Newspaper Page Text
AND BUILD! These arc not hard times, nor yet boom times, but just serious-minded times, when le pel-headedness is at a premium. Go ahead and build, but get the right contractor. This is no time for experiments. THOMPSON-STARRETT COMPANY Building Construction Coal Preserves and Coal?Pickles If you want the best home made pickles next winter, you ought to speak to your wife about putting them up now. Tf your "better half" is a far sighted lady she ought to speak to you now about putting in next winter's Coal Because now's the best time for both?if you insist on both being good. But if you don't speak to her and she doesn't speak to you be fore next winter, you are apt to be without pickles for the pantry - and she's going to be in too many pickles about the coal bin. OWENS & COMPANY, INC. Foot of East 49th St., N. Y. C. Have a Highball! CTRANGE w o nl ? ^5 theiic days, you say. * Hut here's how It's done: 1 part M o u q u 1 n's Vermouth 2 part* MoiiquI n's Ginger Ale Twist of Oranga pool. 'Original Recipes' ?our new booklet, sent free upon request. NON-AICOMOUC jg ermouth Refttaurant & Wine Co., ?Ill West B'way, N. Y. Tel. Spring 5845. BRENTANO'S Annual August Sale Library Sets! To those desirous of adding o their LIBRARIES we offer <ur usual varied list of CLASSIC nd STANDARD AUTHORS, n English and Foreign Lan guages, in attractive Cloth iH Leather Bindings. A choice and wide selection is presented, affording an ex ceptional opportunity for secur ng genuine bargains. Inspection welcomed. TONG ISLAND ^ duckling is some thing good to cat in hot weather. In cold slices or sandwiches. Guests enjoy it. Your butcher can get it for you. INDIA'S GREEN FLAG HITS ERIN'S CAUSE British Fear to Grant More to Ireland While East Seeks Home Ilule. DA1L ACTS HOPEFULLY Reply to Lloyd George to Take Time Although De lay Is Dangerous. SINN FEIN WOULD FIGHT Attitude Is to Get Sympathy Which Will Help It if Truce Is Broken. Sprcial Cable to Tub Nkw Yobk Hihi ti. Copyright, 19S1, by Tun New Yo*k Hhkaid. New York Urrnld Burpttu. I I.ondoo. Auk- '!H. ( The hoisting of a home rule flag? a gr< cn banner?by fanatical Moplahs (n Southern India is likely to have a profound and sinister influence on the course of Irish negotiations. Notwithstanding this, thos<- closest to the Irish negotiations here con tinue to be hopeful, and declare they have good grounds for their hopes. But the conversion of the fanatical outbreak in Malabar into a political movement, with an invitation to the Nationalist leader, Ghandl, and others to join the Malabar rebels against British domination, crystallizes Just j that action in the Eastern Empire which some of Premier Lloyd George's advisers already have predicted against his programme of granting too much ! in the face of i campaign of violence in Ireland. While the revolt in India undoubt edly will harden the British Cabinet against any further concessions to Ire land, it a'so will have Its effect In Dublin. Confirming information thai there are forces in the Sinn Fein anxious to relapse into what to (hem is a happy state of martyrdom, Stephen Gwynn, i writing in the Dublin Observer to-day, says: "I construe the Sinn Fein's reply as meaning that it has decided to fight rather than accept any terms England at present is likely to nffer, and Is con cerned only with two matters?first, to baae its action on grounds which in the abstract will gain general accept ance, and. second, to fix on Great Britain the necessity of denouncing the truce or with the odium of break ing it." Mr. Gwynn further remarks that 1^ the radical Sinn Feinors were asked, "Wouldn't the enforcement of your de mand for strict self determination ruin British rule in India?" they would an swer, "So much the better.'' This had been written before the lat est news came from Malabar. Despite the moral stiffening in tiio, linos of both sides, attention is called to ? the fact that the actual developments of: the last session of the Dail Kireann,1 stripped of bellicose verbiage, are ex tremely hopeful and significant. Arthur, Griffith, founder of the Sinn Fein, who] was chosen Minister of Foreign Affairs in the Do Valera Cabinet, will have direct charge of any further negoti ation!