Newspaper Page Text
To Fight Hard
Moran Is attacked as Mayor
Hylan"> Rubber Stamp
in a Manifest? Naming
Big Campaign Committee
Judge Smith Indorsed
Civie Leaders Will Wage
Rattl<* lo Keep Judiciary
From Control of Bosses
A m s eta ng its position ui
the approaching municipal political
campaign was - esl rdaj by the
ind n ? nounced ' he per
non- r'r-i" san commit tee
which will direct its fiehl principally
. Irv.'ii Untermeyer, Ti ?
C iirl and
?gainst ! ;, u ?. Moran, candidat? foi
i ? ? I ., rd i \ ? ? Muer;
v ? ,i c?a ? "H; lan rubber
compri -e> men and
najor parties, includ?
ing Wiliian '- Leonard P.
?\ es Lees Lai Haw
I); on, Gi orge Haven
1 ... I . ., yjrs t;, | ,, I
M ! ,
Predicts Real Campaign
I ri ?;- I ie sum
- to the com me cam?
ine,' ' ?? - announce
events of the last few
nto the situa
ht with por
in '?- the city. On
t than on the per
latea or t he political
political party, the
fig] i is bi ged
contest I hese issues
are the i m and dema
; ' -?? of Tammany Hall
decreed tl ?? n ; ri mnt of Joseph K.
Kew i> Sup* ' me Cou ri
Jusl ici \"i ? ?;:<?' ha ? served on the
Gi ' ra ions a nd Supreme Court
bend eneration. ' Irigina I Ij
non inated se he wa - a
good hi has made a good
judgi If re?Mected he would still have:
yea) - i ve "-. ere reaching
The 1 .unman y
for some ene
? : -, md tin hi lowi ?n favor of
re L'ntei ? .' thirty-l h ree years
i - amuel tl ntermeyer.
i bo; - gave as his
r, refusing a renomination I o
Justici Newburger fir-- hi was 'too
ind ' ' ? ' had ? rved 'long |
i : I rea son was i hal he
wanl for anot her. Whj he
wantei ?? he '?'? a nted it for
e chose, will b<
in tl ? campaign is
Daly's D ifeat Recalled
Onci ? ? i ?? ?? i - - 1 down
tried idgi for po tical reasons.
_? d to get away with it.
Dal but I he po
?? '? b> the organi
Bl '? ? ? ? . -, i ;
ici ii on Justii wburger was re
?- ? i h Judge
Iticl ard H. Smith I Citj Court. In
neithei case is the personality of the
; idati pa rai ? inl i m portance. Il
?s the prii pli al must be defended,
? to be con?
sidered as political spoils, and it is
i. ? ens Union
lertal I cai ry on an act ?ve
I !?? ic ? demagogism is in
? el i ? ?on of a new Presi
: oai d "i Aldermen to fill
i '? e acanc cau ed b; the elevat ion of
.. i . ?. the Governorship
! ii moci al : ave
? .'?-?' } '?? ? .- ?er* L. Moran,
of The Bronx, * i, as vice-chairman,
bi can '. of the heard
i >?; and ?onn ability
il' ha ado a fair
pn ???- ! frlcer
Muran ( ailed "Rubber Stamp"
a membei of : he Boai d of
Esl mati ??? -I Vppoir ionmenl. with
thri --?' . he has disclosed neither
indi pend? ce i "r thai degree of capac?
ity foi ' it should be de?
manded of such ;'? important public
offic ???' Hi ict been little
more than a Hylan rubber stamp.
1!,- fa ?led ? : ? to i ?so to the o<
rasten and perform a high public ser
when 1 sidesti pped the demand
ioi .,'. innuii conditions in the
? I ment He si ood with the
! Mayor in hi>< attitude of neutrality, not.
between employers and employes, but
between order and disorder In th# day?
of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit strike.
"Of late he has been echoing the
Mayor's dcm?gogie refusal to make,
any attempt to work out a constructive
solution of the transit problem in the
public interest. In so doing he is act?
ing either in ignorance of the facts.
or, what is worse, with the knowledge
that however effective as a 'vote get?
ter' this position may be, it tends to
aggravate rather than improve a situa?
tion, which is already well nigh Intol?
erable. Like the Mayor he pretends to
believe that enforcing; the companies
into bankruptcy will enable the city
to take possession of and operate the
lines on a five-cent basis. Such a
platform is one of the most deceptive
on which a candidate ha? ever ap?
pealed to the voters of New York
The Campaign Committee
The present membership of the cam?
paign committee is ;is follows:
-???; i : I! Ai-fs Mr? .Turn,-!- I,ce Lr.Ullaw.
