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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 13, 1919, Image 5

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Will H. Hays
Is Now Leader
Of His Party
Xhis Fact Deinonstrutetl at
Meeting of Kepuhliraii
Committee at Chicago
He Never Stops Working
Governor Lowden's Friends
Start Boom for President;
Other Timber is Discussed
Stafi Correspondence
CHICAGO, Jan. 12.?Among thc out?
standing features of the meeting of thc
Republican Xational Committee nt. the
Congress Hotel nothing is plainor than
the fact that Will H. Hays for the
prcsent, now that Colonel Roosevelt
is ironc. is the leader of the party.
This is partly due to the mechanics
of the situation and part'y to the suc
cess which has attended the young
statesman from Indiana since last Feb?
ruary 1- at St. Louis. when he became
chairman.
Will H. Hays is modest but not
retiring. Study of "retiring" has no
place in thc curriculum of thc Indiana
school of politics. as conducted by
Hays, Governor Goodrich, Senators
Watson and Xew and the rank and
ti Ic.
Thc Republican organization there
has been remarkably successful in re?
tiring the Democrats, but they do not
themselves rctire. Chairman Hays has
driven the national committee ma?
chine literally almost day and night
for the last clcvcn months. When
Rudolph K. Hynicka, of Ohio.on Friday
moved that thc chairman have full au?
thority to appoint the ten members
of the executive committee and "such
other committees as he may deem nec?
essary," it meant that Chairman Hays
\\;.s not to be interfered with in the
control of the mechanics ot' tlie na?
tional committee.
He Likes to Consult
It probably is a fact that r.o chair?
man ever went to thc pains that is
daily exercised by Chairman Hays to
consult with his colleagues in the com?
mittee. Chairman Hays would have
much preferrcd that Hynicka's resolu?
tion should not have beon offered, but
it was offered. a:ui adopted without a
dissenting vo?.":.
Another signilicant feature of the
meetinj: was the "moving in" ot' thc
women members oi' the Woman's Xa?
tional Executive Committee. It is one
thing to act in an advisory capacity,
hut it is another tiiin.c: to have a vote.
As stated in Thc Tribune yesterday,
Miss Mary Garrett Hay, of Xev.- York,
held the proxy of Gunder Plson, of
North Dakota, and Miss Josephine
Preston, of Washington. that ot' S. A.
Perkins, ot" Tacoma. They voted and
talkcd.
Governor Burnquist of Minnesota,
the osilv one on Friday who made a
set speech, made a h;t when he effec
tively used quotations from Lincoln
and Roosevelt bearing on labor ar.d
compensation. Thc stalwart young
Govcrno - rom thc wheat state had
tle v. it!' thc Townley men
;.,r:'i tl D n ?crats last fall, but ho
b<-?'?" ' ippcaling to thc rea?
son ami ense ":" faimess of the voters.
He said yesterday that hc pr ?
would -.'. on had it not bei n
for thc assistance of Colonel Roose
The Republicans of the Northwest
say that if the national convention
next year select: an Eastern man for
tne head ot' thc ticket, Governor Burn?
quist will be urged for second place.
"e :i' " ice and prc lencc and
is strong in hi > own ! tal
Presidential Timber
onl; Pre idi ;?' |
noticeable i? that ol *.??? ?? n< r Franl;
Q. Lowden of Hlinois. rhe s.ntiment
?n the national committee is a dis?
tinct dampcr to booms just ai
time. The session of thc committee
passed without any serious discu ioi
ol candidate -.
Apart from thc jurisdisction, or at-!
mosphere, of the nation;
Governor Lowdei ' |? are busy
BXtting - undi r way for next
Frank L.
Lowden columns,
and Mr. Smith is a hu tl . he Low?
den nv:n held an informal conferem
yesterday, and afterward Chairman
fcmith
"Hlinois Republicans, n ircsei
w thc active Republicans of all ec
' o1 the state, were in thi Co -
Kresa Hotel to-day, intcrcstcd in thc
proceeding. of thc Republican Na
nonaj Committee. Their sentimi
c.eariy indicated individually, v; \
ttnanimously for thc nomination for
the Pr, dencj by thc national con?
vention cf 1920, of Governor Frank L.
Lowden. of W ?