*. He Is recognized not only as one of the strongest but as one of the most practical men in the Irish Bepub llcan Cabinet. Another hopeful sign Is that Krsklno Childers. a fiery apostle of Intellectual purism, most irreconcilable of all Sinn Fein members, n man credited with high minded, but of stiff necked dogma and a ecorner of practicality, was not namod to the present Irish Republican Minis try. r.oth of these changes are considered significant that the Dail Kireann is pre paring to come to real grips with Mr. Lloyd George and will make a real ef fort to accommodate the divergent ele ments to the pure logic of geographical propinquity and political necessity. With Premier Lloyd George away for a holiday, it seems likely that the Datl Kireann Cabinet will not hurry with its new siatemerft. While delay is still dan gerous. in that the truce may be broken by hot heads on either side at any time, it la considered helpful for the Dail F.ireann to have a few days, or even a few weeks, in which to think thing'! over after th< intoxicating experience of participating In the first fre<? meeting oft an Irish Parliament in 100 years. IRISH FARMERS THINK SINN FEIN WILL YIELD Business Men Also Get Ready for a Big Peace Boom. By the Ansociatrrt Prt** Dt"Bt.i.v, Aug. 28.?Apparently there Is little apprehension here among the busi ness men and farmers that the wan *111 be resumed. They are ?toing on with business and repairing the dam.it:>- done during the fighting and getting ready for what they will he a big boom when an agreement. between the Im perial Government and the Irish repub 11c,Tim is reached. Some of the business men. claiming t -> have inalde Information, declare that Sinn Fein plenipotentiaries will be in London before the end of the week, or, at any rate, that the Dall Elreann Cab inet, which has power to .deal with the matter, will have announced by that time that It Is ready to accept Premier Lloyd George1 s Invitation for a ''(infer ence at his offli ial residence in Downing street, London. Mansion Tfouse, where the Sinn Fein parliament was In session last week, was deserted to-day. Politicians and their camp followers took advantage of one of the last week ends of the summer and went into the country. Doputl** of the Dall Elreann held a blf open air picnic at Glendalough, twenty-four miles from Dublin. Arthur Griffith was the chief republican leader there. Kamon de Valera. passed the week end, aw has been hts custom re cently, in the monastic retreat., near Blackrock. rut i!?K to f,\ii Trti nsDAy. SI* hundred naval reservists, who have I been on a two weeks annual cruise, will return to port on Thursdsy and will go through a flnal drill before dismissal. The men have been on eight Eagle boats find thr^e submarine chasers and have cruised the coasts of Maine. Delaware. New Jersey and Virgin)*. BODIES IN CITY OF DEATH LIE AS TURKS LEFT THEM No Tombstones Mark Spots Where Hundreds of Greeks and Armenians Fell in Aidin in Ap palling Massacre of 1919. By the Astnciattd Press. Aidin, Asia Minor, Aug. 10 (Delayed). I of the saOrient and most tragic of all war memorials in the Near Kant Is the ruined city of Aidin, sixty miles southc-aat of Smyrna. It is literally a vast aepuh hre of the dead. Here hun dreds of innocent Greek and Armenian women, Children and priests lie in name less graves, victims of massacre by the Turks in the summer of 1919. The broken columns of a thousand shattered homes are tlie muta witnesses of the martyrdom of the population. Al though two years have pa*sed since they were sacrificed, no tombstone, no cross, no wreath marks the place where they fell. Their whitening bones Corni a part of the crumbling masonry ur.d ? arth. The silence of the place is oppi-js.