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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 02, 1920, Page 5, Image 5',
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fel]* Armenian Relief
Meeting He Would Have
lleads of Officer-Critics
in Basket in 24 Hours
Daniels Champions Treaty
Other Speakers Plead for
Fund to Aid Survivors
of Turkish Massacres
^ thrt -week "drive** to raise $30.
.-,.', keep 1,200,000 destitute
;,;?-. . KJ0 orphaned children ar.d
iM.OOO women. recently freed from
bondage all Armenians?from perish
og by starvation. was launched yes
?erd** afternoor in simultaneous
a(et*ngs *?? '"'" Hippodrome, in Man
,,.- and the Academy of Music, in
V the H ppodrorae meetmg. wi-icii
n?. parselj attended. it was an
. - thal contributions totalin
5921,100 had already been made in New
York toward the metropolitan quora
.- - Of this sum $750,000
came from the Commonwealth Fund
?\- - -?-' ef of children and STP.lOf)
i-rr- ?'? Armenian residenta of the
...N \gainst this amount the Near
j-jsj a debt of $1,000,000
lV:>- ng it was stated. In the
Scu'. **** -000 has been raised, accord
j_o ? .- ipremc Court Justice Abram
?__ ?.-.. .. who presided
\<0i - a* ?:avy Josephus
? g. ? ai unespected speaker at the
jj - and James W. Gerard,
r0lnner L'r ted States Ambassador to
-jj ?? ? .'. outside affairs with
'.hc " ii
?? 14 ? ? *: is last year of :n
Sl... -j ing in Ameriea while
;he ??. '? world has been burn;ng-."
.,--.- . Mr. Daniels, "the Armenian
is a tragedy of trage
(j;e?. We havo not measured un to
, - ? Dected of us after the
::- Ire throus failure to r&tify the
t;i .' . which would have pre
,rii. i the Armenian disaster ar. i
???.-.. i- of li ves.
??V, r '* aty is ratified, with
? i reservations, however. we
(4 - ii' hands from the plow
? -i ork is finished."
uc ed as "possibly
-.- - ? ' '? ? i de ii." i eferred to the
..: ? \i con roversy by saying:
* nothing wrong with the
-a"; ''' I ?*?-'?? Secretary of the Navy
and iu rals or anybody els*e had
??.ar; . to for.m a ** ' * ard of criti
cisji ? - p. eff.ci ncj and discipline
I wou had ".hc m on the slide
. i- in the hasket inside of
v i r s.''
;. - ? .--. S. W ise stirred tl e
y .:>:C:ai;:ii: "tha: i*' Ameri
? ? ;. --fc-e tii ed of war reiie;
ts 1 ? Arr:v- nians might very well
.<??-.. " al they are t:re,i of starving."
"The Mohammi'dan apaches should
- out of Asia and Europe alto
" Rabbi Wise added. "Armenia
i is the sane challenge to this
?'s moral stiinding a- Beigium
?vas *? the war. If /trmenia is neglected
, rma y will .have won the war
"or Turkey, Ci-* fou-?"*st and most igno
lc f her aliies.
Uants U. S. to l*rotect Armenia
.-.-ry did r?t go :o war with
ir - - *o so would \ ave
^d the Armenians
. . - ;? -. our duty t o
.. ^ ? mjse :o \r.
'. - - - ia may be
uder Amer - ta tion and the
l :_-,at Ameriea will
? .*. ? ru *. die.-'
A* tl e l . '.. g addresses
?ere n - '?'. * a ni iau, for
- Ambassa : * Turkey. ar.d Cap
. . lateiy returned
im Armei a. Dr H;.de told how the
- - i -he lure of Tur
proi ? -. .- : - fa . ? . ' the Al
and ?? . iy was bathed in
ii * : years and her people
ain, scati d .-?. ;.r-vi." L)r.
ty-fivi years a phy
'.;.:; ' bef re going to Eu
i ? "ith ? Red Cross.
"T ?? Turk ' :- n it been diaarmed,"
' '? ' \:.'i the greatier part
'' Armenia ia in Turkey. i: v-:.* t'*ere
at ' ,-i ati -* ?'?: tiie coldly calcu
icn and deportatiows took
"?"!l ?'- ' ' result of a well-pilotted
plan of wholesale cxtcrmination. in
which regular Turkish troops took
"More than 2.000,000 persons were
deported. First the ahlebodicd men'
would be marched off and killed, Then
the women would bc sorted. Agents
of the Turk:sh ofrterrs picked the !
youngest and faireat for their master .
haroras. Next the civil offieials h:ul
their nick. and then the remainder
were sold ot driven fcrth to be Beised
by the lower class Turks and Kurd-?
and subjected to the vilest indignities.