A , 1 A- II A lllt-l Ii. I.a S'il,
I' ? ?' ! Baldwin. Mrs. Helen St. I-cavltt.
A !??!? -? Baid i'lari neo M Lewis
George N. Bill Sail A. Lewlsohn.
Gaerge Iirennaii Samuel MeC Lindsay,
Mi- M i v (ea-. Brewer. Vi ncl II Lure
Edward .1 McGulro.
Mrs Raynwi I Brown, ?oben M.-r Marsh,
krederlck llruckbauor S. Stanwoud Menken.
i darle? c. I(ur Ingham. Ogden I. Mills.
Win. M Chadbourne. Kred B. Moora.
1-,,-pli H. Choate, Jr. S dney Newborg
Appletnn I arko ^armni? II. Urdway.
S ? . -.- . Kit ? ? I'arks
Maiirli-e I" Pattdsoii. Joseph M. rroaknnrr
Uenient iJavls. George Haven Putnam.
tin. Il.sev !? iiavlion. Mr?. Francis Itogurs.
\ l-'-ri Ut SI.t, r R.lhu Root, jr
m~> m i: Di-,..-r. *A> .'m Ki-rrerTelln.
>' ?<? : arl?. jr. A f '? I I' W teaman.
i .-.-. Km -' Eustace Si llgmnii
l)r Haven Emerson. Robert E. Simon.
Sydnn> B. Kriaugtnr. Clarence Bishop SrulUi.
?I irrts t. Ernst ???l?on S. h-p"iicer.
Mrs llenrj Fletcher. Walbrldge S. Taft.
A 0 Kradeidmrgh. Mr;. Charle? I.. Tiffany.
Wa ' - rraiiK, it K. Twltchell
'- Gabler Mrs Edward S. Van /lie,.
i ;,-?!.- Leonard M. WhIImcIii.
? no r> Greene William U *a lib ???
' ' - ? K Hughes, lr, It. Pushac Ml liara?.
ii i Edward ?. Wilson.
II Jamos, ir. M.aa Ida Woolwortb.
M, II leu li Jenkins.
Others will >>e. added 10 the commit?
To Care for Maimed,
A. L. Smith Declares
150 Men Still Unfit to
Work Have Applied to Re
employment Bureau for
Joi>*. He Says in Statement
Charges that the government is not
taking care of the men who were
maimed and gassed in its service were
made yesterday by Alfred L. Smith,
executive secretary fit" the Re?mploy
ment Committee for Soldiers, Sailors
Unable to obtain the compensation
that has been promised them, many
men who are still unfit for work have
applied to the bureau for jobs. At
present there ?ire about 150 men who
a, r ;njured while with the colors, and
who have not yet recovered, waiting
for job-; at the Re?mployment bureau.
V many again have been given some?
thing to do.
"The Re?mployment bureau,'' Mr,
Smith said yesterday, "does not like
to state publicly that the government
has not taken care of the men who
wore gassed, shell-shocked or wounded
while over there. But unies? the stories
told by the men, two-thirds of whom
claim they have not received the re?
lief supposed to have been given dis?
abled men, are incorrect, the govern?
ment is not taking prompt and effec?
tive means of caring for the men who
are responsible for the fact that the
Stars and Stripes are waving over
"In the meantime, the number of dis?
abled veterans who are unable to get
employment is increasing so rapidly
thai we are forced to appeal to the em?
ployers of New York City to help these
men. About one-third of the disabled
men out of work are married."
So frequent have the applications of
maimed and invalided men for work
become, that the Re?mployment com
mittee has established a Division for
Disabled Heroes, which Is concerned
entirely with trying to place these
pitiful reminders of the cost of vic?
Many of these men. Mr. Smith says,
say that they have not received any
compensation in months. Some have
been vainly seeking jobs for month?.
