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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 27, 1921, Image 19

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CHESTERTON SAYS
IRISH LOST ON GIBBS
Hovelist Surprised at Sinn
Attack, as Sir Philip
Opposes British Policy.
LIKES AMERICAN CITIES
Travelled All Over as Rarer
Would in Box Car, but Sees
Considerable to Admire.
<
Perhaps the liveliest picture In the
American part of (}. IC. Chesterton's
memory la that of the astronomer he
wet In Oklahoma City, from which
farthest point In his rambles the British
observer returned to New York yester
day.
"A man with stars and moons on his
coat, quite unusually plastered with
j medals, came up to me." said Mr. Ches
terton, "and told me was an astronomer,
i I thought it quite splendid for a scientist
to be walking about thus decorated with |
tho symbols of his office. Ho also told ;
sne that he and the Mayor looked after
tho city, and flashed before my eyes
gleaming shield which 1 took to be the
fcadge of a detective. He was ad
mirable. I said to him, 'If I commit
murder I'll let you know.' 'Oh, no,' he
replied, "we never expect those things
from members of the Upper Ten.' What
a fascinating combination?detective
and astronomer.
Mr. Chesterton has revolved so swiftly
and in such a generous orbit on hl.i
lecture tour that he Is not quito certain
where he has been. lie is sure that he
visited Chicago, Detroit, Madison, Wis.,
? and Oklahoma City and that Americans
everywhere Received him most kindly
aird, indeed, as a rule followed his
talks with better comprehension than
eomo ol' liis English audiences have
done.
"Oklahoma," he said, "la unlike any
thing I had seen before. There was
?o much excitement about everything
toeing recent.' It was interesting and !
A agreeable to find people who were |
W proud of having lived in a community
only throe minutes. I was told of a
great number of things that can be con
trolled by merely passing a law. If you
don't like to have anybody whistling
outside your gate you Just pass a law
that people who whistle outside your
gate shall be hanged.. The slmplclty
of this I found really delightful."
Of liis trip and American impressions
generally he had this to say:
"A map of my wanderings would be
like a complicated labyrinth. Before I
set forth the distances sounded like
those between fixed stars, but I became
accustomed to things which a short time
ago I should have regarded as impos
sible. in England Chicago seems to he
regarded as rather unattractive, but to
me it was most Interesting, especially
the boulevard along the lake, and natu
rally I was pleased to fall in with a
club In Chicago called the Mediievallsts."
He was asked if he noted anything
wrong with America.
"Well." he said, "nothing except what
Is wrong of Industrial society generallv.
If I were to tell Just what I think of
Pittsburgh, which perhaps would not be
an unsullied flood of praise, It would be
only what I also think about our own
Birmingham. But perhaps Oklahoma
4 *'111 not become too Plttsburghian."
Mrs. Chesterton travelled with her
husband. He regards as singular, al
though Interesting, the custom, noted in
Madison and other places, of the club
women of the city taking his wife off
some place while the men took him to
another. On the train?whose Pullman
cars he found not nt all uncomfortable?
he read many American magazines. He
daems them and American short stories
to be on a relatively higher level than
American novels, compared with the
levels of Kngllsh magazines and novels.
He has read one-half of "Main Street'
and laments <ts "regrettable lack of
murders." He has. he said, "reviewed
H. G. Wells's history several times, and
I have even read It."
"But I'm ashamed to say," Mr. Ches
terton added, "that I know far too little
about books. I'm afraid my reading is
passed between controversey and crime."
''What is the oMef paradox in the
American character?" an Interviewer
popped at him.
"No doubt," ho answered, after only a
frlef consultation with his cigar, "there
;.re a great many, but. of course, I think
the greatest Is that democracy has got
tied to Industrialism, which is the most
undemocratic thing the world ever saw.
How curious that a country that started
with the Declaration of Independence
hould bo saddled with Industrialism.
? he writers of the Declaration were e?
fentlally agricultural.
, Mefterson 1 think of as something
tike an Kngllsh squire. It is horrible
iron> that at a time when we arc try
ing in tho ideal sense to believe that
all men are equal citizens wo are alBo
entangled In thin complicated industrial
irm, which seems to me to strangle de
mocracy. I should say that tho peasnnt
part of American democracy is success
ful. The small landholders are tho
great makeweights that carry thin coun
try along. If left to tho large industrial
titles this country would be as badly
off as England, where the same svstem
exUts, and we haven't even a crudo and
half developed peasantry.
