The New York Times from New York, New York on September 15, 1919 · Page 8
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 8

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, September 15, 1919
Page 8
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THE NEW. YORK TIMES, MOXP A.Y. ... SE l'TEMBEIt -15. .1919, 1 : : 1 V SOLDIERS ATTACK SOCIALISTS; FREED Fight in Fifth Avenue When Men in Uniform Interrupt ' r Speakers at "Meetings. " SEDITIOUS TALK RESENTED Mob Drives Off Soldier, Who Ra ' turn with Reinforcements "nd T " Wreck Party Headquarters. Tour soldiers" end two sailors . iischsrsed by Magistrate . Cornelius HuU la Harlem Court yesterday following their arraignment on charge of disorderly conduct. " The men were arrested aa the result of a. fl-ht which started at 110th Street and Fifth . Arenue shortly after . midnight, where two Socialist Party meetings were In profreas. There were about e. doxen soldiers and ; sailors In the crowd that listened to the speakers, ' and several of thn raised their voices ta protest at what they called a seditious statement a speaker was alleged to have made. 7 ' The soldiers and sailors surged up to the speaker and demanded that he make an apology for his statement. "The rest of the crowd then took bp the part of the speaker, and to a few moments the meetlnr wss a free-for-all fight." with the . sailors and soldiers heavily outnumbered. The soldiers and sailors had received a severe drubbing when they decided to . retreat, which they accomplished sncvess fully by Jump ing1 on passing automobiles. The soldiers and sailors had not gives up the fight, however, for, scouring the neighborhood, they were soon joined by .about twenty other uniformed men. and thr. hirlnr taxicabs and automobiles. they paraded through the neighborhood In search of the Socialist headquarters. Followed by an ever-Increasing crowd. they made their way to 1.54 Madison Avenue, the headquarters of the sxsven teenth Assembly District Socialist Party. Here the procession halted, and the men. with cries of " lt's wreck the place " and Kill the Bolshevik U' surged Into the building. Th few men m the building were vlotMitlv aJturked by some of the in triMr. while others proceeded to wreck everything they could lay their hands on. A cau naa oeen wnv w uic East 104th Street station, which brousnt Jimri dradv and the reserves The policemen had to use their clubs n va4 thrnurh the crowd which filled the block before they could get to the scene of the trouble. The police found the two score of ani noldiers flrhtlnr several hundred persons who had crowded Into the building. The policemen endeavored to ouell the disturbance, but were set vpon themstlves. Pmtrolman P. J. Grealis grasped a sol aler and In a twinkling he was set upon and his prisoner taken away from him. Captain Albert Gluckln of the Police tarvM ni vnrfi to helD GrealiH, tut was unsuccessful. After a struggle Of a half hour the police gained control of the situations hut not before the ma-tnritv of the soldiers had made their escape. Four soldiers and two sailor" remained In their custody, however, and these were taken to the station, lot lowed bv a mob. The prisoners described themselves as John Ianxic. 2 years old, of New Hml Conn., a dlncharired soldier Harry Phillips, 23 years old, a sailor n the U. S. S. Plattsburg; Walter Brandle. JS years old. a sailor attached to the V. S. S. St. Louis: Patrick Mur ray. 29 years old. a soldien.attached to Camp Merritt. N. J. ; Alexander Green-SrUck. 19 years Old. a soldier attached to Camp Mills, and George McQuade, 20 years, of 15 East -Forty-first Street, a discharged soldier. -When arraisned in court the men de clared that they bad merely objected to statement nude bv the speaker, which thev believed were seditious. Despite the testimony of the policemen and the presence of a number of witnesses of the affair. Magistrate Huth discharged the nrisoners. - - When they heard the decision of the court a number of spectators arose and objected to the men being freed. They . were ushered out. ADfJIRAL CONZIM NEW YORK. Italian Off leer Arrives on Battleship . Conte dl Cavour. . The Italian battleship Conte ' dl Ca vour. with Admiral iiugo uoni ana u staff of Italian naval officers on board, arrived late yesterday from Newport. R. I., and was made fast at Pier 6, North River, which Is under the con trol of the Navy repartroent. The battleship Is commanded by Captain Giuseppe Stabile. , . ; A banquet will be given to the Ad miral and his -officers Thursday mgnt at the Waldorf-Astoria by the .Italian Chamber of Commerce of New Tork, and the crew wiU be entertained Saturday nlht by Italian restaurant keepers of the city. , Durtaa- the war. the Conte dl Cavour did good work In the Adriatic and the Mediterranean. In keeplrt open the lanes of commerce for vessels of the Allies. . She .was accompanied by a fleet of destroyers which destroyed several enemy 'submarines with depth charges. in December. 