Gen. von Below Not Wanted
As a Hesident of Dessau
BERLTN, Sept. 13 (Correspondence of
1 he Associated Press). The "Taeg
liche Rundschau" has been informed
hat Genera] von Below has been re?
fused permission to reside in Dessau
by the Mayor, who is said to have tod
the former army leader that "an influx
of generals into the city is not de
Senator in Presenting Res?
olution Asserts Wilson
Ignored Timely Warning
of the Present Situation
?Foreigners Buy in Cuba
Neglect of 1>. S. to Act
Expeeted to Lead to
j Famine and Speculation
New Vori; Tribune
WASHINGTON, Sen*. 27. An in?
vestigation into the prices of sugar in |
the- United States and the sugar short-,
age, was ordered by the Senate to-day.
A resolution directing the Commerce!
Committee of the Senat? to conduct an .
inquiry was adopted by a, unanimous
Senator Xew, Republican, of Indiana,;
author of the r-csolution, in h stale-'
ment declared that consumers soon will
have to pay 18 and 20 cents a pound
for sugar because of the failure of
President Wilson to i"-t upon a request
of the sugar equalization board that
its control over the sugar market he
extended to embrace the beet ?upar in- j
Call* for Information
The resolution adopted by the Sen-|
"That the Senate Committee on Com?
merce is instructed to investigate the,
shortage of .sugar and prices of sugar ?
in the United States and that the sugar.'
equalization board is respectfully re-j
quested to cooperate with the com .lit- ?'
teo in this investigation.
"Resolved, further, that the Senate ?
Committee on Agriculture is directed
to report at the earliest possible time!
its conclusions, especially on the fol- j
"ial The reasons for the shortage of j
"(b) Information regarding prices of;
sugar, and whether any unjust or ex- '
orbitant profits have been made on
sugar, and, if so, by whom.
"(c) The prospects for relief from
the sugar short ape.
"(d) Fixing the responsibility for
the shortage of sugar.
"(e) Advice as to whether legislation
to prevent speculation in sugar is de
How Crisis Huh Developed
"(f) Whether the su^ar equaliza?
tion board should be continued within
is present capacity.-'
Senator New in his statement said in
"The sugar eq-'a'izntion board,
authorized by the President, bought
the entire Cuban crop of raw sugar for
1919 and made contracts with the re
tiner- to sell them their entire allot?
ment with the understanding that the
refined sugars should be sold to the
wholesale trade at 9 cents less 2 per
cent, F. O, B. refiners." The sugar
equalizatioti board also controlled the
best beet crop of 1918, but had no con?
trol over the 1919 crop of beet sugar
in this country.
"In October, 1918. the sugar oqnali
zation board alloted to the British
royal commission, who are the author?
ized buyers for England, France and
Italy, one-third of the raw sugar of
Cuba, which at that, time was decided
to be a fair distribution for ourselves
and our Allies. Owinp to the heavy
demand in this country a sugar short
ape developed in June this year and
all export orders were stopped on
July 1, except the. British royal com
mi -sion's share of the Cuban crop.
which is being refined in this coun?
try on loll and shipped aboard,
Board Warned President
"Early in August the sugar equali?
zation board called the attention of the
President to the critical situation con?
fronting the consumer of sugar and ad?
vised at that time that the hoard
control be extended to cover the beet
sugar crop of 1919 and the C'iban cane
crop of 1920 in order to provide an
aquitable distribution and price con?
trol and prevent speculation in sugars,
which naturally prevail on a short
"On September 1 the equalization
board could have made contracts with
the beet su;*ar refiners to sell t'-eir
entire croit at 10 cents per pound; also
with the Cuban planters on the same .
basis, making refined sugar 10 cetits
seaboard instead of 9 cents for this
"Owing to the Executive's failure to :
act and extend tin's control the sopar
refiners are asking 11% cents for beet
sug-'.r to-day, f. o. b. refinery, ?ind the
stock of raw sug-*r will be exhausted
in four weeks and the refiners will be I
out of sugar in November and Decem- (
b?r, resultinp in a serious shortage and '
sugar famine for the entire eastern
half of the country.
Foreigners Make Contracts
"Meantime foreign buyers have con- i
trac ted for 25 per cent of the i'uban j
crop for 1920 and our refiners in this i
country have not contracted for a sin- |
gle pound, awaiting the President's de
cisi?n as to p. final control. Unless !
immediate action is taken foreign buy- ?
ers will buy f>0 per cent of the Cuban*
crop, which will result in a sugar !
lamine and extreme shortage in this '
country all cf next year, causing hi;,-,!
prices and speculation.