-ive. The town presents an appalling #pec tacle of desolation and destruction, which Iins its counterpart only in the ruined citie.s of France. However, the ! people of Aidin were vouchsafed no \ chance of escape. They were brutally ( slaiu by the Turks when the Greek army i had withdrawn. Many of 'he victims j were burned to death. Through the dark and debris strewn | alleys sombre women and girls in mourn ing move like spectres. All have lost relatives in the fearful massacre. Their faces tell a story of poignant suffering and anguish. Some of them have lost their reason. TWO BODIES FOUND IN WRECKED AIRSHIP Lieu t.-Com. Emory Coil, 1*. S. \\, nnd A. D. Pettitt Killed in Hull of the ZR-2 Ry the Asanriateil Press. IXJNDON', Aug. 28.?The bodies of Lleut.-Commander Emery Coil, U. S. N.. and A. P. Pettitt, a rlgser, who were killed In the fall of the dirigible ZR-2 at Hull last wpek. were recovered to-day .urlng salvage operations on the hull of the airship, according to an announce ment mt '.e this evening by the Air Ministry. Lieutenant-Commander Coil's home was Marietta. Ohio. He was to have been executive officer of the airship when it was turned over to the United States Navy. Pettitt lived in New York. "he Air Mtnistr.v reports that a con siderable portion of the airship has been salved. I A parachute was found attached to j the body of\Lieutenant-Commander Coil. American bills amounting to $2,000. j photographs, varlouH papers and a gold mounted wallet were found in L/leuten ant-Commandor' Coil's pockets. The body of Chief Rigger Pettitt was found in a bunk. Apparently he was asleep when killed. Much wreckage from the airship was recovered late to-night. This will be examined to-morrow mo-ning. Special Cable to Tub New York Hbbai.d. Copyright, 19it, by Tub Nbw Yohk Hbrai.d. Hull, Aug. 28.?"If anything 'hap pens, bury mo at sea.'' This remark was made by Lieutenant-Commander Emory W. Coil. U. S. N., before ho un dertook the flight aboard the ZR-2, to his wife, an English girl, ho married lees than a year ago. Sh? confided to American visitors, with whom she has been immensely I popular, that her husband, us an old naval officer, made ?her promise that if anything went amiss with the ZR-2 she would respect his wishes. When the remaining Americans return to the United States one of their num ber will bo a chip's mascot, a frisky kitten, who could not be found when tli? party was made up for the fatal , flight. OFFICERS OF AIR FORCE TO ESCORT DEAD TO U. S. Bodies Will Leav on Cruiser ?Services on Thursday. Ry the Associated Press. HULL, England, Aug. ?8.?The bodies of the American naval men, victims of the destruction of the ZR-2, will be sent home on the British cruiser Dauntless, which probably will sail from Falmouth. The bodies will be escorted all the way : from Hull to 'the United States by American air force officers. Two officials of the American Graves Registration Service arrived here to day from Paris to supervise the embalm ing of the bodies. During the salvaging operations on the ZR-2 to-day what was believed to be .the control car of the. dirigible was raised to the surface but fell back Into the water again. It is stated that mine sweeping opera tions would be adopted for the salvag | Ing of ithe wreck of the airship and the recovery of the missing bodies. A memorial service will be held in Old Trinity Church next Thursday for the American and British naval men who were killed In the fall of the ZR-2. The service will be attended by the Mayor and the Corporation and repre sentatives of the British and American air forces. The Archbishop of York has been requested to conduct the service. Ry the A ssociated Press. Pi'liiam, England, Aug. 28.?Virtual ly the entire staff of the Pulham air sta tion, consis.!insr of about 200 officers and men, headed by Major Fuller, pa raded to church to-day and pwtlcli.rvted in a spccial requiem mass held for the men killed in the ZR-2 disaster. Among the officers attending the ceremony was Major-Gen. Sir Frederick H. Svkes, who raised and commanded the military wing of the Royal Flying Corps. AUSTRIA ADDS 350,000 BY ANNEXATION TO-DAY Burgenland, Producer for Vienna, to Be Taken Over. Vxbnxa, Aug. 28.?The ceremony or the