"Thc Buggestion of the informai con-'
? was that at -i suitabie time thc
?wpnblicr.n State Committee should bc
by r-.c- to take such steps as may
?>e necessary to givo to tbe Republf
eans of Hlinois the opportunity to
oeajonetratc to Governor Lowden that
"* '-s the state'- choice for thc Presi?
dential nomination."
Others Who Are Discussed
In aquiet raanner all thc other "pos
*m?liti-s" wcrc discussed. Harold L.
?***, former Progressive. thinks Gov?
ernor Henry L. Alien, oi Kansas, would
ti *nP*at f;ir-'i:d.-t-. Then then are
wm ijn\o m< n. who promptly come for
**r<i with William Howard Taft an.l
,?Mtoi-Warren G. Harding. Some of
we others discussed were General
f*r,h?ng, Senator Henry < abot Lodga,
f\ ?M?acl! rormer Governor
?'? ?'-.- Whitman, of Xew Vork;
JW'M K"-'n., Hughes. of Kew York;
senator Philander C. Knox, of Pennsyl
vanm, an.j Senator Hiram Johnson, of
vawfomia.
jTbe Republicans um frankly appre
ncnaive of trouble next year, but they
-kZf.lf ^wselvea with the conviction
*mm .'r D*m<*rats also will have their
' W'S Henry Ford. and therc'a
??j ?i.ey 3n<1 }li'* Kon-Partisan League,
"r '? ''?? re is William R. Hearst and his
>>.,,*,v?T"r*> ""d tr.ovr ,-. <;omp<>r? and
vli. "f"1'1"'" *:ii<l '?'--'? "' <?'<?? com
5r__f*?*n a;! h? was leaving for homc.
,,,'>?!ll"-y i crowd polled about. $40,000
\!.T\ '**!* fa;! '" NV'rrh ?akota, South
?r.ZZ\ Ml"?csot?, Idaho, Nebra ka
?lt'/""??""? H<: ba* rais?:d a purcly
r-TA' cJ*M '*???? ??? organization
TZ:r.w'" "r control 300 newspap-cra.
';'? ?</ -//o?;,j baek Uci.ry Ford for
E_-_7Bt ir' '* n?'n?t?, .'ind probably
w*K?n ?t th* same tfwe,
H*ar*t Polttieally Dead
_ f '!"!?'? feel ng ln the W4*t ? ? ? ,,
w -* .u-.u\ duck politicsHy, w
ffif*" -f He c?r- ford ncaVl*
?t &17?1"H"' for>;" '? "??
S'/wUy ?dv?rf.JK?d kimself iimone lhe
**.?" Mrortcers bv bi? ?jf????. wbm
scale. which other manufacturers prob?
ably cannot keep pace with, even if
they would, that if he enters politics.
1 with the backing of the labor people
*rul the Non-Partisan League, he will
: mix everything up in the industrial
states."
j Chairman Hays has left for his
: home 111 Sullivan, Ind., where his
\ mother is seriously ill. Colonel William
1 Boyce Thompson, New York, chairman
| oi the committee, authorized by the
national committee to consider the
erection of a permanent national me?
morial to f'olonel Roosevelt, said that
as soon as he returned to New York
hc, would begin workSon plans for the
j organization of the necessary commit?
tees to further the pro.jeet.
|Treiich Doughnuts
Fried in Hut Here
By Salvation Army
After Dedication iu Union
Square Adjutant McAllis
ter Teaches Novices to
Mix Toothsome Batter
If you followed your nose in Union
i Square .yesterday, around behind the
camouflaged battleship to the Broad?
way side, you came upon a little white
i cottage nestling under the elm trees,
and from that little white cottage came
not only the smell, but the sound of
i sizzling fat and the spatter of dough
nut.s in a ten-quart pail, and if you
then followed this smell and the sound
you found Adjutant Violet McAllister,
, with flour on her nose and a great
j white apron over her khaki uniform,
; frying Salvation Army doughnuts right
I here in little old Xew York. just as ii'
she were back in the trenches.
Around her clustered m great crowd
of doughnut boys. grabbing for the hot,
rings, and over iira corner the Salva- j
tionists were singing "Oh, God, our
help in ages nast."
lt was the iirsf doughnut day of the. I
new Salvation Army hut in Union j
Square, and there were formal exer
cises at noon to dedieate the new rest
room for soldiers and sailors. Ljeu- I
tenant Joseph F. Wright. representing j
Admiral Usher, of the Brooklyn navy j
yard, and Colonel William Mclntyre, of i
the Salvation Army, made the speeches,
and the banfJ of the battleship Recruit
furnished the music and got a good
share of the first batch of doughnuts.