"The failure of the President to act ;
on the board's suggestions has already |
resulted in an advance of 1'-2 cents
above the price offered the equaliza
tion board of September 1, and without i
control the refiners will not m:ikc con- !
tracts for future delivery, which will !
risiilt in 18-cent sugar wholesale and1
probably 20 cents to the consumer.
"If it is true that the equalization i
board has severa', times asked the
President to give attention to this sub- ,
ject the country otipht to know it, and '
if it is a misstatement of the fact the '
President ought to have an opportunity
to say so to the country. At all events.
I think we realize that the subject is
most important and the country ou,rht I
to have the truth without delay."
Jewish Fund Drive
Ncars $10,000,000 Mark
Campaign Leader?? Dee'are the
Amount Fixed Is Only
The United Building Fund campaign
of the Federated Jewish InstPutiona
will continue until flO.000,000 has
been raised, and perhaps afterward,
said Dr. I. Edwin Go dwasser, the
executive director, yesterday.
"Ten millions," he added, "will pro?
vide for only the minimum require?
ments cf the thirty-two institutions.
To provide for that which is due those
we are seeking to benefit by the drive
we shall need even more money. Ten
millions is the minimum only."
The third week of the campaign will
start to-morrow with a rally of the
workers at the Hotel Biltmore. Tues?
day the business men enpaged in the
campaign will gather at breakfast.
With a large number of pledge? re?
ceived it is regarded as certain the
minimum of $10,000,000 will be attained
?ariy thin week.
Company Denies Zone
System Is a Failure
New Jersey Corporation Takes
Issue With Statement by Head
of Carmen's Union
NEWARK, N. J., Sept. 27.?-John L.
O'Toole, assistant to President Thomas
N. McCarter, of the Public Service
Railway Company, issued a statement
to-day denying that he corporation was
dissatisfied with the zone fare system
or that it had reduced receipts. Ho
said the trial of the system so far had
demonstrated thai it was workable, und
declared the company did not regard
it as a temporary schein?.
Mr. O'Toole's statement was issued
in reply to a statement made last night
by William Wepner, president of the
local union of street railway employes,
before the Essex County Trades Coun?
cil. Wepner said both the company
and the, employes were dissatisfied with
the zone system and that the company
would ask its abolition at the end of
a thirty days' trial.
Me also said In* had been informed
the company's fare receipts had fallen
40 per cent.
Drys Swing All
View Referendums To Be
Voted On in November
as National Issue, With
Enforcement in Peril
Bryan in Speaking Tour
Anti-Saloon Offieial Also!
Admits League Will Do
Utmost in 1920 Election
COLUMBUS, Ohio. Sept. 27. Drys of
the United States, as represented by
the Anti-Saloon League of America, de
clared to-day that they will do their
utmost to prevent Buckeye wets from
gaining a point through the carrying of
any of the referendums to be voted on
at the November election in this state.
The league asserts that, no matter
how the election gi"'w, the wet.; will
have gained no advantage save that of
a moral victory. They joint out that
the national constitutional amendment,
backed up by the prohibition enforce?
ment act, will be operative January 10
for the entire country, and that under
the law beverage liquors will be limit
ed to those containing nol more than
one-half of I per cent of ulcohol, and
that, therefor,', even if the wets carry
the referendum establishing 2.7-r> per
cent, liquor as lern! it will have no
effect except "11 I tie minds of future
Federal legislators, who may at any
tit?' raise the limit of alcohol pern is
sible m a beverage as high as theii
wisdom or nrcjudice dictates.
Credit Wets With Three States
Ohm dry.-' say they do not believe
the wet, ie,n carry the referendum on
legislative approval of tl" Federal
amendment, or. if carried, thai it will
be held legal. In any event, they say
that it will take ten states to ?et the
amendment aside. They concede the
wets ?i-.ve ;i chance in three states
Ohio. Missouri and Californ a. In Ohio
dry majority estimates are placed at
from 50,000 to L00,000.
But the dry- will pul up a hard fight
against oven a 'notai advantage for
the* wet?. Prohibition is in the Con?
stitution, but prohibition mil > be made
ineffective, they say. If. they assert.