transfer of the little strip of terri tory known as West Hungary to Austria, will take place to-morrow as provided for by the peace treaties. It will?b" known hereafter a* Burgenland. After | the transfer the. Government Will a*k I the Powers to permit a plebls<*1to to enable the Inhabitants of Burgenland to | solve disputed territorial questions. Burgenland has an area of about 1.700 Ujuam miles and a population tf 350.000. lta transfer caused great indignation among the Hungarians, al though the territory was an in*lgnlfl< ant fraction of the vast Austro-HunftArtnn monarchy. The terrlvory In Intimately bound up with the names of the Kster hazys. Hr.echenvla and I'alfT.vs. One of the historic fa mil v seats In Hurgeniani Is Porchtensteln t'astle. perched on an Isolated chalk hill, the homo of the Eaterhaiya, The territory Is almost at the pate* of Vienna. Before the war It supplied the capital with a large amount of milk, fruit, vegetables, fowls and egg*. it Is estimated with the addition of the produce of Burgenland .yistrla will be able to rut down her nnual Imports from abroad by aboi/ 20,00') tons oi cereal, 25,000 tons or potatoes ; and 1.600 ton* of meat. The. valuo of the produce of the district Is estimate I !it about I7.000.0flf) annually. PORT! (ii (CAR CABIN KT Qt'lTf. By thr A**nriat'rl Pre**. Lisbon Aug. 28.?Tho Cabinet of Barros Queiro*. which was formed last May. has handed its resignation to the President of the republic. GERMANY INFORMED ! TROOPS ARE COMING Ambassadors Request Arrange ments for Transport of Ke enforcements to Silesia. By the A a 90 dated Presx. Berlin, Aug. 28.?The British, French and Italian Ambassadors have informed Germany of the derision of their Govern ments to send rcenforcements into Up per Silesia. Germany has been nsked by the Am bassadors to make the necessary ar rangements for the transport of the re enforcements. By the AKnociatcd Press. Gi:nkva, Auk- 28.?The. Council of the League of Nations will meet to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock. It will take up j as its flrst work the Silesian question, referred to it by the Inter-Allied Su preme; Council. Viscount Ishil, President of the Council ! of tho League, said to-day that lie per sonally would present the case, as the time was too short, after the declination ! of Count Quinones de Leon to serve, to chcose another person to present the re- j port. . Viscount Isiiii will make a simple pres ent ation to the Council of the docu ments turned over to him by the Supreme : Council. An early decision on the ques tion is not expected, as the members j will require time to study tin papers. SILESIANS ARE TIRED OF PROPAGANDISTS Conflicts Between Germans and Poles Decreasing. Spccial Cable to Tub Xew York Htnut.D. Copyright, 1971, by Tub N'bw York Hhmt.d New Vork nernld Bureau, ) Herlin, Aug. 28. ( The disorders and conflicts between the Germans and the Poles in Upper Silesia are decreasing nttvr the terror ism, plundering and misery which fol lowed the propaganda and the uprising there, both Germans and Poles from tiie Province told a correspondent for The Nkw York TIekauj. A small farmer near Rosenberg who voted for Poland in the plebiscite asserted that many Silesians were shocked at the ex tern of the destruction of property and the number of murders committed and ] now they would not Join the agitator* 1 from either side in the controversy. Both the Poles and the Germans In ! Uppei Silesia keep their local defence organizations, but they remain quiet, i The natives also realize that the untruth- i fulness of the propaganda carried on j there was largely responsible for the tip rising "Polish agents came to me and prom ised me twenty acres of land and a cow from a large estate and 1 voted Polish," one Polish farmer said. "But wh-'i Poles came and destroyed the farm, i f my neighbors and damaged mine and I saw their poverty I realised that <1: ?i bands could not make good their prom ises.