Adjutant McAllister ar.d Adjutant
Helen Purveyance fried 1,000 dough?
nuts, and between batches gave los
sons to the novices who are to take
their places after they get the knf.ck
of making the real trench kind; but
the veterans had to keep out ot' sight
p.fter thc first hour, because the dough?
nut boys wouldn't go 'way, preferringto
lean over the counter and start one of
those "Were you in Bordeaux?" con
versations and the doughnuts almost
Lurned up. ;
The hut will be open every day for
reading, writing ano gossip, with
doughnuts and coffee for IU cent3 to
all men in uniform.
Sisson Sounds Warning
Against Bolsheviki
New York Financier Says Kadi
vals Would Wreck Both
Capital and Labor
BOSTON-, Jan. 10. -The business and
industrial world would be turned up
sidc down, investors' interests would
be wiped out and labor vouid tind its
present rights and privirfeges gone if
Bolshevism should prevail in this
country. Francis II. Sisson. vice-presi
di nt of the Guaranty Trust Company '
ot' New York, said to-day in warning;
business men to guard against chaos !
and mob rule. Mr. Sisson snoke at a I
meeting held under the auspiccs of the '
Maspachusetts Chamber of Commerce.
"We business men of America are j
standing to-day in the front line I
trenches of private ownership of prop-j
crty, of freedom and democracy in
business and government. Let us not l
're deceived into giving ground by tlie |
specious propaganda of visionarics or i
demagogucs. Privajc ownership will
have to fight for its very life.
"Labor itself should be on its guard !
to forestall such possibilities, for
labor has a.-> much at stakc and is j
just as jealous of our individual and
colleetive libertics as any other elc- ]
ment in our social organization."
Mr. Sisson also spoke in opposition j
to government ownership of railroads
and other pubiic utilitics. I
Whitman Drops
Fight on Election
Of Governor Smith
Tells Glynn It Is Not Prob?
able Full Recount Would
Give Him Majority; Chair?
man Scores Tally Officials
Ex-Governor Whitman's contest of
the. election of Governor Smith has!
been dropped. George A. Glynn,.chair-1
man of the Republican State Com-'
mittee, announced thc decision yester-l
day, making pubiic letters which
passed between him and Mr. Whitman
Concerning the examination oi" thc
ballots.
. "Unless the State Committee dis-.
agrees with me," Mr. Whitman wrote,
"I ain disinclincd to approve a con
ti'nuance of the inspection." Continu?
lng, he wrote:
"Had my opponent's majorityvbeen
as it appeared at the time of your first
communication, namely about 7,000, i
should no'. hesitate to consent to a
continuance of the inspection through?
out thc city and states, as I have no
doubt that that majority would have
been overcome. It is, of course, pos?
sible, though to my mind cxtremely un
likely, that an examination of every
bullot box throughout the state might
result in the overcoming of thc ap-:
parent majority of 14,000.
Glynn Accuses Ballot Handlers
Mr. Glynn had said in his lettcr to
Mr. Whitman:
"The result shows a net gain in
favor of the .Republican candidate for
Governor six votes io an election dis-,
trict. i might call attention to thc fact
that the districts examined were not
picked, but were taken in tho regular
order. beginning with the lst District.
"If this average were maintained in '
the ~,629 election districts of greater
New York thc Republican candidate
would gain 15,771 votes, a number suf?
ficient to offset the returned majority'
for the Democratic candidate for Gov- j
ernor.
"Thc examination discloses the fact
that many inspectors are incompetent,
that many wilfully violate the law, and :
that the law lacks safe^uards to securc
an honest" vote.
"The examination vcrified the com- ;
pto.int made to the committee that bal- :
lots in some districts had been handled
seven and eight times. with a loss to
the Republican candidate for Governor
as compared with thc original figures.
It was found in these districts' that
hundreds of ballots had been invali
dated by double cross marks and de
facement in the Governor's group, and
that there was no resemblancc be?
tween tlie cross marks when two were
made, indicating. that the elector had
not marked twice.
Wants Further Safcguards
| "lt was found that a large percent
I age of the voicl ballots which should
I be placed in thc official envelopes pro
! vided I'or that purpose were returned
: to the ballot boxes and a great many
j actually counted for the Democratic
candidate for Governor.