"I was struck not only by the fact."
ho went on, "that there is a great deal
of sympathy In America for the Irish,
but the fact that there Is also a great
deal of feeling against the Irish. The
English people seem to think that the
Irish who have gone to America are
pathetic exiles in rags, wandering along
the seashore, whercaj they are really
running Tammany Hall. The Amer
icans know that the Irish can really
get something done, for they se# great
gangs of them operating in politics and
a goood many or them getting rich. It
was surprising, by the way. that the
Irish got after Sir Philip Uibb* when
he lectured In New York. I thought It
was well known that Philip Glbbs hvl
no sympathy with the British policy
toward Ireland. Perhaps it was his
title that offended."
"Did you have any opportunity to ob
FOR
i
GOLDS
JTMsrmg Mo.rch, April and May
^o+rtr voufsnlf from Colds with
""Seventy-seven" and glide into
the summer in fine condition.
To get the best results take
"Seventy-seven" at the first
tnceze or shiver.
Book on Diseases of "Every
Living Thing ? mailed free.
"77" fur f.\Hi nt rill Drut nncl Country fltort?
Humphrey*' llrnnoo Mmtlcln* Co., 1M
William 8tr?i*, New York.
serve the working of prohibition?" wai
another question.
"1 hat! considerable opportunity to
obiervo its not working, but liav ? Jjad
nothing to say in criticism eith r \/.y.
I'm against prohibition on i?r:n?-i; !? . but
Jo not wli>h to behave In your country
as 11 r. Pussyfoot Johnson lx? 1:..\? I in
mine."
Mr. Chesterton jitld he felt he had
really teen iittle of the P >opU; among
whom he moved to keep h. ?? hvture
dates.
"I felt," lie remarked. " race
horse being hauled about In t> ^ ear, if
1 may be permitted *<_? ( ..ni' . i > . . if
with so useful snd elegant n animal."
He is to lecture to-ni'ht in th" vpoilo
Theatre. Thia week lie wlil io as h*
pleases. He 1ms n yearnii.g to see mo
tion pictures mid will gratify it. There
in talk of putting his "K-'.ther Brown"
detective stories on the sere n. H. :.s to
sail for home about A] ril li
DRAFT OF LAND LOAN
BILL IS DISCUSSED
Citizens' Committee Outlines
Proposed Legislation.
A rough draft of the bill to be in
troduced in the State Legislature by
Senator Costello for the Citizens' Com
mittee, headed by Samuel <o mj ? rs and
Nathan Hlrsh. formerly chairman of the
Mayor's Housing Commit! c. was dis
cussed yesterflay at a m ? ting of the
subcommittee at the Marseilles Hotel.
The bill will be known as the Land
Loan act, and provides that $100,000,
000 of State funds be set aside for loans
to Improve property to any person who
owns land and wants to build up to 75
per cent, of the value of the individual
property.
"Any citizen who owns a piece of
land valued nt say $2,000," said Mr.
Hlrsh, may, on making application to
the Banking Commissioner of the State,
be furnished free of charge with plans
and specifications for a house. The
State will then take a first mortgage
on his property. If the finished prop
erty is worth $S,000 the amount of the
loan will be $7.5(^0, to be paid In instal
ments. As the ceiling beams of the first
floor are laid the first Instalment will
be pnid; the second upon th<- comple
tion of the seqond story; another when
the roof is put on, and so on. Lo; ns
may be made for any amount from S.V 0
to $100,000. The mortgages that the
State thus acquires will be sold on the
open market as non-taxable securitli s,
tho money gained from the sale of the e
securities being again loaned, in 'his
way creating a rotary fund."
Mr. Gompers announced that ? in
ference had been arranged with Gov.
Miller on Wednesday, when tho Gov
ernor would be asked to endorse the
bill.
DIES ON WAV TO Dl\l\(i CA.lt.
Alfred Ingram, a travelling salesman
of Wheeling, W. Va., died yesterday on
a Pullman car as a Pennsylvania train
was nearlng New Brunswick, N. J. A
passenger stumbled over the body in tho
vestibule. Ingram apparently was on
the way to the dining ear. The body
is at Coroner Harding's morgue in New
Brunswick. Heart disease was cause.
YUAN 8IIIH-KAI'S SONS ON TOl It.