-' The Upper Slleslans now resent t'i< , presence in the Province of agitators ] from either Berlin or Warsaw. Both j factions agree that there would lie a common gain resulting from a cessation > of propaganda by both sides. Reports from Southern Silesia lnili-i cate that Polish sympathies still ,n. ! strong there but the early unbounded j enthusiasm has been followed by cool considerations which are not altogetli ? flattering to cither the Germans or ? Poles. PEACE PACT MAY OMIT CLAUSE ON WAR TRIAL Parley on U. S. - Hungarian Treaty Delayed a Week. Budapbft, Auk 28.- clauses com-ern hig the League of Nation-' covenant, In ternationai labor legislation ami war criminals are to be left out of the Hun garian-Ameriean peace treaty. Mci ordlns to the best Information < btalnable he?< Importance Is attached to the latter phase because il lias been reported that the Council of Ambassador* wan pre paring a lint of war crlminala and con sidering the inclusion In It of Admirr. I Horthy, F'egcnt of Hungary, in view of the bombardment of the Adriatic toast while he was commander of the Am tro-Hungarian Navy. It was said that the Italians and Jugo-Slavs were pu-s slng the council for the placing: of Ad miral Horthy m name on the list. The forrpal prelim In (try discussion of tli?j treaty, which hits b?en In prORrinj between Foreign Minister Banffy and Grant Smith. United .State* CdWini.? sioner, has been Interrupted and will not be resumed until the text of tie- i treaty Is ready for presentation. Thi?, It <? believed, probably will be In about a weak. USE U. S. FLAG TO HELP SALES.1 Warsaw, Aug. 18.?A resolution if protest against the use of the American flag for advertising purposes has been i adopted by the Warraw < hapter of tl>e American region, department of Po land. Members took this action aftet attention had been called to use of the tlii^ made by stmc Warsaw merchants in their dlsrday windows to advertise American goods. I.eglori representatives called ui on Major E. K. Far man, military attache, who .said the American authorities here were powerless to take anv action. Mem bers of the Legion now propose to1 rail personally upon the merchants and explRin that display of the American flag is not permitted In the Unite i Htatea for commercial purposes and make a request that the practice be dlacontlnued. ORTTfKfi nm or kfii?, Bcoapmt, Aug. 28.?One hundred end sixty Uusslan Communist?. inrnnc them several one tlm? Commissar.*, are to ba transported to the Caecho-Hlovaklan frontier, where, through the mediation of the Oeeh .Oovcrnment, they will be exchanged for Hungarian* taken prlaoner by the Russians during the war. REBELLION GROWS IN BRITISH INDIA Its Area Extends, Insurgents in Calicut District Increas; ing to 15,000. B/ the A&soctattd Press. T*ondon', Aug. 28.?The rebels in the 'alicut district have increased to 15,000 and the area of the rebellion has been extended, says a despatch to the Daily Mail from Allahabad. The expectation j of famine Is due to disorganization in trade and communication. A despatch to the Exchange Telrpraph from Bombay says the whole of the beautiful forest tract surrounding- th'' Nllambur Palacc has been laid wast" and every Hindu house in the district' looted. One of the rebel leaders has en- I tablished himself In the palace as ruler. | Evidence is accumulating; says the despatch, that the success of the rebel < ] In obtaining arms and munitions wa< due to treachery of Individual members of the native Indian police and former Sepoys. The India office reports that the en tire disturbed area of Malabar, where the natives have begun an uprising, is now threatened with famine. Martial law has been applied to the town* of Walavanad, Ponnanl, Krnad, Calicut, Wynaad and Kurambranad. [Ponnanl Is at the mouth of the Pot, any River, thirty-eight miles south by southeast from Calicut, and has a popu lation of 10.000.1 The chief trouble makers are the Mep lah fanatics, who appear to be pro claiming home, rule in all the disturbed areas. They ha\e hoisted their emhlem, | a green flnar. at Pallipti. Gandhi, the notionalist leader, has been ' invited by the Kerala Provisional Cor.