"Mothers, grandmothers and children
Were driven on death pilgrimages
aeross the descrt of Aleppo without
food, water or sheltcr, to be robbed
and beaten, to see children plain !
before their eyes and bab'^s dashed to j
death against vocks or spitted on the ,
bayoneta of soldiers.
"In one ancient castle *i\ a Turkish
slronghold thousands of girls and
young women are known to have been
thrust, and not or.e ever was known
to emerge alive. Down the stream of
.-? river near by floatcd thc bodies of
these victirns, brutally slain after hav?
ing been unspcakably^tortured.
"In one city Turkish gendarmes took
scores of Armenian girls around four
tccn yeara of age and .^tak<?d them to
:he ground in -he rough design of a
cioss. ln another town g;rl< were
forced to parade the streets unclad be?
hind an army band, while the Turks
jeered and shouted: 'Now, where is your
Chrisfeian God ?' "
According to information in the
hands of tho N'ear East Relief, which
has been ehartered by Congressional
act, there are 250,000 orphans alone in
Armenia, thousands of whom are starv
'?np and will die if relief is not sent.
To help these 196 orphanages have been
established, with forty-four hospitals
ar.d fourteen rescue homes. More than
7.000 tons of flour are d'.stributed
monthly by a relief personnel of otl
To assist in the "drive" rrxt Sunday
has been made Near East Relief day in
nearly 90 per cent of th*; country.
churches. Hamilton Holt, of "The Ir. -
dependent," has been miiic chairman
of the metropolitan drive committee.
Governor Smith by prc-lamation has
cal'.ed tho peop'e of the state to assist
i:; the campaign. The Red Cross is
supporting the project, having recently
allocated $6,000,000 to the Armenian re?
Seen as Move to
Possible Appbintment of a
Regent an<! Selection of
Kinaj Is Believed Purpose
of Head of the New Army
BUDAPEST, Feb. 1.?Procedure nec?
essary for the possible appointment of
a regent e id s< lection of a king is out
in a general order by Admiral
Hop'thy, head of thc new Hungarian
army, published in newspapers here.
The order was i.-sued as a result of
the extremist movement, which has
been advocating the substitution of the
old Friedrich Cabinet for the Huszar
government. now in power. The former
is reputed to have been an ardent sup
porter of Archduke Joseph.
Promises to the Allied powers that.
the Huszar Cabinet will remain in con?
trol until :ho National Assembly meets
ar. recalled by Admiral Horthy, who
points but the N'ational Assembly should
elect a temporary regent and then ap
point a new Cabinet. He says: "I will
resist any attempt to vioiatc our prom
lt is generally regarded that thc
order is not ar.tagowistic to Archduke
Joseph, but is an effort to insurc the
orderly conduct of public affairs as
well as to give the National Assembly
opportunity to refer any decision re?
garding a monarchical constitution or
choice of a king to the people. Legal
authorities are not agreed as to
whether Hungary is st ill a kingdom, or
is a republic aml whether the National
Assembly is empowered to determine
the form of the constitution without a
Handbills bearing the words: "Long
Live Archduke Joseph, Hungary.
Future King," are being distributed
VJENNA. -lan. 31.?A monarchical
and clerical reaction "of the blackest
dye" will reign in tiie H-ingarian Na
tional Assembly. according to the "Ar
beiter Zeitung" of this city. which says
this movement will not bc counteracted
i by other elements of tho Assembly.
Free Speeeh as
U. S. Institutioii
Tclls Zioni$ts Government
May Be Criticized in the
Extreme, but Urge* Dras?
tic Punisbment for 4Kcds*
Free speeech as an Ameriean institu
tion was upheld by Josephus Daniels,
Secretary of the Navy, in an address
last nij-ht at the dinner of the Zionist
Orcamzation of Ameriea at the Hotel
Secnetary Pani<*!s contended that h
man who carcs to criticize the govern?
ment may do so and bc ln extreme in
his criticism, but at the same time
cannot be allowed to advocate the over
throw oi ihe government by violence.
"Tho people of the twentieth contury
are tied x? no procrustcan bed," the
Secretary said. "The Constitution. in
its verv terms, is recopnition that 'we,
the people," have the right ;o amend
the Constitution and the method prc
ser-bed. Any man who thinks, for ex?
ample, that'the Senate ought to be
abolished has the right to say so and
to agitatc to that end. in the con?
fidence that if 'we, the people.' apreo
with his desire to abolish the upper
chamber there will bc no Senate.
"On Cnc- other hand, the man Who
undertakes to securc char.;-? in the con
stitutional government hy dynamite or
anarchy is a criminai and should he
dealt with under the nenal law. If he
is an alien. we have but one legal way
to deal with him. and that is to deport
him. We have '.earned how to huild
ships sir.ee 1914 ar.d can supply the
bottoms for criminal aliens. lf the
anarchist is a citizen there are jails
and penitentiaries Tor him."