Four sons and a nephew of "Yuan
Shlh-kai, first President of the Chi
nese Republic, who"'are guests of Prof.
Kverett Skllllng of Middlebury, Vt.,
toured the city yesterday, making the
usual visits to points of interest, includ
! lng a trip to the Statue of Liberty. They
met "Buck" McNeill, the dock master,
; at the Battery, and on learning that he
was n champion life saver Insisted on
i setlng his medals.
DROPS REVOLVER; SHOT IV LEG
| Joseph Cecil, 44 years old, a patrol
? man of the liast 126tli street station,
was accidentally shot in the right leg
i yesterday when his service revolver fell
I from his pocket to the floor of the
dining room of ids home at 9G1 Second
avenue, Astoria, Queens, and was dis
charged. The bulllet entered the lower
part of tho leg. Ceeh was taken to St.
I John's Hospital.
A dvertisemerit.
"Gets=If
Tickles
Corns
to Death
First Stop* All Pain?Then feels
the Corn Off.
Don't try to fox trot on corn tortured
feet. Get rid of your corns. Jf you have
Daily Calendar
THE WEATHER.
For Eastern New York?Partly cloudy,
ratld temperature and local showers to
day; to-morrow rain and colder; in
creasing southerly winds.
For New Jersey-Part'ty rioudy and warmer,
villi Uilonal nhowtnii to-day: to-morrow
oi.ettled, ulth ruin and colder; increasing
: cutherly winds;
'?'or North- ru New Rnglund?Cloudy and
warmer, with bowers to-day; to-morrow
ra.n and 'Older; fresh southerly winds.
Cor Southern New Kngland?Partly cloudy
and som what warmer* with loeal show* r.?
to-dav: t> morrow rain, colder by niffht; In
irenting southerly winds.
. For Western New York?Showers and
thunderstorms to-.1ay; much cooler to-nUht;
to-morrow clearing and much colder; strong
southerly winds.
WASHINGTON. March 2a.?Pressure re
rs alns high in the Ka stern States and it is
' and rising rapidly over the Northwestern
States and Rocky Mountain region. Between
these areas of high barometer there is an
extensive area of low pressure that extends
from Lake Superior stouthwestward to the
Mexican border and within It there at ?* two
storm centres, one of marked intensity over
Iowa and the other over the upper K!o
Grande valley. The former storm has been
attended by rain in the region of the gn at
lakes and the upper Mississippi valley and
by rains, changing to snow , in the north
ern plains States and the Itocky Mountain
region. It also has been attended by shift
ing gales in the upper Mis>i- Ippi valley and
over the plains Siau^-. I* has been followed
by much ('older weather over the northern
Plains States and the Rocky Mountain re
gion. and to-nl :ht the temp rat ore was be
low freezing, with snow falling in Montana,
the Dakota , western Minnesota, western
and central Nebra;a. ca-vrn Colorado and
drmal shou'sr:.* to-morrow and rain ami
eolcl* w'eathcr Monday. In the middle Al
lan? i State. ? Ui': weather will b warm and
partly cloudy* wit it occasional showers to
morrow and un i tiled with showers, and
cooler weather Monday- In the south At
lantic States the weather will b?^ generally
fair ? morrow and partly cloudy and warm
? i with loeal showers Monday. In the east
Culf States there will be loeal showers to
morrow and Monday, with considerably
eooler weather Monday. In Tennessee and
th- Ohio Valley and the tower lake region
there will bo showers and thunderstorms to
morrow and rain, followed by clearing and
much colder weather Monday- In the upper
lake region there will be rain, changing to
snow to-mprrow afternoon or night, and
much colder weather with a cold wove and
snow flurries and cold weather Monday.
Observations at United
rcau station#, token at
seventy-fifth meridian ti:
Temperature
la <t 24 hrs.