- , gress Committee to visit Malabar at tho earliest possible moment In an en- 1 deavor to ps'-ify the Moplahs. A despatch from Manerjl says ?',ir ; rioters have felled trees across the rcai's throughout the whole district and that bridges and culverts have been destrojed to obstruct troop movements. INSURGENTS ROUT ALBANIANS. ^Ilrdltc* Cnptnrr Two Fine* nn?I Kill IOO In n-ittlf. ? By the Associated I'rms. Beu5Radb Jugo-Slavla, Aug. 28.?; Mirdite insurgents have inflicted a sori- j ous defeat on Albanian troops, says a despatch from Scutari. The battle lasted for more than two days and at its end the Albanian troops fled in disorder, leaving more than 100 j dead on the battlefield. The Mlrdlte3i captured two flags. CHANCELLOR FEARS GERMAN 'DISASTER' Hurries fo Berlin to Cheek Strife Occasioned by Krz berger Slaying. Bu the Associated Press Bkrijn. Aug. 18.?President Eliert to morrow will preside over a Cabinet I council which will consider the interna! i situation of Germany. Chancellor Wlrth, ; m a speech to-day before the Catholic conference in Frankfort, referred to the "passionate strife" with which the coun try is being shaken. "I must return to Berlin immediate ly," the Chancellor added, "bccause I must keep my eyes open there to guard against disaster befalling the country as the result of recent occurrences, which j fill us with horror." It Is seml-ofTlcially stated that Mathia.1 1 Rrzberger, who was assassinated Friday, j will be burled Wednesday at Bleberach, Instead of In Berlin as was originally intended. Socialist!) and Lthoritcf are arranging for demonstrations throughout Germany against the "White Terror" for next Wednesday, in connection with the fu neral of Herr Erzberger. It is said the ! members of the Leftist party intend fo ; permit, no militarist demonstrations in 1 the future without carrying out counter ! movements. Two students who had hern arrested | on suspiclou of being connected with the assassination of Erzberger have been re- [ leased. SAYS TREATY REPEATS 'VERSAILLES VIOLENCE' Berlin, Aug. 28. ? "We have swal- | lowed the devil whole wtthout consider- j ing the mixture we have drunk, but it | Is Just as well we draw a line through the past." says Bernhardt Dernburg, who was active in the United States as a German propagandist during: the early part of the war, criticising the German American pcace treaty, in the Tngcbtott to-day. "The treaty from beginning to end," he declares, "Is without spirit or vi tality. It Is virtually a repetition of the Versailles violence." Hambi-ro, Aug. 28.?William Cuno, general manager of the Hamburg-Amer ican Steamship Company, declared to day. in connection with reports that he would be appointed German Finance Minister or Ambassador to the Cnlted States, that he had no intention of ac cepting either post. Tiffany & Co. Fifth Avenue & 37 2? Street Fine China Plates Minton, Crown Staffordshire,Cauldon.Doulton Crown Derby. Copeland, Coalport and Lenox OPPORTUNITY XO T FOR SF VERA L YEARS HAS FIFTY DOLLARS POSSESSED THE ABILITY TO SE CT R E THE R E - M.-t RK ABLE V AL U E REPRESENTED BY T H E B V S I N E S S SUIT NOW PUT FOR WARD BY FINCH LEY. fifty DOLLARS CUSTOM FINISH WITHOUT THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON HEAD Y- TO- PUT- ON TAILORED AT FASHION PARK MMCMLlEIT 5V?i?t 46th. Street arsav-YORK An Advertisement in the Lost and Found Columns of THE NEW YORK HERALD offers a real possibility of recovering your lost property. Telephone Chelsea 4000. I U?OTARV Cl IIR ACTTVTTTF.S GEHRING HOTEL DIRECTORY A TYav&letv Guide - Listing J QOOO Hotels - Pocket Size , FREE UPOlV REOUK9T CHAS E. OEHPINO Rot*-.?