Speaking of Zionism, Secretary
"Zionism does not mean n return of
all the Jews to Palestine. That wou'd
be a physical impossibility. Th" land
could not give them either sustcnance
or tiie play for their powers. There
are over three mililons in the T'nited
Slales. Many will return, bu! the
major portion will continue to iilus
?rate the genius of that irrea* rac*
while living* in other iands. The return
of thousands to Jerusalem will be of
tremendous importance historically and
ethnologicaliy and will establish a cen?
ter for Jewish culture, Jewish philoso?
phy ar.d Jewish roiisriou1- ideals.
"'We do not desire,' said a wise
leader of Zionism. 'Palestine for the
Jews as much as we desire Palestine
for God. We do not desire to estab?
lish the nation of the Jews so much
as we- desire to establish the kingdom
of God on earth.' And he added, 'This
wns the dream of our prophets.'
"We are living; in wonderrui days,
big with chan-je. May we not in our
day see the fulfillmep.t of this proph
ecy, and God's mercy will covr the
earth a? the waters cover the sea'.' The
begir.nini*: of the fulnllment is the c*
tublishment of the New University,
headed by President Wilson ar.d other
wor'id leaders, as an educational cen?
ter for the studying out by the best
brains in the world the momentous
questions that affect the nations of the
world and a 'House of Prayer for Ali
the Peoples,' where God will he hon
ored and God's plan for univers.nl jus?
tice will become the cornerstone of all
institutions founded among men."
Chicago Bread Prices Go Up
Government Flour for l se
Where Old Rate Remains
CHICAGO. Feb. 1.?Retail bread
prices in Chicago will be increasrd 1
cent a pound, effective to-morrow. The
new price will be 11 and 12 cents tor a
Bakers also said that a new bread
made of 50 per cent government flour
and oO per cent white flour wouid be
piaced on sale at the old prices.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Jan. 31.?
Flour prices have varied only slightly
here during January. Early ir, the
month flour advanccd a quartcr, to
$14.75 a barrel, but January 20 it
dropped 50 cents ar.d has remained at
Tire Damases Hapsburg Palace
VIENNA, Feb. 1. Fire broke oui in
the former Imperial Palace Friday
nisrh'. Part of one wing of the build?
ing was destroyed; the turr.iture and
works of art were saved.
Welfare Lawn to
End Labor Unrest
hidustrial Relations May Be
Readjusted Through tN_,
Re-e8tablishment of Chris
tian Motives. He Asserts
HAMPTON, Va., Feb. 1. That in-1
dustnal relations may be successfully
readjusted only through the reestab
lishment of the Christian motive and
through the vvisc development of a
program of welfare lcgislation pro'
vidrd for by the state through taxa
!ion, is thc opinion of Dr. Harry A.
Garfield, president of Williams Col?
lege and former national fuel adminis
trator. who delivcred the Foundcrs' Day
address al Hampton fnytitute to-day
before 2,500 white and negro citizens.
Dr. Garfield, in paying tribute to
General Samuel Chapman Armstrong,
uho founded llair.nton Institute in 1868
"ft has often been said bv those who
knew him during hia college days and i
the days immcdiately following the
Civil War that General Armstrong.
powers of body and mind, his jovous I
' a'ure nnd high character opened wide
the door of opportunlty to him that!
he might easily have won richea and \
wordly advancement. After a talk with [
General Howard, Armstrong turned his!
back on fortuno and became tho suner- ;
ntendent of the Freedmen. Bureau.
He chose the joy of helping others to
realize themselves. Ho sought to ad-j
?-ancc labor from slavery to freedom. j
"Our beloved country," continued Dr.
Garfield. "will be God's country in very I
'.ruth only when our government pro- ,
vides equal opportunities. to ail and j
when we as individuals learn to make i
proper v:*r of the opportunities offered j
and to subordinate wages and profits !
to their proper p!ni-?s. It will not be I
God's country until we have oppn^d
the blind eyes of ignorance and have
flung wide the <loor of opportunity to
?ill who labor. Industry is interpreting
peace in terms of w;igps. n j., truo
that wages must be adjusted to the
rangp of prices. Men cannot live on
promises, and falling prices are still
? lv i* only promises.
"An honest day's work must be paid
fo rby an honest, just wage. But tho
demands now made by labor fbr in
I creased wages are unjust. They cover
too much. The nnskilled lab'orr'r is
entitled to reccivc cnough to maintain
himself in good health and working
condition. ln addition he should b<> \
allowed time in which to improvc him- !
