest at the point of a revolver. The driver of the second car risked his life In attempting to escape. A bullet ploughed through the back of the car, broke a bottle and slipped past him. Five men were arrested. They | gave their names and addresses as Lewis Snyder. Philip Newton and Walter MUsocki, all of Massena. and Mark and Daniel Mahoney of Brasher. All three automobiles were confiscated, as were also the bottled goods, consisting . of all varieties of Canadian liquor to the extent of thirty-three cases. DIES IN RUTGERS POOL. i J. J. Taylor Stricken With Heart Paralysis When Swimming. John J. Taylor, IS years old, of 83 Essex street. Metuchen, N. J., died from paralysis of the heart yesterday afternoon while swimming In the gymnasium pool at Rutgers College in New Brunswick. The young man, who had been suffering from heart trouble for several years, went to the pool with R. M, Giles, a student friend. He was floating In fourt feet of water when his body crumpled up and disappeared below the surface. James Rellly, & swimming Instructor, pulled the body from the pool. Mrs Emily Taylor, the boy's mother, visited the college later and told of her son's neari irouuie, wnicn was xiui mown iu the college authorities. The boy was In the freshman class. He was a student last year at Dickenson High School, Jersey City. NO NEW BUILDING PERMITS. Ilo?ton Demand Stops Despite Honalnfr Shortage. Boston, Oct. 11.?Although this city Is experiencing a serious housing shortage. the .Building Commissioners announced to-day that (here had been no permits Issued for a dwelling house of any kind In two weeks. A small frame structure of five rooms was the only addition to the city's prospective habitations in five weeks, in the same period ten new garages went started. A STORE OF IN 1)1 VIC I ffrsi IVhen Breeze, o /T . ? rrr' / isina w was 1 Childre 1 UNDEF jSf FOR GIRLS AND BOY X Soft Flet 3s "Warm as \ W' Made to fit as a cocoon jr vests All cotton . . . . Jy Cotton and wool mixec Silk and wool mixed . f VrtW. fUKAWER All cotton .... Cotton and wool mixed CHILDREN'S h v . ; THE NE7 31 SALOONS ARE RAIDED IN YONKERS Continued frotr First Page. Statcx Commissioner Hitchcock In Now York. The clouds of another whiskey scandal hungr over Stnten Island yesterday as a result of the raid In which upward of (20,000 worth of booties' liquor was confiscated on Sunday afternoon while It was being shipped through the St. Oeorge yards of the Baltimore and Ohio Rail road, ana me general opinion or omclais seemed to be that the gang behind the < shipment was the same one which was J Involved In the t ansactlons which led up to the murder of Frederick P. Eckert a couple of months ago. < Leroy W. Hons. United States Attor- ( ney for the district, which Includes Long Island and Stnten Island, was somewhat displeased over the statement of Super- 1 lntendent M. J. Murphy of the railroad i police, who made the seizure, that he I j had known for a long time that camou- ' flaged whiskey was being shipped 1 through the Baltimore and Ohio yards. The Federal prosecutor felt that If Mr. Murphy had known this he should have brought It to his attention, and sent ' word that he would like tb talk with ' him about the mater. The seized whlekey was taken over by William D Allen, head of the Brooklyn force of prohibition agents, and removed to the. Post Office Building In Brooklyn. fl SUPREME COURT DENIES DRY LAW REHEARING Reconsideration Was Sought by Jersey Brewers. Washington, Oct. 11.?The Supreme Court refused to-day to reconsider Its decision of last June 7 sustaining validity of the prohibition amendment and portions of the enforcement act. The rehearing had been asked In petitions tiled by Christian Felgenspan, a brewer of Newark, N. J., and George C. Dempsey, a wholesale liquor dealer of Boston, Mass. Rehearing of the Felgenspan case was sought on the ground that the court failed to state the reason for Its con elusions In holding the amendment valid, that Inadequate time had been allowed for the presentation of the case and that the court's construction of the section of the amendment relating to "concurrent power" made Congress's author'ty practically paramount and nullified the effect Intended by the Senate and House. The Dempsey petition was based on the claim that neither the amendment nor the enforcement act were Intended to prohibit the manufacture or sale of beverages containing small quantities of alcohol where such beverages were not in fact Intoxicating. # Can IMPORTER i w'P, Sifth jh'enit |jjj^ NEWY )UAL SHOPS FIFTH AVE. tfelfn 5imon & s Grow Holder Grow C?Mer~ n's Knit A A A V 111 W WVEAR , 'S OF 2 TO 1<i YEARS ?ce and to? Toast" as snugly and cor i about a butterfly P/ I.00to 1.?? All cotton . I I.30 to 3.75 Cotton and wot 4.05 to5.10 Silk and wool n UNIOI S All cotton . I.65 to l.83 Cotton and woe I 1 .,)0 to 4.00 Silk and wool m >rices according to sizes :nit underwear shop OPEN ALL DAY TODAY W YORK HERALD, T1 