-: 14GO BroadL'vay VorK Cit . ALEXANDER HAMILTON (NSTiTUTE Cburja in Executive Training 13 Astor PlAce, New York WIRE NAILS COATED ?SMOOTH Let ufs quota on your requirements ROY L. BROWER CORFfa 86 TVont St NY. Tel. Bow. Grn 6838-9 BUTTLE for FLOORS ! RUTTLE PARQUET FLOOR CO 60^ ?41!)rd St, Lonq*cr? -43? F^RANFK E CAMPBELL The Funeral Giurch Inc J 1 ? ? ft FAC-SIMILE | TYPEWRITTEN LETTERS D. H. AH REND 52 Duonc St. Worth 205 fTHIBAUT ^br wall papers R1CHAD.D E TWIBAUT Inc AS3 Madison Ave Vork. BARTH ifho Great Hotel Supply House ot1 Jltn?rn.a L. BAR-TH <& SON NeuMrk NEW NETHERLAND BANK 41 West 34th Street New York * SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS f CAFC A * 5AVARIN1 1 . CquiiaWe , I a Building I V J! V TOH Jfl I^HE truly superior cuisinc and the at mosphere of comfort and caste in the Cafe Sava rin make it the desirable place to lunch or dine in downtown New York. u I And For Their Tent?The Sky!" RNEST THOMPSON-SETON spoke at ' the luncheon of the New York Rotary Club on Thursday at Hotel McAlpin. For years Mr. Seton has been read as the authority on the grer'.i outdoors, its forest dwellers and the silent green senti nels which so often inspire religion where other things fail. The talk was on "Woodcraft" and Rotarians listened, car ried back to the long-ago when a tree, a dog and a swim ming hole was the trinity of bliss. They listened, too, with a joy that was mixed with pride, for on Tuesday, \tigust 23rd, New York Rotarians * ere responsible for a "day of days" given to eighty underprivileged boys of New York. Eight of the best known Boys' Clubs of the city proposed ten members carh. The eighty youngsters, all at.hrill with the wonder* in store for them, were driven to tiic estate of Mr. Thompson-Seton at Greenwitfh, Conn. On the way up 'he\ r'led ai! aching voids with a substantial pocket lunch, provided !>; Rotarians. The after noon was spent in informal instruction in Woodcraft, by Mr. Seton ihen came the real camp-dinner, cooked ovet wood fires, brigand steaks and suchlike! The crowning glory was a solemn Grand Council at which Mr. Seton presided a* Grand Counselor, surrounded by very happy, food-filled counselees. After that, under the stars, Rotary cars whisked them back to New York. This is the secret?the audience at the Rotary luncheon on Thurs day was just as thrilled as the kid-one on Tuesday vl. If". Next Issue, Times, Sept. 5. 1921 New prices effective June 12650 $2550 ill Tout inf. 2-Pas)tnfet Runabout. 4-Ptusenger Roadster, Sedan, Brougham, $3550 Demi Coupe. $2850 ; Dtmi Sedan, $2550 ' S-050 $5650 | ami). $2225 f. o. 6. Pjrtjetm FRANKLIN iMOTOR CAR CO. OF NEW YORK 1128 Broadway, New York I Unr A. ritiUile, Prt'.iti: Cletin W. '1 isdaie, SecrtLnrj DrinkMore FbursMiik Sheffield farms CradeA SQQtQCt Milk.? Cream *~E>uttermilk. A Lumber \hrd just off Broadway WRIGHT LUMBERC0 140-152 W 36'i St Also Sash, Doors, Moulding Stc. WE/fi/ER SELLS GOOD CLOTHES Where Columbus mee? Broadway at 66* S LUTZ & SHEINKMAN LITHOGRAPHERS 2 DUANE ST. NEW YORK "Rees "Rees Cleaners ?& Dyers Aren't fluffy, clean ilanke tptlktt Iwntinfs and eurtjins e by in the Fell) Send them te Reel & Ret 1 now You'll te glad you did' 112-256 East 40ih Street. X. Y. C. T*l. Murray Hill 4561 ?4562-4565 Speedy MATHKSON jj 'j?jv\ OATTLBcCO.. th* btsfWiKe/Mtf ; j ?no nwAve ln#!)d Co ? o*x> Ofy J j ! S ? ?' ??* P* m 5r*at/??ji o ? /? HULL GRIPPEN SCO HARDWARE TOOLS CUTLERY 4tmnoai,_?. ELCCTPiCAL PU/riBtm lUILDERS PAINTERS Svpociec Phone- GUAMF.HCY3 jOOH THIRD AV BOOKS on ail subjects ijy all publishers - A.GSEILEP 1224 Am.otordam Ave Rotrveetn )20ih and 12ht sit DELPARK H AN D.F1N ISHBD Soft Collars TOUtS It TICKETS EVERYWHERE starting Dm Loir Inclusive Halt! Special Strricr rin,li >wd?I'ulimun nnd Steamship 7 u kms : Secured and Detitered Phone FittRoy Cuts McCANN'S TOURS, INC. Mtrbridje Bldg., B'way & 34th St., N. Y. j BAGS BURLAP OP. COTTON I t.?W and SECOND HAND BEI.L BAG CO. 63 Front St/Bcwl Grn QC50 FLOWER ELECTROS Edwin flower Inc. 21() HUlUam Street at Dfooklt/n Bridge FTouJcr EJectKQlypGa ar-& I chneip&'-t in the tons} run i FLEISCHMANN'S YEAST Eat it for health on crackers, in milk or fruit juice*, or just plain 1 to 3 cakes a day. 1 }COFFEE ] TEA ?"d U <2 sell direct to the people JAMESVANDYKCO 50 Barelat) St foot- --NY S'or?.i and Atfrt'rms Euemfwhorm \ 11 I Ci 11 I. \ ' * ?ined ? ? organization that i oncentratr* on Sf/nchro mied AdrtrHm ?a great business conception. / iteratur? on req nt*t .1 ?r A Ave r ti *i t> q 1176 R roaduay ,V.).