"Not all can have the advantages of
Hampton. but all should be given the
opportunity to reeeive a schooling. The
common school of the several states are
open to all. but we must aiso provide
night vocational schools and eontinua
tion schoois and the guidance of work
'ngmen's* museum- and pubhc libraries
Moreover. the unskilled workers. and
the skilled as well, should be protected j
by insurance against accident. sickness, !
old age and unemployment. These ar"
the principal items m the program of
"I do not favor paternal government.
To avoid this and at the same time to
sccure to labor the needed protectio-,
the government should call to it-, aid
the chosen representatives of ali tho
parties in interest, seeking thpir advice
but rescrving to itself the power to act.
In dealing with the industrial probiem-*
of to-day. we may say that no group
of men is wise eno-jgh to determine the
, rights of another group without its ad
I vicc and the advice of all concerned."
Chilean Cabinet Resign*;
SANTIAGO, Chile, Jan. 31.?Ti
Chilean ("abinet has resigned.
fp^ OUTHERN cxposure?suggests
v\ "Tropical Clothes of suitable
<s^/ texture and weight."
For the man who is Southward
White flannel trousers. Mojiair
coats and trousers. Moisture
proof slipons. Gauzy underwear,
White silk shirts and pajamas,
hats, Oxfords, Bathing suits. Toweling
Trunks and Bags.
Ample variety?just prices
MAD1S0N AVENUE = FS1
Ti AVENUE, NEW YORK
A RemraarkaMe Sale
for to-day ((Monday) wMl comprise *
Several ThousarEd Yards off
Plain and Fancy Tricolette
36 inches wide, in an attractive variety of the smart
colors (with a generous selection of aM-=white? aSS=hilac!k
and the ever popular navy bljue)
at the extraordinariSy low price of
this being about one=half the price generalfly quoted
for this quality*
(Silk Department, First Floor)
at 34th St.
aks Sc ?rnnjrani}
ln the Heart of Now York?Direct hy Subway, Tube and "L"
9:30 to 6 P. M.
Beginning Today?On the Second Floor
A Most Remarkable Special
Sale of Women's Smart Boots
at a saving of $6.50
on every pair
The entire balance of our large stock of
rhese are ail shoes of.the very highest order taken from our regular
.tock and greatly reduced to make room for incoming shipments of low cut
Spring shoes. The leathers include:
Blaek Suede, Blaek Kidskin, Patent Coltskin,
Dark Tan Russia Calfskin, some with eon
Irasting tops of Grey or Blaek Bnckskin
Louis XV and military heels. Ail sizes, but not in each model.
YYith the cost of woolens and labor continuallv
ncreasing we cannot help but suggest that vou select
one of these coats now for present tccar'and. next
season. In domg so you effect a liberal saving 0n
to-day's and next year's prices.
Each Coat vas made for our
Regular Stock. and there i?
excellent selection in both tai?
lored and fur-trimmed styles
$39.50 to $49.50 Coats.Now $29.50
$55.00 to $65.00 Coats.Now S39.50
$69.00 to $75.00 Coats.Now $49.50
$79.00 to $85.00 Coats.Now $59.50
$89.00 to $98.50 Coats.Now $75.00
$95.00 to $125.00 Coats.Now $85.00
All Sales Final.
We Are Non) Shorving a Complete
Assortment of thc Netv
vra and American Lady
for every type of figure
No corsets enjoy our eonfidence in greater propor?
tion than the "Lyra" and "American Lady." They not
only have many exclusive style and health features, but
because of their superior eonstruction give excellent serv?
Lyra Corsets .$3.50 to $15.00
American Lady Corsets.$2.00 to $7.50
None More Charming
$65 to $75
The best values in really
distinctive coats offered
for some considerable
Youthful belted and full
back models, in the most
successful m a t e r i a 1 s .
many fur trimmed.
Frocks more authentie, more
charming are not to be had.
Cleverly fashioned in tunic and
bouffant hip effect, with short
elbow length sleeves, and Geor?
gette Crepe vestee. All the
wanted colors, including
Navy Bl-.te. Copenhagen
Blue, Brown, Black. and
Taupe. Sizes 34 to -12
* _ \_vr__.
Imported French Beaded
in a special sale Monday and 7 uc.sda\)
The most exquisite French Beaded Bags we have
seen at this price, with shell, metal or solid beaded
frames. The designs take their inspiration from rich
old tapestries and Oriental vases, the colors being blended
with a perfection usually expected in much coatlier pro?
You must see them-ythey
stand alone at $22.50!
\Vre have taken all our remaining
Women's Winter Frocks and reduced tb.m
so liberally immediate disposal is assured. The
selection includes afternoon and evening
goivvns of rare beauty.
Formerh $79.50 to $175
Now $49.50 to $95
All Sales Final! *??_*;. .*?-,.,,