Ohio wets should be victorious at any
point in this state, where the Anti
Saloon League was founded and where
it has its national headquarters, the
possibilities of law enforcement would
be much less.
Wei - a re mak >up their fight pi ?
slogans: First, that Ohio and th< na
?ion were made dry whih thousands of
loldiers, Bailors and other war em?
ployed men were away from the stat? ;
ccond, that the drys, having gotten
power ' o rid the ita tc of ' he sa loon,
ire using that powei to interfer? with
personal habits of ind ?vidual ind
going awaj beyond fi.riginal pro
hibition polic ii outli ned fi n ?-?? lieh
the peoj h of the state approved last
rail at. the polls.
Bryan (<> Tour State
Not only state, but national resources
will be brought into the fighl by the
Anti-Saloon League, for the Ohio cam
pa gn is regarded as a national cam
pa i pi i
William Jenninps Bryan wi
railed on to help the Ohio drive. His
itinerary calls for five speeches a day
from October 6 to the t, ???? b
election. ' - I ? will avel
mobile, be is expected to
of five-minute speeches not now sched?
uled. Ii': will be accompanied by Or.
Mikario to Review
TOKIO, ?' 19 '
' ??.lent ?
mpei 01 and Empi
I was i
t b c f n t i i
,..-,, a the 1
p r i coa st o i
. . ? ; I ' I
. .. .
the Em] ri beei
It ? '? .
pr ate $125 I
. ,.. n | ?. . . . i ,.
Between ?lid & 53d Street*
Showing ?i wearth of
distinctive creations in
Modes of the Moment
amtain-n? an extensive staff of
sAi7.ec/ mill ne~s and constant
touch with out Foreign organization
enab'es us to authoritatively
adapt and present
the foremost stvle themes coincident
with their appearance abroad.
cUhe Women s and Misses' Coat Shops of
JT\ JL^a 17JTXL 1aILv 1N 1 W l\/v.
Or Coat ^^^^^^^
Of the Thousandfold
Included are Cape-Manteaux of
opalescent sequins lined with chiffon
velvet and collared with fur.
85.00 to 1850.00
Of exclusive fabrics, soft in texture
and fur trimmed for sumptuousness.
69.50 to 850.00
For morning and informal affair*,
as varied in style as the occasions
for which they are intended
45.00 to 195.00
As supple as cloth. Of undisputed
chic and proven serviceability.
39.50 to 98.50
With the integrity of English tweed.
the "swank" of London tailoring.
Sold exclusively by Franklin Simon*
45.00 to 85.00
A wet weather necessity, a fair
weather friend- London or American
made, of bright colored opaque silk.
1.8.50 to 28.00
Occasions of the
Autumn and Winter Season
^S?S^S the work! insists on being full o? a number o?
^Jm&?? things, the Franklin Simon Coat Shops (Individual
^?^J for Women an<3 Misses) insist on being full o(
L^-v^l a number of different coats, capes, or wraps.
"To cut the cote according to the cloth" was the frugal phrase
of the 16th Century. Bin the frugality ofthat period with its
tight fitting and unattractive "?takes," is not comparable with
the luxury expressed in the wraps of today. Truly, in the
matter of wraps, Fashion has been a "turn coat," and her every
turn has enhanced their beauty and increased their charm.
The day has passed when one equivocal wrap, suited to many
occasions and special to none, answers the demands of the wo?
man of fashion. Just as every occasion calls for sn individual
frock, so every occasion calls for an individual wrap and the
INDIVIDUAL SHOPS ANSWER THIS CALL-WITH
THE INDIVIDUAL WRAP FOR THE INDIVIDUAL
, OCCASION AND THE INDIVIDUAL WOMAN
In fact, the quest for the different wrap ends here. In as?
sembling this collection, the trail led through the World's
marts for fabrics from the looms of the master weavers,
for colorings from the artist dyers, for rare pelts from the
expert trappers, to the Orient for artful embroideries, and then
to Paris and London for exclusive styles. So, whether it is a
top coat of English tailoring and Irish tweed, an afternoo'n wrap
of Spanish origin, or an evening cape which speaks French with
a Paris accent, it is here, and ready for immediate selection.
WOMEN'S COAT SHOP -Fourth Floor - MISSES' COAT SHOP- Second Floor
-<? Store of Initvtdual Shops-Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets