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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, October 29, 1919, Image 8

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8 444 STRIKE DRI VES 60 MAGAZINES AWAY ThcyAwjll Be Frin ted in Mnny 6Wer Cities and So Mny Not'Rcturn. 8,000 MEN ARE AFFECTED! i In Majority of CascsEditorial Staffs Will nomnhVini\ ' New Yorlu , : : - ;V. . More than sixty magazines that have keen held up by the pressmen's strike have quit New York and will be' printed In other cities. This Was' announced yesterday by William ( Qreen, Chairman of the labor committee of. the Printers League, it Is estimated that.nt least 8,000 striking- - pre.smen will be lylUout Jobs If the periodicals stay away from New Tork. Arrangements were made by a special committee representing the Periodical Publishers Association and the Printers League, which is cooceratlng to place the business In twenty-thre- e- cities. Some of tho magazines may return to New Tork after the printing situation becomes normal again, Mr. Green said, but many of them have gone for good. It will be a long time be for 6 thla city regains Its position as the periodical publishing centre of America, in the opinion of the employing printers, who have been forced to suspend publication for more than four weeks. Magazine That Have (Zone! The list of the magazines that have mqved away is as follows: Vogue, Vanity Fair, Century, Life, ItcClure's, Judge, Leslie's, Cosmopolitan, Collier's, Harper's Bazaar, Good House-keepln- a. Forum, Metropolitan, Dial, Dramatic Mirror, Survey, Harvey's Weekly, North American Itevteto, Motion Picture Nctcs, Moving Picture ' World, Hardware Age, Motor World, Automatlo Industry, Mining and Engineering Jour- nal, House and Garden, St. Nicholas, Costume Itoyal, Printer's Ink, Flild and Stream, Partslenne, Saucy Stories, Muslo Trade, Musical America, Paper Trade Journal, Tobacco, American Stationer, Hotel Review, American Exporter, Amer ican Export Industry, Spur Electric Railway Journal, .IrciKccttiral Record, Baker's Weekly, Weekly Underwriter, Simmons Spice Mill, Nation's Business, Asia, Sea Power, Town- and Country, XI Indicator, Radio AmateurNews, .Boys' Life. Film Fun, Fruit Dispatch, siccnan leal Engineering, Sugar, Ooqd Roads Magazine and Municipal journaj. , Six publications are using lithograph plants In place of compositors. These re: Sdenttfic American, Magneto Bul- letin, New Success, iidepenilent, .Vwsi-r- I Courier and American Machinist. The last named Is a publication of more than BOO pages. The Dry Goods Econo- mist is being mimeographed. The cities where they will 1)0 printed f.t Boston, Chicago. Cleveland. Cin cinnati. PhUadelhla, Harrlsburg. New ark, San Francisco, Dayton, ionisers, 8 Albany, Jamestown. N. T.; Stamford, Conn.: Worcester. Cutztown, Ta.; Scran-to- n. Baltimore. Schenectady, Springfield, Ohio; Taterfon. Scarsdale. N. Y.; Hart- ford and Poughkcepsie. Action Follow Conferencec. Tho final decision to move from New York was taken after several con ferences when It became apparent that the outlook for a speedy termination of the strike U remote. The November Irsues have been held up and the time to start printing the December, or Christmas, number has arrived. Pub- lishers now hope to have their periodi- cals on the newsstands again within a few weeks. Some of them have planned to combine the November and Decem- ber Issues in one double size number, Mr. Green said. The advertisers have given their consent to this and have \slacked up tho publishers in their dis- pute with the striking pressmen and \vacationing\ compositors. In most cases the editorial staffs win remain for the present In New York. Mr. Green said. Some of the machinery will be shipped to the new places of publication and In tho(-- cases the re- moval will be permanent. The industrial loss to New York Is estimated at several million dollars an- nually. In one way a more central loca- tion Is desirable- - on account of the new parcel post zone regulations that become operative July 1. Certain publications already had planned to print a part of their lBBues In Chicago to save postage. The Trlnters League, although regret- ting the necessity of this step, feels op- timistic! about the final outcome of tho strike. They raid yesterday that there are seventy-tw- o Job printing shops now operating In New York with Interna- tional men. Tho strikers remain set In their de- rision to see the fight through. First payments out of the relief fund were made yesterday. It was reported that each man received J10 and an I. O. II. for $5. The men out of work In chapels lettered from A to G wcro paid.. It was estimated that tho 10 per cent, assess ment authorized by \Big Six\ will nmnlint In S1? KflO n WAnlr1 M f. o. \Before you decide, take MRS. JOSEPH BLAKE I ROBBED OF $50,000 Wife of Famous Surgeon Loses Much Jewelry. Mrs. Joseph A. Blake, who has mado her homo at an estate known as Hawk-hurs- t, near Tarrytown, following her return from Paris, where ehe was en- gaged In war work at the hospital ot her husband, the famous surgeon, re- ported to tho Tarrytown police vestor-da- y thai ehe had been robbed of Jowoh worth' fCO.OOO. Tho gems were stolen from Mrs. Blakea bedroom in the period between tlie dinner hour Monday and yosterday morning at breakfast time. Tho Jewels were gifts\ to Mrs. Blake' from h?r' rnolher and grandmother and were valued by her at far more than the Intrinsic value. Mrs. Blnke was reported to be ontlrely at loss for a'theory of the robbery,. She refueed to entertain any suspicion of her servants, most of whom have been with her for years, and said that no strangers had been in the house,. SCHOOL CHILDREN IN PANIC; DOG BITES 12 Several Faint When Canino , Chases Them Around, tho Classroom.-- , Twelve school children were bitten yesterday by a stray dog, which barked and \snapped his way anions a class of thlrty-flv- o children In the parochial school of the Church of Our Lady of Gyd Counsel, Madison street and Ralph avenue, Brooklyn. Sister Mary' James was In charge of the class when the dog trotted Into the room and by his mad antics threw the children into a panic They 'fled Into closets and wardrobes. Jumped on desks and radiators. Some fainted. As the dog chased the children around the room their screams grew so loud that pedestrians and chauffeurs of automo- biles passing the school rushed into the building. Patrolman Albert Anderson of the Ralph avenue station, on duty nt the crossing In front of the school, hurried to the scene. He met Father Peter A. Donahue, pastor of tho church, on the stairs, and together they went to .the classroom. Anderson told the priest to sound the nlarm for Are drill, and the 300 pupils. In other classrooms marched to safety. v The dog, meanwhile, continued to dash arourtd tho room. Anderson was afraid to tiro his revolver for fear of hitting one of the children. He, Father Donahue, Sister Mary James and others carried the chlldrcni out of the class- room. The patrolman then went after the dog and beat him with his night stick. ' Dr. Oransky of Bushwlck Hospital was summoned and treated the children who had fainted. Tho twelve who had been bitten were taken to the Bushwlck Hos- pital for treatment. They were Mar- garet McNamara, 12: Helen Tully, 11; Alice Patterson, 11 ; Natalie Williams, 8 ; Iteglna Donnelly, 11 ; Kathryn Morrlasey, ; Genevieve Burke, 11 : Grace Duggan, 11; Cella Cannon, 13; Mary Halle. 12; Veronica Barr, 9, and Elinor Barrett, 11. The dog was taken to the Ralph ave- nue station pending a trip to the Board of Health for examination to see If it had rabies. Hospital officials would give no report as to the condition of the children. The police said they did not think, any of them were bitten badly. LAWYER RELEASED JENKINS. Went Alonp to Hniulits Haunt nnd I'alil 9:iOO,000 llnnaom. Mexico Crrr, Oct 27 (delayed). The releise of William O. Jenkins. United States Consular Agent at Puebla, who wai held captive by Mexican bandits In the mountains south of that city, and who returned to Puebla yesterday, waB effected by Senor Mestrc, the personal attorney of Mr. Jenkins. Federlco Cordova, leader of the ban- dits, stipulated that any effort on the part of the Consular Agent's friends to appear In force at tho bandit' rendezvous would 'result In the death of Mr. Jenkins. Snor Mestre. therefore, met Cordova at Hacienda' Chavaira, which la about two n iur' run by automobile ?outli of Puebla. He wan then conducted to a room wh-- re he found Mr. Jenkins lying on a bed. After a short parley the ran Bom money, J300.000 Mexican, was counted out and a receipt was signed by Corddva. .Mr. Jenkins was then re- leased and. on the arm of Senor Mestre, left the house, being accompanied for some distance by Cordova's man, who acted ns a guard. The two men finally reached another haclerda and were convejed to Puebla by automobile. IlnboU Left ?0OO, 1B7 Eatfttr. William A. Dubois, who died on Janu-'ar- y 14 at his home, G67 MadlBon avenue, left a net estate of f 966.167, according .to the appraisal filed yesterday in the surrogate's omce. He Had Liberty bonds worth $25,000. The estate Is divided equally Between a sister, Katharine Du. bols of 1067 Fifth avenue, and a niece, Kthel Dubois, of t3a Park avenue. b. Jackson, Mich. a Briscoe ride\ a bit of A compelling sense of quality is your first impression 01 tne car, ana this impression is more than justified by Briscoe performance. aavice that has meant motor-ca- r satisfaction many thousands of owners. QARLAND . AUTOMOBILE CO; 1888 Broadway, New York Telephone 5596 Columbus POLISH MINISTER AND STAFF ARRIVE Prince Casimer Lubomirslrf Is Hero With Wife and Tour ' Children. HE TALKS ON. SITUATION Will Not, Discuss Rumored Massacre, of Jews, However, 4 Fending: Official Ropbr t. Prince Casimer Lubomlrskl 'flrst Po- lish Minister to the United States, reached New York yesterday on the transport America. He was accompanied by the Princess and their four children, together with the\ legation staff, headed by Prince Franco Pulaski, a descendant of that Pulaski who gave his life for the cause of the American revolutionists. The new Minister received the news papermen at tho Hotel Gotham. He re called the historical relations and sym pathies between Poland and this country and said that as the representative of a thoroughly democratic nation ho trusted with confidence in the forward looking press of America. The Immedlato ob- ject of his mission, he eald, was to es- tablish regular diplomatic relations be- tween Poland and tho United' StatrB. Asked about the reported massacre of Jews In certain parts of Poland, he re- plied that since he understood that the report of the commission sent by tho President to examine Into this situation had not been published he did not think that it would bo courteous to give h personal views on the subject. He .added, however, that Poland was an absolute democracy in wnicn every cm-re- n has equal political rights, no matter what religious convictions he may hold, and said that ho had listened with sur prise to statements made to him by otherwise well Informed persons In western Europe apparently based on the assumption that the Jews were not to receive full civil rights In tho new; re- public. Such an Idea, lie declared,' was as far as possible removed from the consciousness of the Polish peoplo and Government The election of a President for the Re- public of Poland, he said, awaits the drafting and adoption of the new con stitution, and it may be several months before the election takes place. The most Important problem affecting Poland ,t present, he said, is the pleblscllr to bo held In Upper Silesia and the adj. 41- - ing territory to decide whetner tin ,e DeoDlea will align themaelveH with l'o- - land or remain a part of tho German Confederacy. Onlv the presence of a strong neutral military force, he prophesied, would In- - sure a free choice, by reason ot tne laci that although 90' per cent, of tho popu- lation are Poles the largo land owners. the. administrative officials, tne scnooi teachers and in mahy cases even tho skilled laborers are Germans who have made good use of the long delay which has taken place In tho carrying out of tho provisions 'of the peace treaty, and who have every advantage In influenc ing tho result. The food situation in Poland, Prince Lubomlreky said, is not so bad as it hut Is still far from reassuring.! Wheat and other staples from America aro still wanted. What Poland wants most of .all, however. Is raw materials. especially cotton ana wool, so umi may 'provide work for. her own unem- ployed and take her place in interna- tional trade. The normal Polish re- quirements for cotton alone, he said, would be in the neighborhood of 400,000 bales a year. The new Minister is a naiivo 01 and n member of one of the oldest families In Poland. He was educated at tho universities of Cracow end Vi enna and afterwards studied poimc;ii science at