1913. and January. wbea the Serbian army was driven by the German forces under General von Mackensen toward the Albanian coast. 13&.000 Serbian Infantry and 11.000 refute1 were ferried across the AdrisUc .nr i.am1 in It Air in elKhty-seven trips by the Conte di Cavour and other ships" of the Italian Navy under the command of Admiral Cons. - These ships also carried 13.000 cavalrymen ana 10.000 horses of the Serbian army to Corfu In thirteen crossings from the Albanian port fVallona. At Newport, the 'Admiral ano nis 01- flcers were entertained by- Rear-Aa- mlral Sims. Mrs. Cftrnelius Vanderbllt. Governor Beekmaa and Mrs. oeeaman. of Rhode Island, and other members of the wealthy summer colony. Admiral Cons is reputed to speaJC sev eral continental languages. FRANCIS Y. A. JUNKIN NAMED Lawyer Will Be a Member of Con tract Adjustment Board. Announcement has been ' made from Chicago' of the appointment-of Francis T. A. Junk in as a member of the Board of Contract Adjustment, with the ratk of Lieutenant Colonel In the army.. This board Is made up of lawyers and constitutes a court of final appeal In adjusting claims against the Government arising out of the war, especially those growing out of contract for war sup-piles which were abrogated by the Government Immediately after the armistice was signed. 1 Colonel Junkln's appointment is due to his experience as a corporation and railroad lawyer and as attorney of the Atchison. Topeka 4b banta Fe . Rallf way. While the board of which he baa become a member sits and renders d clsions as a court, it does so without the delay that necessarily comes through legal procedure, the purpose being' to arrive at a rapid and fair judgment en the facts pi canted. .' M 1 is' K0NE BETTtll lijzzZ YOUNG'S Fall felts and derbies possess to a marked degree the tasteful style and refined workmanship o characteristic of all hats by Young. ; " Soft Hati, $4 $5 and up . Derbies $5 and $3 .. " k 7 Vjr-TwT -rrTTAnV M 1 a - s 1 r m a. -ssssBaaBK, .11 . f 1 , ,....,....... TEIITS AIID CAf.TPIIIG 0UTFITS Account of Alterations. V Special Discount for Two '-weeks' uniy. We manufacture our own merchandise. H 1 1 mm 1 1 C H. STONEBRIDGE R1ANUFACTURING CO. 23 Warren St, New York TEI. S33S "We believe in the $10,000,000 United Building Fund Campaign. We believe that the need ichich caused the drive are tremendous. .We believe that the raising of this money now is our most important obligation. We are not afraid. to icork and t6 give." - HENRY F. SAMSTAG . Chairman, Trades Organization" . of the ' ' : v UNITED BUILDING FUND CAMPAIGN of the Federated Jewish Institutions Introducing to you a new. collar BARRACKS (designed for com fort aid style. - pvo on sale. OLDEST BRAND IN AMERICA -LLLX'JJ jJUlH-lL-llLET J I OU)lT 4 Yo u Can't Force a Great People Thro ugh Inadequate Trade Channels Real Trade -Channels Open Up Throitgh the Culture of a Great People J : i t LATIN-AMERICANS MUST BUY AMERICAN PRODUCTS BUT THEY WILL BUY IN A LATIN-AMERICAN WAY 'TAPS" FOR THE RICHMOND. Farewell Service on Farragut'a Flagship, About to be Dismantled. FHILADKLPHIA. Sept, 14." Tap ' Was sounded today on boarl the old United tats sloop-of-war Richmond, which Is about to be dismantled here. As the firing squad from the Navy Yard was preparing for the final feature all Joined In singing " Auld Lang- Syne." Then, with a guard of yeowomen and naval post members, drawn UQat attention, thre shots were fired over the boat, and the last bugle sounded. - The Richmond was launched In Oc-ber, liMJft. at Norfolk. It was while firing on Fort ilorgan Jn' 1S64 that Admiral Farragut. on the Richmond, who had been warned to hat because of torpedoes, gave his famous order: ' Damn the torpedoes ! Go ahead ! " Since taking part In the world cruise of Farragufs fleet the Richmond has been used as a training ship. lst a it. Fsaad Advertisements en Electricity Gas Oil Tililler Lamps Lighting Fixtures GIVE THE BEST LIGHT. Are Well Made. Beautiful, and are Not High Priced. (We do no ma) lampt from wood) 7 art bvMtna, enpecially a Hons COMEAND Eti MILLER Nurtures Oar Great .Vorlety of Stylet. For Cool Weather Every bouse should hare one or uore Miller Oil Heaters. They give inttant ana intense Afar. , Are Sate. Simole. Fmokelet, Durable. DtaUrm CHOILD hvt M1LLEB Unp ana nimn lor mm. rj J MMI f. P Minaftrtsmm. LUWAIU IIUUCI VU. bublHlMd 1M4. SS 7S PARK PI AC K, ew l.rk. Irt NKXT H)x?fc WM it Wool worth PI 4 if CANTRELL & COCHRANE THE STANDARD OF TWO CONTINENTS Order by the dozen from your dealer for use af home C&JBurke , oleAoerrt 63J0YT-i6Stf ftewtork SBBBBBBSaSBBBSSSSnSkSaSWMBSSSSBSSa Latin-American Consomer-Influence - ' -. . . . TRADE preceded culture in Latin-American countries just as trade preceded culture in , New England. " ; ' To the American Exporter, Latin-America has hitherto represented exactly the same con- dition that New England represented to the Eng- . Iish Exporter a century ago. The products that , " we have exported so far, in other words', have - -meant dealer-acceptance only, dealer-acceptance. without consumer-influence and consumer-decis-ion. We have been attempting to force a great people through inadequate trade channels, whereas real trade channels only open up through the cultural developments of the people. As New England came to create its own ' mediums of culture, its own local magazines, trade no longer fostered culture, but culture fostered trade. Precisely this same epochal change is taking place in Latin-America today. But it is taking place with tremendous rapidity, geared to the pace of this electric age, using all the ' resources of our accumulated experience and benefiting by every instrument modern thought can command. . - " . , Latin-A merica at Last Postcucs IU 0 Bn . ; "' Representative Magazine. , ' - "El Magazine de la Raza" is the vital product of La tin-American culture and social -customs as Atlantic Monthly was the vital expression of our country in the days of Hawthorne, " Lowell and Emerson. It is a family magazine, . sagerly awaited and leisurely read. - Its contrib-' utors represent the most popular, writers Latin- .7 America itself recognizes. They are the voice Df the Latin-American genius and the mirror of the Latin-American social community. , El Magazine ae la Raza" is a natural development, an irresistible expression of the com- ' ing-to-maturity of a great and greatly prosper- ous race. . Latin-America has no other medium occupying this all-important field.. "El Magazine de la Raza" has no. competitors. It is the ; strong and able " pioneer -which has made the -. soci&i and cultural field its- own. Do not confuse it with the "Spanish Edition" of any American magazine. Its roots go deep into native custom. - As an advertising medium, "El Magazine de ; la Raza" desen'es the most serious consideration of all producers now cultivating or intending to . cultivate the-rich market ; of Latin-America. "El Magazine de la Raza" means consumer-in-t fluence, conBunier-decision the one - essential Latin-American Dealer-Influence factor hitherto lacking to stimulate and stabilize commodity sales throughout this market. Though its contributors are entirely native Latin-Americans, "EI .Magazine de la Raza" is ' published in New York City. Its circulation after only one year Is 18,000 copies per month. This circulation is growing at the rate of more - than 2,000 subscribers per month. . An extensive publicity campaign shortly ' to be under, taken among important Latin-American news- -papers will more thin double the. circulation of. "El Magazine de la , Raza" during the present year. Its ownership is responsible. Circulation, figures are based upon A. B. C. reports. Com-: pare present -circulation with - that of trade papers in existence scores of years.' v !" Thoroughly modern in its management, "El .Maeazine de la Raza". will combine its advertis-. inland its articles and stories as they are combined, for example, in the "Saturday Evening' . Post." It is not far out of the way to call "El -Magazine de la Raza" the "Latin-American Sat-' urday Evening Post." i rv.-. The commodity isatiirating Latin-American. ' thought and impressed upon its social habits through advertising in "El Magazine de la Raza" will have the same preference over merely trade- " accepted commodities throughout, Latin-America that the Nationally Advertised product has over its lesser competitor in tJHs country It1 will r create for itself the broader and deeper perma-7nent trade channels which conscious public de-mand invariably makes. v , Old landmarks by which we have marketed our products in Latin-America aref orever swept fway." , ; ..... ; . ; ; "El Magazine de la Raza" represents more than a Renaissanc of racial culture it represents also the breaking down of the great dam of v commodity-ignorance which for so long a time; hitherto has held back the purchasing power of an enormously rich and active people, -. .Whatever can be ''consumer advertised" in dominant magazines -of this country can be ef-fectively advertised in the pages of "H lagazine de la Raza." Our rates are based upon present distribution, without absorbing present continuous growth. : ' ' Let us sendyou sample copies. Better yet, fet us show you our facilities for thorough co-operation in the preparation of your Latin-American campaign. An option, on this profitable market ' can be secured with very small outlay. . EL. MAGAZINE DE LA RAZA ' Transcontinental Publishing Corporation 234 Fifth Avenue . New York Gty i " . . . . -. . . - . " - . , h j - 1 ."3 1 1 . A' -1 1 Children are eag for IDEAL Bars; ; because tiiey taste so good You can give them IDEAL Bars because they are a nourishing : sustaining food absolutely J:; pure. v. - r-- T7 ill i cAlmond Bar - AVw m v j m 'w mm i i. X Jr - lll'f I I K . cVlade in the IDEAL way: , with! an exclusive blend of selected cocoa beans, pure sugar, rich . milk and the , choicest toasted almonds. J IDEAL once, IDEAL always! IDEAL COCOA CHOCOLATE Mfinufactarers of line. Chocolate Products NEW YORK, U.S.A. MILLS. LIT1TZPA., EST. I90O w I

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