Stations. High. Low,
Abilene HO 02
Albany . .'... t*? 42
Atlantic City, 50 50
Baltimore ... 81 50
Bismarck ... 3d
Boston ...... 58 54
Buffalo dO 50
States Weather Bu
H r. M. yesterday.
me:
Rainfall
Baro- last 24
meter, hrs. Weather
(;ioudy
| northern New
i v ? ather continued
1 Ea tern and Southern States and in the
? great central valley*:
In the New England States and
| New York the w-ather will be generally
i overcast, with mild temperatures and occa
VbnormaWy warm
throughout the
^astern
Cincinnati ... 82
| Charleston ? ? 80
j Chicago ..... 72
I Cleveland .... 72
' Denver :t2
| Detroit MO
Galveston ... 78
1 Helena 38
| Jack onvllle . 82
j Kansas City.. 72
Los Angeles. . 70
Milwaukee .. 54
New Orleans. 82
Oklahoma ... 70
I lad< lphla . HO
Pittsburgh ... 70
Portland, Me. 52
Portland, Ore 54
Salt Lake City 42
Sa?i Antonio.. SO
San I'd ??go.... 02
S an Francisco *54
Seattle 52
St. Louis 70
S-'t. d'aul 52
Washington . 80
20.58
30.14
80.18
?10.20
30.02
80 22
30.O8
20.08
30.24
29.72
30.02
20.00
20.08
2D Bft
30.08
30.18
20.54
29.78
20.00
30.02
20. oo
no. 10
.'10.08
30.28
30.24
20.04
20.04
29.78
28 B6
30.32
29 70
20.32
30.12
12 Clear
.01 clear
.. Clear
01 Snow
.08 Cloudy
.. Pt.Cl'dy
Cb-ar
.01
Clear
Cloudy
Clear
10 Cloudy
.. Clear
.. Pt.Cl'dy
.. cloudy .
Clear
01 Clear
Clear
01 Cloudy
.. Cloudy
.. Cloudy
. Cle.ar
Clear
.. Clear
.. Cloudy
.. Pt.Cl'dy
.. Cloudy
.. Cl'-ar
.. Clear
.. Clear
Cloudy
.?;* Cloudy
.. Clear
! 1 M ' 1 I I ? i ? j : i i : i i ; rTT'
EXHIBITIONS OPEN TODAY FROM ONE TO FIVE AT
THE ANDERSON GALLERIES
PARK AVENUE AND FIFTY-NINTH STREET
THE IMPORTANT COLLECTION OF
ENGLISH ANTIQUES
OVER ELEVEN HUNDRED OBJECTS
SUITABLE FOR COUNTRY AND CITY HOMES
SELECTED FROM THE STOCK OF
RICHARD W. LEHNE
MODERN ETCHINGS
THE COLLECTION OF
HERSCHEL V. JONES
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
THE BIBLIOGRAPHICAL LIBRARY OF
M. T. O'SHAUGHNESSY
WITH A LIBRARY OF ENGLISH LITERATURE
INCUNABULA AND BINDINGS FROM ENGLAND
THE DRAWINGS OF PAMELA BIANCO
-T. I ' ! i i , ' I . Ff ! I M ' . ' I ? 1 ~ 1 rr. i| , ? , ~T^i ? I I I . i , , I Z=::rr
J?
(farp ?-? ?<r
Attractions Are Priccs?
Quality?Scrv'c?
Ilcraid Square
Tel. I lt/.roy tiliw
B'way, 34ln to 35th St.
Fifth Floor
A Record
Heads the
Sale of Rice |
Grocery List
j !|| Rice, an Inexpensive but Nutritious Ford
30,000 POUNDS of farcy }i head unpolished rice, of exceptional
quality, delicious flavor, rich in nutritive qualities. \\ hen properly ?'-]
cooked every grain will show up perfectly. S-Lb. Scaled Bag, 24c
Sale of 8 Breakfast Cocoa
Our "Rod Star" Brand Breakfast Coma, nrnlo In imr laboratory of tho heM
<.'ocoa Bear.* obtainable, and Is guaranteed absolutely pure, .'i-lb tUsa, this
sale, $1.44; H-Ib. tin, this sale, l?c
Sale of Red Star Baking Powder
"Red Star" linking Powder Pure ere-,in of t.-irtnr powder of our r.
manufacture: murh lower priced than any oilier baking powder of equal irerit.
i..-lb. ran, usually 20r; | 1-lb. can, usually 64c; | ft-lb. can. usually 5? ?'
salo. 2:ic | Rale, 4-1 r. | gale, **,???
Sale of Plllsbury's Pnnrake Flour Self-nil in? flour; has a row end dlsMretl i
flavor: requires only tho addition of water; packed In 1 K-lb. *?inli?l earl,
for this sale, dozen, ftl.AU| narh. He
Pinto lirnna -Oovnrnment tests show that the Pinto Bean mi. parai favi'.-j >i ?