Paris and forostry at the French Forestry School at Nancy. He has beon known as a liberal since his first election to tho Gallclan Diet, in which he Berved for twelve years, ac- tively devoting himself to the interests of the peasants, email land holders and working meh. He has also been active In the organization of cooperative asso ciations .among the workmen of his native country. Prince Pulaski was head of the Po- lish Peace Conference Bureau at Paris. He Is president of tho National Labor party and is a well known scientist and writer. He Is also a charter member of the Pollsh-Amorlca- n Society, recently organized In Warsaw, of which Hugh Clbson, American Minister to Polund, Is president. The Minister nnd his s.taft expect to leave to-d- ay for Washington to begin the work 'of establishing the Polish Lega- tion at tho capital. :'. ' l ... tt V, i t ' tV 1890 Broadway, New York City. THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, A. 'E. F. Casualties by Enemy Agencies- - Given WASHINGTON, 0:t. 28. Tho statistics brnnch of the Gen- eral Staff, War Department, has mado public a table showing casualties in the American Ex- peditionary Forco from enemy military agencies. No disease cases or killed in action aro in- cluded. Tho figures aro not com- plete, but cover all detailed re- ports from tho American Expedi- tionary Forco rcceivod in Wash- ing to Juno 1. Following is tho table: Admit. Died Ter. trd to ia ho- - rnt. lioapltali.pltals.dled. Airplane bomb... 141 M 26 Sabre It 1 Explosion of rata IS \3 3 Shotgun -. 1J 2 13 Shell U.710 l,05 IX Hand crenade S70 70 8 Plitol liall 1... 210 11 7 Shrapnel 1. 3:.7S3 2,074 6 Bayonet 181 10 Utile bill 19,623 M0 S Secondary missile..... 248 5 3 Gas 74,573 1,194 2 Cutting or piercing Instrument 179 3 1 Flaming liquid 21 0 0 Knife 19 0 0 Club .' 13 0 Unclassified 76,707 7,413 10 Total .A. 227.25: 13.SM PRINCE OF WALES GUEST OF MONTREAL Attends Luncheon, Reviews Parade and Goes to Dance. Bv a Staff Correspondent of Tna Sen. Montreal, Oct. J8. Tho Prince of Wales concluded two eventful days In this city with tho last func- tion of his triumphant tour of Canada. He goes from here to Sherbrooke In the morning for an Informal visit In the In- terior of the 'province ahd from there back to Ottawa, for a rest before leav- ing for Washington. The Prince was tho guest at a lunch- eon this noon tendered by the city at tho Place Vlger Hotel. It was attended' by 800 prominent men. In the after- noon ho took the salute at tho Art Instltuto ot a military parade of the Montreal garrison of 7,000 men. This evening he attended a grand military ball In the Windsor Hotel and spent an hour at a dance given by the Grand Army of Canada. Last evening the Prince hold a re- ception to the people of Montreal, when for two hpurs men, women and children of all conditions of life and society filed I'ast. BRITISH VEST INDIES PROTEST THEIR SALE Do Not Wish to Be Turned Over to the United States. Bv the Associated Press. St. Thomas, Virgin Islands, Oct. 2S. Chambers of Commerce of the Ilrltlsh West India Islands, representing pro- ducers, merchants and other residents of these Hrltlsh possessions, nre urging the adoption of a set of resolutions, objecting to the proposal of Lord Itoth-ermer- e, that some of the Hrltlsh West India colonics should ho sold to n for- eign power (the United States) to help liquidate tho Ilrltlsh war debt. Lord Rothorracre. brother of Lord Northcllffe. suggested the possible dis- posal of the Bermudas, the Bahamas and some of the West India Islands to thd\ United States to meet the British financial obligation to America. He assumed that the American Government might be willing' to acquire these Islands and perhaps British Guiana and Ilrltlsh Honduras In liquidation of part of Great Britain's American war liabili- ties. This suggestion never received the endorsement of the British Gnernment In any public announcement. The news papers controlled by Viscount North-cllff- t) and Lord Itothermere have for somo time been advocating extreme means to reduce the enormous debt piled up by Great Britain during the war. \T0SCA\ TO OPEN OPERA HEBE, Metropolitan Senium Will IIckIii Monday NIkIiI, X (Member 17. Genera Manager Glullo Gattl-Casai- yesterday announced \ToAa\ as the opera with which ho will open the Met ropolitan opera