\ "The State Committee believes that
i the disclosurcs of the examination
I should result in the enactment of laws
j for the safeguarding of the ballot and
! an amendment. of the law relating to
contests in elections.
"An examination ot' all the ballots
oT greater New York would $30,000.
An action in the courts to pjrove t'tle
to a state office would cost more than
j $200,000 and might readily extend over
two years.. Under the law this Co.-,t '
must be borne by the candidate."
Berry for Adjutant General
j Governor to Put His Name Be?
fore Senate Monday, lt is JSaid
From authentic sources it was
learned yesterday that the name of
Lieutenant Colonel Charles W. Berry,
of Brooklyn, as the nominec for Adju?
tant General of thc State, will be sub?
mitted to tho Senate next Monday even?
ing by Governor Smith. Colonel Berry
was ? a Brooklvn physician and was
commissioned a inajor in thc army
when war was declared.
Since the resignation of Charles IT.
Shcrrill several months ago the officn
of Adjutant. General of the State has
been vacant. Colonel Berrv's appoint?
ment. will elevate him to the runk of
brigadier general and will make him
commander of the New York Guard.
The nosition pays an annual salary of
SlJiQQ.
%JtZ?&i,ytf/ci AUractions Are Prices?Quality?Serviee
^
Herald Square
waj, 34th to 35th St.
$117.00 is a worth while sum?why not save it on
your purchase of a Chinese Rug? You can do it in this
o
61 CHINESE RUGS
which we have taken from regular stock and
marked down for clearance before inventory.
Broadway
omjjang
at 34ih St.
"In the Heart of New York"?Direct by Subway, Tube and "L"
Coats of a Very High Order Are to be Had Today in
The Mid-Winter Sale of
onWs Fashionable Coats
at Greatly Reduced Prices
Handsome Fui--trimmed and strictly tailored coats, cleverly
fashioned of Lustrous Broadcloth, Silvertone, Wool Velours,
Bolivia, Xormandy, and Novelty Mixtures. Beautifully
lined with Satin or Pean de Cygne, and; warmly interlined.
Coats.Formerly $25.00 to $29.50.Now $16.50
Coats.Formerly $29.50 and $35.00.Now $25.00
Coats.Formerly $35.00 and $39.50.Now $39.50
Coats.Formerly $45.00 to $55.00.Now $35.00
Coats.Formerly $59.50 to $75.00.Now $49.50
Coats.Formerly $78.00 to $95.00.Now $65.00
We shall also offer today a Splendid Collection of
oraen^s
ic
ais
Many Handsomeiy Trimmed with Furs
to $9.3
These are in stunning belted and loose fitting styles and have all
tlie beauty of high-prieed fnr garments. The various styles are
developed in Arcadian Lamb, Plush, Silk Velour de' Xord,
Baffin Seal. and Sealskinette.
Substantial Savings Are Possible Today in the
Important Sale of
Fur Coats, Fur Wraps, Searfs
s
at Greatly Reduced Prices
Only the very newest fur garments arc offered in this sale, developed in
pelts of the finest quality.
Genuine Marmot Coats.Reduced to $85.00, $100.00
Natural Muskrat Coats.Reduced to $115.00, $145.00
Smart Nutria Coats.Reduced to $145, $160, $175.00
Hudson Seal Coats.Reduced to $175, $210.00
Hudson Seal Coats, trimmed with contrasting furs
Reduced to $225, $250, $275.00
Natural Otter Coat.Formerly $550.00 Now $445.00
Natural Squirrel Wrap.Formerly $615.00 Now $545.00
Natural Mink Coat.Formerly $750.00 Now $650.00
Natural Mink Coat.Formerly $1350.00 Now $1150.00
Formerly Now Formerly Now
Beaver Searfs. $55.00 $59.00 Nutria MufTs.$20.00 $15.00
Hudson Seal Searfs. $57.50 $50.00 j Hudson Seal Muffs.$22.50 $16.50
Fox Sets.$125.00 $110.00 Nutria Searfs. . . .$25.00 $19.50
Mink Stoles.$295.00 $275.00 [Fox Searfs.$35.00 $25.00
Genuine Sable Cape. .$500.00 $425.00 Beaver Muffs_$42.50 $37.50
Genuine Sable Stolc. $500.00 $425.00 I Mink Muffs.$60.00 $40.00
Furs Listed as Hudson Seal are Seal-dyed Muskrat.