\?1th the White llean. S-lb.1 bag. fllle: to-lb. bag, vl.lt
SPECIAL SALE OF FLOUR?"Lily White" Brand or Quaker
Brand, made of the Finest Sclectcd Minnerota Spring Wheat.
An exceptionally fine Bread and Cake Flour.
24x/<2 pound Bag, $1.39
i
$
f
I
I
I
Potato Flour? 1-lb, carton, 11c
Yellow Split Peas?Mb. bait, 44e
<;reen Split Pens- - Vlb. b ig, -ll?e
pearl laploca 1-lb. earton, I ?e
c better I'-arley?Large grains:
b'g, .'s;?c; lb. carton, 0e
Red Itenns? Mb, bag. 3!Hi
California Walnut* ?
1-lb. carton, :i7e
Imported lentil* l-ll>. carte *. 1"c
t Irglnla Slone (.round 1 ellow ? eru
meal .'i-ll>. I' r. .'tic
I urn I am > California Hrleil I' hm
1 -Hi. cartons. :il?c
5li>n?'? Gold Medal Ten 'i<
In rnrtmw of 70 m*tz.Hhs, *."c;
carton of 14 'n.t'.if.'w, j;<?
Maas'a I'lne Mai roth Moal
2?lb* fnjr. I No. 1 eirloi, 1 '
Tea Matzoths ?"{? K*li,ian'.?," fr'*' i ?
ba'->"'l. I 1 smiUid carton* con'.ili l
14 n |f,r |Jn
CmiilmMi'i i Ini Mairotb ?'leal
'."-lb. I' a.'e; No. 1 carton, !?*..?
Pisr? Red <V.rrnnt <lellr?"It. jeri'l
brand lo-o?.. i.iro; " oacli. ?::tr
< 11111 Sa'ica "lily White," , j,|
bottlus, SUr; plat.
ii
%
,vj'
M
3
A Special Sale of "Crispo" Biscuits; j
.. rv 14.. r .! 4.. . - ? j.., 41 .1
Dainty Biscuits of uperior quality ff ingredients thtt are Run:
anteed trt be of the high^t qv-:-.lity and purity. Including
Banquet Tea . (inham^, Afterncon Teas and Fii; Bars. Lanr
carton-i sold at ff'?m 17c to 20c each. Our price, th'a sale i
doz., $1.59; ?ch, 14c
SALE OF INDIA AND CEYLON TEAS
"FF.XJAIt" RRA.NO I' I i ? I I "RITtll tR" OR V\l? India ami''
I ri Tea l i lea<| . I ? ri. ' Ion T i In load tnr led curti.
usual priri:. fi|<- lb.; ?: ??? ? I . . usual price, Me lb ; si ? i
f..r flits K-l-i . Me fcr fids sr.li> 7(,
A ^nli' of Jessamine Krnnd 1 rliow Fling Fearbe* ll^lve* <?r si Ice'1; tbev
of exceptionally flue flavor and coler; or Ap li' t , No J'j can; our uvi I >>rl
. A'e. 'I'IiIh sole, Una., #1.401 oach." Kl<
Jessamine Ilrand Rartlett Pears No. 21{ t onr usual pnr ?, . ???.
'II 1. I", do/., 0,1.;t; oncb 4 '<
lliimallan Sliced Pineapple Parked from frv U rl|>enr>d ;j|i:<-v. "Jf.?vii'i,|
J ' 21. cans. l)oz., KH..T1; nacii. ;i7<
JvsMtnlne llrund? Urntod Plnespplo. No. 3 ca ?. IW.. s?.7l; ou-h. i'
"Wtlmlnitw" II r n II il Fan tin*.
Mi oie Mvle Corn. |2( S|.M:?
"I.'iv vtlilto" It r ii h (I
?.o|i. ii iinntnm < urn, t3rj?'!.04
"Jesaamlne" itrnnd *s- I
pariikua No. I cat S.lc *1.01
sifted i arl.v .Inwe Pea*
"I lly v/lilfe" Ilrand, !1cF],Tl
"I.llv White" nr.. od, I
< olnni'ila Itlver Sal- i
inon Ho. 1 fist c: n*. Me 9.1.(11
No. 'J |'at cans, W< 'M.IW
HI nine f urn. " American, t;
iieaofv" '.rand, utr
"i h e lifll" Ilrand Suret
I'o In toes -3-| h. can, I S3(
"A ni e r I r a n" lleautyl
flraiul Sucrolasli, J7e
"J e s s a in ln?" ttrand!