season of 1919-192- on Morday evening, November 17 Geraldlno Farrar will appear In the titlo role, with Caruso k Mario and Scottl as Scorpio, Arden as tho Shepherd. Malatesta as the SncriJton, D'Angelo as jingeiom, uaua as spoletta. lleschlgllan as i'clarrone and Laurent! as the Jailer, jiooerio jiioranzoni win cQnauct. Eastern 29, 1919. NEW ITALIAN ENVOY BIG Baron Eomano Says II. S. Itas Been Flooded With TO SEtiK ; CLOSER UNION; Expresses Hppo America Will Not Stay Aloof From . World Affairs. By the Associated Pttss. Home, Oct. 26 (delayed). The ap- pointment of Baron Romano Aveiiana as Ambassador to the United States Is considered a noteworthy political choice. Ho was mentioned In the spring of 1018 as the possible successor of Baron Son-nln- o, the Foreign Minister. J')st prior to his departure from Rome the new Ambassador said: \1 do not hide from myself the grave responsibilities connected with the mis- sion Intrusted to me. The Adriatic piobtem deeply moved the Italian people, and rightly so. Its protracted dis- cussion has hindered as a consequence process of mutual understanding be- tween America and Italy, which was Increasing as a. natural result of the war conducted together against the Cen-tr- ol Empires. \Amerlia because she has become such a decisive element In this contro- versy, has been worked jpon by an In- tense propaganda, certainly not to our advantage. Our general Impression here Is that tho time has now come to close this quarrel which must be solved, taking into account that it might have graver consequences here perhaps even than abroad. , \Therefore we hope that tho ques- tions of Flume nnd our eastern frontier will soon be settled according- to national aspirations. Onco this element of die- - Me,lfn nrhlh ! rnannnnlhlA for the position of our, post-wa- r International ! relations Is removed I am convincea tnai we will enter with tho United States on a period of cordial and fruitful collabora- tion. ' Wllllntr to lie Enlightened. \For this It Is essential that tho two peoples know each other better. For- tunately no peoplo more than the Ameri- cans are willing to be enlightened, more anxious to be Just In their Judgments, wise in tneir amtuue. \Mv noliov. thprpforp. In rlpnrlv lnid downto promote an Intimato knowl-- 1 edge between tho two peoples. The I Americans already know the Italian peo- - pie as magnincent, sodct ivorKers. liiey need to appreciate also Italian culture and social evolution, springing from the ancient trunk of Italy a noble traditions \America needs to be put In a posi- tion to measure'moro exactly Italy as an essential element In the future Eu- ropean settlement. Sho needs also to persuade herself that Italy, despite tho present grave situation and the diff- iculties common to all nations partici- pating In the war. Is among those who have the elements to overcome the crisis sooner becauso of the solidarity of her economic structure and also be- cause of the strength coming from her people's cnpaclty for work. \Reciprocal esteem and knowledge be- tween these two peoples, completing the natural sympathy already existing be- tween them, will generate an at- mosphere Indispenslble for that economic collaboration which Italy needs, like the other European States. On the other hand, if America is deprived of Euro- pean markets her economic life will be congested. Prnlsea President Wlladn. \It was not by chance that from America came the great Idea to found the society of nations, which gained for President Wilson such unanimous agreement, approval and encouragement. This great historical conception could not have had as Its champion the Presi- dent of the United States If the war had not hastened the situation, which was already developing In America, obliging her to abandon her Isolation. Already between the young and power- ful democracy across the ocean and tho old continent an economic and political solidarity has been created which nothing can destroy. \It would be of th3 gravest Inlury to Italy If she should absent herself from th s union cr If she participated In It Inadequately. To prevent this and salde tho policy f my country In tho right direction I will consecrate all my forces, supported b my great love foi Italv and tho affection and admiration I feel for America. \Nothing would be to welcome to me as to see America nnd Italv united in close and sincere friendship, proceeding' logemer toward tne material and moral reconstruction of suffering humanl'.y.