A Rare Opportunity
^isses' Smar
Substaittiallv Reduced
Youthful Belted styles and Loose Back models, for wear with
separate furs or trimmed with fashionable pelts. Tailored in all the
much-wanted materials for immediate wear.
Coats.A.Formerly $25.Now $15.75
Coats. . :.Formerly $30_t.Now $15.75
Coats.Formerly $35.Now $25.00
Coats.Formerly $39.50 to $45. . . .Now $29.50
Coats.Formerly $49.50.Now $35.00
S
Lisses' smart
Priced for Final Clearance
It is very rare that suits of such a superiatfve quality arc to be had at these
reduced prices. Immediate selection will assure the best value
you ever had in a realty distinctive Winter Suit:
Suits.Formerly $35 to $45.Now $25.00
Suits.Formerly $50 to $59.50.Now $39.50
Suits.t. . .Formerly $65 to $69.50.Now $49.50
Suits.\ . .Formerly $75 to $39.50.Now $69.50
Suits.Formerly $95 to $125.00. ..Now $75.00
For Calling, Matinee, and Informal Affairs
Women's New Spring Froeks
'WS* -? 7UJ
$39.50.
as dictated by Paris ,
Special
at $39.50
Exquisite Georgette Crepe
Frocks with the new narrow
underdrop skirts and beaded or
hand-einbroidered tunics: very
c h a r m i n tu: bead-embroi^ered
Froeks, made over Satin linings,
and beautiful tucked embroidered
styles, fashioned of Taffeta and
Crepe de Chine.
The colors: Rose, Silver,
Beige, llenna, Copenhagen Blue.
and Black.
None ISeieer Anyuhere. Nor
Nearly So Modestlv Priced
Today?A Very Important
Sale of Boys' Wash Suits
at oZoJ!?>
Newly arrived Spring styles,
tailored in fine tub fabries pur?
chased far in advance of the re?
cent increase in cotton goods.
Plain colors, stripings, White and
smart combination effects.
Included are a number of snappy
military styles, entirely new and
exclusive with Saks & Company.
Sizes range from 3 to 8 years.
Two styles lllustrated.
CK
Monday and Tuesday Only?A Special
Sale of Boys' Blouses at 65c
Quantity limited. Made of serviceable Madras and
Fine Percale, in. neat patterns. Sizes 7 to 10 years.
Continuing
Today
Thc
Extraordinary
SALE
ises
Values $5.95 lo $19.50.
at 3.85 & 6.85
Stunning Georgette Crepe
and Crepe de Chine
Blouses, beautifully hand
embroidered, beaded or
Venice Lace trimmed.
The best values in smart
Blouses ever offered!
The New Binner Corsets
for Women and Misses
are now being demonstrated by Miss
Burleigh, a well known Binner Cor
setier. Individual fittings may be ar?
ranged by mail or 'phone, when Miss
Burleigh will suggest the proper style
of corset for your particular figure.
A
For Today and Tuesday:
Binner Corset s, Special $6.95
Regularly $10. In models for every
type of figure. made of plain pr Fancy
Broehe Coutil, in White only.
Also ? At $9.50 ? Reg. $12
Binner Corsets for medium, average
and stout figures in a variety of
smart materials. Quantity limited.
Limited to Monday and Tuesday?
Dainty Cotton Crepe Underthings
at Much Below Regular Prices
Special at $1.50?Dainty Crepe Nighjgowns in a new tailored
style, prettily hemstitched or leather stitched White only.
Special at $1.50?Crisp, Crepe Envelope Chemises, tastefullv
finished with Picot edging. White only.
Special at $1.50?Crepe Pajamas in the much wanted Billie Burke
style, piped in Blue. White only.
Special at $2?Pink Crepe Nightgowns in sniart tailored model,
with Floral or $lue Bird design in Blue. Also Pink Crepe
Pajamas in Billie Burke model, with same designs in Blue.
New Petticoats
At Very Low Prices Monday and ^Tuesday
Special at .85?Fine quality Sateen Petticoats in smart tailored
model. Obtainable in smart stripingg and Floral Patterns on liffht
grounds
, Special at $2
weight cott
and (Jreen.
Special at $2?"Sunshine Satin" Petticoats- a high lustre, light
weight cotton fabric. To be had in White, Beigian Blue, Wisfceria
Third Floor.

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