*>|iara?us, Oreen ?
No. j I . ... , ,r? on . : 441
"I.lly %\ lilt.*" lirandl
?? k r i or n It i n a nil |
I onmlii'M So. .1 cm.
[Dm.
f i
S9.0-I
id. i \
A Special ale of our fflmoun "Red Star" l aundry Soap, t
< ;'i.il of a* v of tho high-priced Laundry Soaps on the market. C:>
t f f.n full w V'.t 13-02. cake*; regulnr price : i! thif i ale $6.94! (':
t/f 3f\ full r eight 1.'>02. cakes, regular price 4.19, This sale $3,59
A frpi.U ' 'r> of Mary's Pure Bcrnx Soap?Guaranteed to !.?
absolutely pi re and the fine t grade of borax . o;>p made; eako:? wci,
ing 10 ounces each; our usual price P9.44 ca e. '1 his 'ale
^ ca-e of 100 cnkei, $7.91; ca e of 30 cake?, $4."
1 iiS-iiii. SjiAi u iiL iiii fii \i?I till.'SS'rui.i j. iQk 585'1
iutlig"HK fiji HSfflllSiS
1/XAI. PHEATIIUR ItKCOKl ig.
8 A. >1 * I' M.
Barometer 8".12 80.1H
Humidity s; ''J
Wind- direct Im S N.U.
Wind?velocity in
\V?atli.-r I't.O. y Clear
Precipitation ?...!!? Non
T!.e M niperanui? in I1L1 city v t-rdny, as
by tlx offl. lal Mormon.. ;tr, l.i
.-liown in the annex l table:
s A 31 ? t 1 p. M . (.?? (i I'. sr... T
!i A. fx... 51 : I' 7 l?. M. . . ?
10 A. V... 51 I, M . . t);| ? IV M . . . 7
! I A. 3; . . . flit IIV M . . I',0 ii IV M . . ?' d
ltwt 53 5 r. M . 1" l> M .
11181. 1 ..'fl. Ii*-.'!. JU-'i
:? a. -M. . ,v. , ? iv M. *>7
I- M .1 II IV M... .'.il
If. M... ii.; i i- m. i. -i'j
temperature, i:.:, ?? z iv M.
Low I ? ? t.-mjM If, Mr. 52. nt 7 A M
A\e: at; .? tcrni ? u:.
EVENTS TO DAY.
lTtj|ted Rta ??. ' ? ? .h H-pli 1. ]' anee
? f Marylar ,1 ! \V| nam II. Klni- of Vah
Mill debm I ??Shall tilt, Folli-y of thr t'nt; <1
s;ur..,; Toward Ilu |? <'ar
BegM Hall. " :a.
Alfred W. Marin will lecture on "T! ?
Fympl any ?f It-I^lon.,." Taw n Hull. 113
West Korty-tl irl s i t, 11 A. M.
JlnhM S' iihi-n i . will preach on
"Pogrom T t Ar ? Silent tlf lilr.li.-r Be
niltlsm and I.ow.-r," Carnegie Hall. 11
A. M.
David \V. tirlfflih will bo bucmt of honor
at a dlwr Kl*< n by ti; ? Friars Club. Hotel
\. Mr. 7:30 IV M.
1 r. I-'i .ink Crane wilt '? at the W?
Hnl< V. M V. A., 31 St V.V st 1 Ifty-* -Vfi.tli
n . t. I IV M.
? Stag- Coach !.'?> i." bottl* con
.1 i. till by Anna C c... . ? r. M- lUan
MufHilil of Art. 2 ami 3 IV M.
I -r. a. A. Howe nil: . < tur? on ' Bulb*
1'1-int nlici How t-< 1'or T WW" !"r "
Home," central ii iplay nn enlious.
\ ork UptanJcal Garden, l:ron* I an.. 3:1.'
IV M.