\ CO. 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EXPORT DEPARTMENT 30 CHURCH NEW YORK CITY Bijy Safely Buy Bethlehem GRAHAM BROTHERS SALES Diitributor OCTOBER SEES TASK HERE Harmful Propaganda. transpor- tation STREET, W. O. Crabtree, President CHICAGOANS STUDY \ THEATRE TRAFFIC City Father Then Takes His Delegation to Observe \Hello Alexander.\ SECOND LETTY' IS HEADY Cosmos Hamilton Uncovers Now Comedy Called \The Other Man's Wife.\ ' Yesterday was traffic day In the drama, but those who were busy reg- ulating art weren't the cops. Fifty prom- inent Chlcagoans, headed by Joseph O. Kostner, president of the Board of Aldermen, who are studying New York's zone system, spent the intermissions last night observing the way the vehicles are handled on West Forty-fourt- h street, and then put In more time concentrating in me 44th Street Thea- tre on the manner In which Mclntyre and Heath manage the throngB surging around \Hello Alexander.\ It's not likely that their Investigation of traffic conditions on this busy street were entirely exhaused by last night's excursion, since the Nora Hayes, Shu- - bert. Booth, Broadhurst and Little, theatres are still In the vicinity. lea- - belle Lowe, playing the title rolo In \The Dancer,'1 appealed to Police Com- missioner Enright to put an extra de- rail of traffic cops In front of the Har- ris Theatre In the ovenlng, becauso tho noise of passing automobiles and street cars throws her out of her stride. \Linger Longer Letty,\ tho second of the \Letty' musical comedy series In which Oliver Morosco will plant Char-lott- o Greenwood as a star, will put up at one of New York's Bwellest theatres in two weeks. Anna Nichols radiated the book for this, Alfred Goodman dis- tilled tho music, while Bernard Gross- man olucged all openings with lyrics. New Play to Appear. Cosmo Hamilton, who put \Scandal\ where It Is y In the 39th Street Theatre, has Just uncovered a new comedy. It has been called tentatively \The Other Man's Wife,\ nnd It will be produced by Wal.ter Hast under that title unless a large number of high rolltrs protest against It as too per- sonal. In reward for her work In stepping into the place In the \Greenwich Village Follies\ left vacant by Bessie McCoy Davis's ankle at the Nora Bayea Thea tre Doris Faithful has received a nve year contract from the producers and an ln- - A fevr open cart for immediate delirerr. nation of salary, so that, she can write home to tne om ioiks in uussm mt m last, after she came here with the Pav-nii- a ont w.if.d uv,n veara for A. chance, a sprain of the ankle enabled her reputation to srweu. Princess White Deer, one of the Indian Theatre, will go on the warpath with her new Navajo jarz aance ai me nnu- - ocn bail in tne tiotei Asior on inu n A Clantrn flrnhwln. who wrote special music for this number, will accompany her, together with several Navajo cianKets. A , T ..a.V.A t aoI a n with Ihn world's series over. It Is tlmo o revive sporting Interest with tho announcement tnat on tne morrow ivingui nf MlnnU nlftn.rtfrta\ nt IV nun uciiici, v. the Globe Theatre, pitted against Frank Craven ana Anna wnoaion ot um jui in- coming Dillingham ohoW, \The Night Doat,\ will play a mixed golf foursome all over the Hunter Island golf course and perhaps outside It Misa Bennett . - 1 ..n.l4nir nff aiirnllln . Anarcrv and linn ul'cii nuiBMi. w . - cash by taking lessons at an Indoor golf school, and has finally resolved to give her clubs and bag on airing In the open for the nrst time, sinco so many jicin are Inclined to play golf outdoors. Itnllnn Tnra See Show. ' One hundred and fifty members of the crew. and passenger lists Just arrived on the Italian steamships Ileglna d'ltalla and Taormlna attended yesterday's mat- inee of \Happy Days\ at tho Hippo- drome, having arranged for the party by wireless exchanges on the way over, starting with a bid for X00 seats and then having fifty additional cases break out Chic Sale has carted his rural Imper- sonations over to the Zlegfeld \Mid- night Frolic\ atop the' New Amsterdam Theatre, being now under exclusive con- tract to F. Zlegfeld, Jr., who, according to the press announcement, won't allow him to bo seen anywhere off the roof. Milllcent Gleeman. the little girl who portrays, Cupid in \Nothing But Love\ at tho Lyric Theatre, has won her fight for a speaking line in the piece and suc- ceeded In giving Shakespeare a chance In tho muslcat comedy field. Appearing at the end of the second act, battered and torn after a light between the two lovers, played by Norton and An- drew Tombcs, she brings the curtain down with this line, rehearsed by her- self: \What' fools these mortals be.