p.p.cT] Printing Facts | If type could be locked up so that all of it would be absolutely jf the same height; if engravings :ould be made so that the surface vould be absolutely even; if the t>ed and tympan printing-press vere mathematically uniform, nake-ready would be unnecessary. But because this is a finite world, :he printer must correct the inequalities in the plate, the type Form, and the press, by^building jp with paper, chalk, or some jther substance underlays and overlays. This process is called nake-ready. The difference between a good and a bad piece of presswork is largely determined by the care and skill of the press man wno maices tne jod rcauy. (Continued on Thursday) Publishers Printing Company 211 West 25th Street i Telephone Cheleee 7840 ' U. S. PLANS SEIZURE OF FOREIGN BOOZE SHIPS Only Way to Check Flow to ] Bootleggers. VV the Associated Free*. Washinuton, Oct. 11.?Seizure and ! sale of foreign ships violating Americar i prohibition l^vs is. under consideration; by the bureau of internal revenue as a j means of curbing liquor smuggling. Officials of the bureau were represented to-night as seeing no solution to the j problem other than through Invoking! Ibel provisions of the Volstead act | igainst ships bringing in liquor. Evidence gathered by Federal enforce- i rnent agents was said to have disclosed :hat masters of foreign ships frequently j -onsplred with their seamen to violate , :he laws. The supply of alcoholic beveriges has been greatly Increased along ;he Eastern seaboard by this moans, it vaa said. Tho bureau is understood also to have Uncovered definite connection between loreign seamen engaged in smuggling ' tnd a "whiskey ring" through which the smuggled ccmmodify Is marketed. '/ en.c OF RUBIES C and 52n*<St. vy> j ORK . 17th AND iRrh STS. ? Q? J xi Co. Y T i w. % I nfortahly jr I UNTS Jj? f on * ^ ? im cjlcj II . 1.^1." Q A mixed 1.30 to 3.50 J?, lixed . 4.05 to 5.13 M SUITS ? . . . 1.70 to 2.55 W >1 mixed 2.45to5.95 % ixed . 7.20 to 10.?? JL 1?Xfreer Floor \T^ Y u I * JESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1920. ?JOIN VW Ru* <?c la PaiM. Paris Kroadway at h\nth. New York Tt The first book one boy read throuj was "Robinson Crusoe" Lpter on even rrore interesting are the fragments we ha of the voyages of Columbus, the four hundred and twenl eignrn anniversary ot whose discovery of America we t celebra4'njr to-day. Thi? is a part of one of Columbus' letters in th$ yc 1503 to the King and Queen of Spain, referring to his four voyage: "Such is my . fate, that the twenty years of service throupb which I have passed with so much toil and -'anger have left rre rotHng and ot thin very day I don't poaaess a roof in Spain that I can call my own. "For seven years I was at your royal court, where every one to whom the enterprise was mentioned treated it as ridiculous; but now there is not a man, down to the very tailora, who does not beg to be allowed to become a discoverer. "It is right to give Ood His due, and to receive that which belongs to one's self. This is a just sentiment, and proceeds from just feelings. The land- in this part of the world which are now under your Highnesses' sway are richer and more e tensive than those of any other Christian power And yet. after that I had, by the Divine will, placed them under your high and royal sovereignty, and was on the point of bringing your Majesties into the receipt of a very great and unexpected revenue, end while I was waiting for ships to convey me in safety and with a heart full of joy to your presence, victoriously to announce the news of the gold that I had discovered T was arrested and thrown with my two brothers loaded with irons, into a ship, stripped and very ill treated without being allowed any appeal to justice. "I was twenty- ight years old when I came into your H'rhnesses'service, and -owl have not a hair in my head that is not gr-y, my body is nlirm and all that was left to me, as well as to my brothers, has been taken away and sold, even to the frock that I wore, to my great dishonor. , "Great and unexampled will be the glory and fame of your Highnes-es, if you do this, and the memory of your Kighnesse as just and grateful sovereigns will survive as a bright example to Spain in future ages. The honest devotedness I have always shown to your Majesties' services and the so unmerited outrage with which it has been repaid will not allow my soul to keen silence, however much I may wish it. I implore your Highnesses to forgive my complaints. "I am indeed in as ruined a condition as I have related. Hitherto I have wept over others; may heaven have mercy upon me and may the world weep for me." Let the boys of our schools get and keep and read oft the books of the beginning of America. /rn OA fhm4 October 12. 1Q20. IJ (T 1 ^bMGb^fws^. & . mdrw^O' T i^tx xM Beginning This Morning Ociob ev Sale of Sterling sieramme TViiq L*aln will lin o cnn i*pn /?f ro rn uatiofo^tSnn * ??