1-V n. L,? Guni? la. Fred.lent ,.f tl.- lioaril
of A! ?! l.t-n. V !l'. Iipi ll! oil "S'lllll til- Peo
ple I ? vi-.N-V" ! ? T r.I'-runi of ' '
. i ee Bj i.a-joi. -, W eat ltlud atruet, 11:15
A M
l'rof. John ltd tvard < > .t< i will lectin OH
"^'.duration aiMl Social I'l-n^n i," Mount
Monla llaptl ' Cliui h, Kiftli avenue and
!2ilth xtr. i. 8:30 v 'I
Arthur V. I?ov. will lectin-- on Japnnere
(lurilviiVi" M uopolltan Mu tutn of Art, ::
IV At.
r..-orgi- Jon will apeak on '\\a--:i ? ? or
Step," Jlat in lira1 ti 3. M. C. A., 5 \V t
utn - t, l IV :?1
Frank Hurrl - ; l.t-turv on "Swinliunn
and Wrlalnv >7 i Ifth nv mn-, v :o i\ M
?'iv> -hou.n?... : and 11 llt.ioua I'. iu-fs,"
ioctur-' by A Ik! 1'- Tridon. T rraeo ilardt-n.
Ha : l'lfi;- . i t. .'I P. M.
Ma r> I.'-i -U ? ill I> '".UI i, . "Tex
tiles," M :rop-dltar, .Mr. inn of Art l IV M.
C. K. i'ii,- .; w:ir l' i mm on "'rhe lt> -
volt A^aiimt i. . Apollo Theatre, this
, vi ni:i^.
.NYu Voik Lodce, No. 1, B. I' < E-,
Uieatrlcal nlnhi, 10 \V - I-'ortj-third trtet
>- I
Prof. J. G. Carter Troop will lecture on
0 I', it.
"The Honk of the Hour." Hotel Majestic.
6< \<'iity-a>.'i:ond direct uitd Central i'ark West.
PEKllllKG TO SPEAK VI'HII, 4.
?i-ji. Pershing will be the principal
speaker at a mass meeting and rally to
be held In Carnegie Hull on Monday
1 \ ninjr. \prll 4. to arouse public inter
est In the problem of disabled vet
cram. It wti announced yesterday by
the Citizens Committee to Obtain Jus
tice for the Wound id. Other speaker*
will be Pi. Thomas W. Salmon. Hugh
Frayno, !?'. H. La Guardla, the Kev |>r.
Ernest M, St ire* and F. W. Galbraith,
jr.. national commander of ?he Amer
ican Legion.
Advertisement.
ECZEMA MEETS
FINAL ENEMY
IN POSLAM
TO I'BOBE LABOlt IV BOSTON.
Hoston, March 2>i.?Gov. Co* let it be
known to-day that early next week he
probably would nume a committee to in
vestigate the building trades labor
troubles in this city and report on what
steps should be taken in the public In
terest.
If you have any idea that your
! eczi*mn is too stubborn U? res^anS to
"<j?lum'- healing hifVience, consider
that this splendid remedy has made Its
record by mastering difficult and baff
ling cases of years standing. Pick" out
i the hardest f;>ot you have?whertj lteh
i titr and smarting annoy most?and
r i v i Posiam an overnight chance to
show improvement. Try the same If
you have pimples, acne, rash, scalp
jieale. herpes or any skin disorder.
Sold everywhere, Kor free sample
write to Emergency Laboratories. 243
We Ft 47 th St., New York City.
I'rgii your skin to become clearer,
brighter, better bv the daily use of
Poajam Soap, medicated with Powlam.
Ludwig Baumann s
The Sweeping Reductions in This Great Sale Extend to Each of Our Great
36 Departments, Enabling You to Buy Your Entire Outfit at
SAVINGS OF 25% to 40%
Purchases Made Now Will Be Held .FREE OF CHARGE Until You Are Ready for Them
5575 Combination Tapestry and I clour Licing Room Suit
Thia suit constats of Sofa, Arin Oliilr ami WTi~ ('h ir.
It t< an escnpt tonally liandaomu suit. Soft ti[>1 Islermt
end corcro'l In fiiio quality Tapestry ar.tl rich Vclour...
Three Pieces
?u:i>kt.i? TO
349.87
Cash or f'rnllt
158.96
$2b5 Mahogany Queen Anne Bed Room Suit? Three Pieces
Tollot Tablij to Mafh S39.78.
UKESSER- Itogular Prico sioo
CU1KFOBOBR Hosulnr I'rice SSI 51.70
11ED?Regular l'rlco Sbl) or < rrilit
\
$245 Jacobean Oak Queen Anne Dininc Room Suit?Three Piece3
ril'I'FF.T?Rp*i:lar T'rlr.. *HH)
I XTENSION TABI.K -II.-cil ?' I'rl.