\ Tho Fifty Club, an. organization ot well known theatrical folk, will 'give a benefit at tho Hudson Theatre on Sunday evening, November 9, and Ade- laide and Hughes, Belle Baker, Whiting nnd Hurt, Eddlo Cantor, (Carroll and Wheaton, , Harry Fox, Jimmy Hussey, Georgo Jessell and Jean Schwartz will be among the performers who will brighten the lives of managers and players burdened with' the profits of a jlutocratlo season, Paul Gordon, absent from Broadway for three years attending to some busi- ness abroad with tho A.-E- . F., In which he played the part of a captain, has re- turned to the stage and most appro- priately reenlisted with \The Phantom .Legion,\ duo for its first skirmish here shortly. Bert Savoy and Jay Brennan have been taking lessons In the Highland Clrc fiiner so vehementlv in VALVE-IN-HEA- D \Built For The Extra movie whero Scotch spieling is the onlc? of the dav. that thv ttvi.i.,1 bltlons badly, were confined to thetp 'uunjr ana navo require.) tho services of a physician to fit them Into the \Midnight Frolic\ again. At a renearsal of the new WlWof tnti rinmhurir mifhlrnl nlnv \ti nt-- -.. r ody.'' Edward Hutchison, .who is nxka Ind the dancing numbers, askM 'one of tho members of, tho chorus, referring id a dancing step, to \star 'Oft to Buffalo \ Tho young woman, who likes New that'a whero her ltolls ltcvpc u\ replied: \Why. If I'd known the\ show wub sviiis uini jur i woman t lim. joined It\ You Can Bank With Us By Mail MOVING away from make no change in your banking relations. As a depositor of tlie First National you can ar- range to deposit and withdraw money by mail wherever you are located. We have many customers in other Boroughs who transact in this way be- cause they like the spirit and the of the FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN BROOKLYN Eitibllihcd 1852 Broadway nnd Sta. BROOKLYN. N. Y, Strain II DjirriDctori for New York adjacent citiei, majority of men and women who have had broad THE with automobiles, now insist on a car that is good for all kinds of service in city streets, on country roads, In sand, in mud and on hills. The Maibohm Ligh-Weig- ht \Six\ with its powerful Valve-in-Hea- d, sweet-runnin- g motor is de- signed to accomplish these things economically and thoroughly in the hands of the man or woman who is going to operate and maintain it. The Maibohm ''Six\ is in its foutth year; production is concentrated on one chassis, and this standard chassis receives the full \benefit \of the hkill nnl energy which the amplo resources of the Maibohm Company command. This specialization permits of a great saving in the cost of manufacture, which is one reason for the remarkable value. The saving in manufacturing cost goes into the Maibohm \Six\ in increased efficiency. For valuo tho Maibohm is the outstanding \Six.\ There nre larger \Sixes.\ some with tremendous power ratings and much higher In prlce.vbut none can offer more li JE?dT Performonce and comfort. A3 to mileage owners In various toe 4hwVU d. ?t.at0SJYe ,rePrUnS as h'S\ ns 8 miles to the gallon, and tire-- . duo to weight fundamentally correct construction, last unusually long There Is cliolco of three body styles, all of which make a distinct appeal .n.: tasto through their grace and beauty-t- he Touring Car, tho 6 Ji ; Sedan, and the Brougham. These bodies are built In the .Maibohm f.. tory and Maibohm has been building fashionable coach bodies for more than thirn llinT0,lr,r,V !mf!,:!R,!le Ma!bohm \sfc\ value. The vmB.. .,. t,h go Maibohm In Increased comfort and stylish THE MAIBOHM 'SIX' IS A REMARKABLE CAR AND IS BUILT FOR THE EXTRA STRAIN Touring Car, $1,395 Sedan, $1,995 and cloud Ituby Sedan. 236 West 54th .Street Telephone 31(T need business service Havemeyer appearance. ALLEN-WARIN- G AUTO CORPORATION

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