|VJ ?:c*IV " ?tl '-TT U iJVWl V.V 1 (U lovers of good silver tableware. The market is virtual empty of silver except at market prices?and there none too much even at those prices. To keep up o long record of extra-value-giving in October. We have taken from our own stocks $25,000 worth, and reduced prices 20 to 35 per cent. The reductions range from $22 to $55 on coffee set from $90 to $600 on tea1 sets. The tea sets include Miscellaneous 5 pieces at $ 250 j Compotes. 5 pieces at 255 Bowls. 5 p:eces at ~80 Cracker and cheese di?he?. 5 pieces at 325 | 5 pieces at 350 Baskets. 5 pieces at 400 Cake dishes. o pieces at 410 Fruit dishes. 5 pieces at 525 Sandwich trays. 6 pieces at 520 Water pitchers. 6 pieces at 040 Centerpieces. 6 pieces at 58l) j Cream and sufrnr sets. 0 pieces at 840 j Bread and butter plates. 7 pieces at 1400 Punch bowls. The coffee ,et. include SSftKj**'"3 pieces at 8 80 Meat dishes. 3 pieces at 115 j Fish trays 3 pieces at 85 |* Bonbon dishes. 3 pieces at 120 Bread trays. 3 pieces at 105 Silver Courts-? 3 piece* at 200 I Main Floor, Old Building Frocks, Coats, Suits, for young women Special showing for the convenience of those to whom Columbus Dag offers the opportunity to do a day's careful shopping f Serge Frocks, $39.73 Introducing ih? smart mud illustrated in navy blue serjre. Velveteen Frocks. $37 50, $59'5? Model illustrated has the cir ribbon sash which Paris adore Navy blue or brown. $59.50. Net Party Frocks, $63.3 Fur-collar Coats. $57.3 Other Coats, $39 75' $49 75 Smart Suits, $29.30 Sizes 14 to 20 years Second n-or. Old Bid, (Tenth Street) ?\ 'I ? I* 5 >,lepbone Stuyvesant 4700 Store Flourx 9 to 5 f/ashneton Arch. N. T. !h TO-DAY [ ve Mens Suits, $49.50 (Burlington Arcade Suits) ! ?less than we bought them for originally; ! ?less than the maker's original price; ?less than we have seen high-grade suits for anywhere. There are 325 of them?in three conservative single-breasted models?and in fourteen different i patterns. * * * * They were bought by us last spring. Since then you know what has happened. * * * We talked frankly to the manufacturer; and he talked frankly to us. * M * So we both compromised?he oh his wholeen I sale price; we on our retail price. * * * L. And that is why suits like these, originally i. priced at $50 WHOLESALE, are now offered at i 7-4 ! $49.50 RETAIL. * * Understand, please, that these are hand-tai| lored suits. You can tell that by looking at the ! collars, the lapels and the buttonholes. * * * The fine fabrics are wool cassimeres from one of the best mills in America. * * * The linings and trimmings are in keeping with the general character of the fabrics and workmanship. Burlington Arcade Floor, New Building. 12.900 Fnnrv Shirts ?Some arc 20 per cent. less ^ ?Some are a third less qJTO ?Some are LESS lhan half | qj-^ v y 5,700 of these jirood shirts are from our regular stocks, now reduced because market prices are broken, to The remaining 7,200 were purchased by us in accordance ly with the new low ma ket prices Some are silk-and-cotjs ton mixtures; some a^e silk-striped madras cloths; some a'e woven and printed madras cloths; some are corded u madras cloths. Plenty of light colors; plenty of dark colors; plenty of virtually everything a man could want in good cotton shirts. All have soft cuffs; sizes are 14 to 17. We can visualize the crowd of men that this good < i news will bring. * Mens Shoes, $7.75 Ordinarily would be priced dollars more All sizes and widths?6 to 11 in A to D High shoes in black kidskin with full toe^; Ian and black calfskin Klucher with full toe; tan and black calfskin, on English last. . .There are single and heavy soles. Some have rubber heels...Also brogue low shoes ot tan Norwegian tr ain with narfaratad wins tin v.-imn and , heel foxing. They are particularly suitable for Fall wear. Burlington Arcade floor. New Duildir.r. ! Mackinaws, $10 Normal price is half as much again A range of patterns, medium weight, all wool; belted and plain models; patch or muff pockets. $15 for a few heavier mackinaws that were more than half as much again. Sporti Shop-? Burlington Arcade Floor, New Ru;lding f Boys' Suits at $18.59 With two pairs of trousers 300 of the very suits that boys like; mannish woolen mate1 ials in Norfolk style; patch pockets eJ with flap, full belt, alpaca-lined coats, full-cut trourers. A good assortment of brown and tweed mixtures. Two pai s of trousers. Sizes 7 to 17 years. rs i i - e rto en 0 rirs; iung iruu?"rs juns, n. Two pairs of trousers wtth those Wannmnker suits make a value that means a saving of many dollars. Thoy are of fine tweeds in attractive hrowns. greys O Bnd stripes, d ublo and single breasted modelst smart 0 ; youthful suits for the young chap who is getting his first "long trousers suit. 300 Caps at $1.95 Good looking caps, mostly In the one-p;ece top style, sixes fivfc to 7*4. Odd caps from our own stock. In the assortment are some unusually good ones. Third floor, Old Building. A ''