I II1NA CI.Oflfc.T Regular l'rlco ?7i
45.*7
4<M)H
1(1 !>('( i:i> TO
149.54
Luduig Jiaumann's
LIBERAL CREDIT
We welcome your account whether you buy a single
advertised articlo er .ti entire outfit.
YOU HEED NOT DISTURB YOUR SAVINGS
Selert whatever you want, pay a small first fa<:T>rnt. ;
purchase will be delivered promptly. Then pay the balan:
?mall wrekly or monthly payments.
Our Liberal Credit Terms
Accounts Op?ncrJ from $5 to $5,000
On $ 3^ Purchase .50 a Wk. j On $2riiPurchase$3.53 a
On $ 7-> $1.00 a On t'iHi ? n rA .
On$mi) " $1.54 a " 0n " S4- ' *
On $203 " $3.00 a " On $5' 1 " $7.51 a
l.ar/jer Air mints in Proportion
Our Credit Require* No Extra Charges. No Interest Ac
Wk.
Vo?i may open an areounl irith a single tale article or as m nvj at
you want at the sale prices.
$10
DEPOSIT
DELIVERS VOIR
PI R(H.\SE OF
$200
Pair //>" /tnlance
in Small Weekly
or Mont hi i/ Pay
ment*.
S3T Other Suits and
1104-0 Single Pieces
Are Included in this sale
See Our
Special
3 Room
Outfit
Consisting of
Bedroom
Dining Room
and
Living Room
A Few of the
Thousands of
Bargains
Mahogany Adam lli-ilroim 7QQ JO
Units i4 jjIivcsi. Reduced to "P470.1l/
(ioldon Oak Queen Ann.- I)ln
iug Koom Suit* (4 pieces). 4*240 RQ
Reduced to. 7
< iolden Oak Rockers. I T J.Q
Reducod to v' L."4!'
i HIS ? t I.om.i . golden, funii-d and
Jacolwan Oak. sold from 4;2Q J.Q
.*",o to si..*. Oduc.-d to <pj7.'i7
Suits (.'i plecea
Jarolican Oak Qunon Anno IMMug Room
Mults <:i plwi?|. t.lQ7 b>7
Reduced to ?P*t7/ .O/
Walnut ClillTorobc*.
Reduced to
<ioldcn Oak I)r.:w?r?.
Reduced to.
Mahogany Arm Chnlr*
Keducvil to
? S rvInK TahW*. <>.ik. Walnut or Ma
I h<Hc;i!iy. suh\ regularly
J from S40 to $50. $19.89
$89.49
$31.98
$22.49
.77 Bedroom Suits from
$ 158.96 to $1700
26 Dining Iloom Suittt
from $149.54 to $1325
1H Living Room Suit*
from $249.49 to $1195
Wc invite you to
come in and in
s p e c t them, ,
whether you de
sire to purchase
or not. We will ?
gladly quote
prices.
You may purchase
any of thcae suits on
our liberal credit.
Charge Accounts Are Also Incite J.
fint ?
( furniture
Period Suits and Single Pieces are an out
standing feature of this great sale. The
thousands of people who annually visit
our fine furniture department to view our
wonderful displays will appreciate the
tremendous price reductions.
Included are:
Crass Rug Bargains
36x72 inches , 1.59
ft?IO feet 5.89
Sale of
Sanitary Refrigerators
Cenuine Oak?GahaniteJ Lined
Regular Prlif MO
$32.50
< tt*h or Credit
$24 Refrigerator* $17.50
$30 Refrigerator* 23.95
$J5 Refrigerator* 28.95
Others, including itone, all iteel and white, up
to $170.
RUGS
9x12 Axminstcr
57.50
?'mh or < r?-Hlt
Sale of I'lorcncc
Oil Cookers
2 burner*
19.50
r??h or
< rnllt.
Mantel*
fii.M nrra".
Wr oan> l-he
l?rgiwt Mock
of I'lorxnce
?' 'i o k o r n .
<) e n ? niiil
Water llrat
er< In tlia
eliy.
America's ^ ?"f ^ /~% open 9 to S:*?
Jndii%lDatiincmn fe(o. ss
'M* Not Confute ( i uitfi Olhtt Slnrtt uith Similar frames ^?
\\t West 125 St.
35 to 36 St. Block 8th Ave..
NEWARK, N. J.
49-51 Market Street
WH OIVK
Ml llltl (.4(1 II
Fi r have no connection with any other stores
? - These are our only three stores

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