lags bank vr ore demanding and getting
15 per cent for loans to builders of
Bank Law Repeal Asked
Senator Lockwood and other mem
bars of the committee believe that
legislation passed in " 1916 permitting
savings banks to lend on bankers' ac?
ceptances and bills of exchange should
Investigation at the office of the
State Banking Department yesterday
revealed that the deposita in the sav?
ings banks of the state on July 1 of
this year were in excess of $2,398,000,
000. Of this amount more than $1,227,
OOv.COO, or 61.1 per ctnt of the total
amount on deposit, was loaned on bond
and mortgage. On that same date the
loans on bankers'acceptances were $30,
874,000, or 1.3 per cent of tho total de?
.? - '
Is No Nearer;
2 More Dead
(Confina*! frtm ?sa* ?ne)
??pacts to have ail its service operat?
ing until midnight within a few days.
The service generally yesterday was
better than at any previous time dur?
ing the strike. Fifty-one of the sixty
seven surface lines of the company are
being operated and other additions, it
was said, would be made within a few
-Air. Garrison and Federal Judgo Ju?
lius M. Mayer remained firm yesterday
iii their stand that no negotiations with
officers of the Amalgamated Associa?
tion are to be conducted.
Mr. Garrison made it clear that those
men who have returned to work since
Wednesday noon had done so without
i-oniority privileges and insisted that
those who come back in the future will
do likewise. All, however, receive the 8
per cent increase given by the court,
which has now become the basic scale.
In spite of the expressed determina?
tion of the receiver those in close
touch with tho situation conjectured
that if the men on strike accept the
terms laid down by tho court an ar?
rangement may bo made whereby they
may resume their former status.
Six Thousand^Still on Strike
Company officials estimate that not
more than six thousand men are still
on strike. Originally only eight thou?
sand went out, they say. Amalgamated
and union officials, however, iniist that
inpre are still out.
Kline, whose death yesterday was the
third to result from the strike, was
stabbed by strikers who attacked him
and left him for dead at Broudway and
Stewart Street. He was found by pas
sersby and carried to the hospital,
where he died.
The body of Osterhout was found by
a fisherman, who. notified Patrolmat
Walter Shea yesterday morn<ng. Li
bore no marks of violence, but tho
police are not satisfied that the mat. :
was not killed by strikers. An investi?
gation is being conducted by detectives
under Sergeant^John Ryan.
Three thousand strikers attended a
meeting last night at Palm Garden,
Wilson and Gr??enc avenues, Brooklyn.
Little ?nthnsia?'rrt was shown. Louis
Fridiger praised the strikers for their
courage and loyalty. Frayne also
spoke. He urged the strikers to refrain
Women B:R. T. Employees
Launch Attack on Union
Amalgamated Accused of Com?
ing to Brooklyn With Record
of Sex War in Other Cities
Members of the Women's B. R. T.
Equal Opportunity League, an or.ir.ani
zatirtr. of women employees, yesterday
launched an attack on the Amal?
gamated. They charged that the as?
sociation came to Brooklyn with a rec?
ord of "sex war" behind it.
The attack, which is signed by Mary
A. Murray, president, and Amy Wren,
counsel for the association, says, in
"The issue in the present strike on
the B. R. T., so far as the women are
concerned, is, shall a decent, self-re?
specting woman, forced to earn a live?
lihood, be permitted to work at a
healthful, profitable occupation?
"The Amalgamated Association of
Street and Electric Railway Employees
of America, which ?3 directing the j
present strike, says: No; not it it is
"The said Amalgamated Association |
came to Brooklyn a year ago to or- |
ganize the B. R. T., with a record of a
sex war behind it. In Cleveland, I)e
troit .and Kansas City this union
forced tho railroads to discharge their ?
Members of the organization, most !
of whom are employed as ticket sell?
ers,' did not participate in the strike. !
A few women, however, whose affilia- I
tions are with the Amalgamated, did
go out, company officials say.
Cruiser Pittsburgh Runs
Aground in Baltic Sea
Was on Way Front Danzig to
Reval; V. S. Transport at
Antwerp Sent to Aid Her
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.-The ar?
mored cruised Pittsburgh is aground In
the Baltic Sea three miles off Libau,
on the coast of Courland. A report
received at the Navy Department to-,
?lay from Vice-Admiral Huse on board
the Pittsburgh did not indicate whether
the vessel was in serious danger.
The report said the transport Fred?
erick, now at Antwerp, had been or?
dered to proceed to the assistance of
the Pittsburgh, after transferring to
another transport her passengers, con?
sisting chiefly of the navy Olympic
No details of the cause of the Pltttu
jurgh's grounding were given In the
report, nor was It indicated how long
she had been aground. The crulufr
'-?? proceeding to Reval from Danzig,
??here she had been ?ent at ,the re?
quest of the State Department.'Marine
charts show the existence of a rock?
shoal near the entrance of Libau
harbor, and it is presumed at the
Navy Department that the Pittsburgh
grounded on this shoal while proceed?
ing along the coast.
The Pittsburgh is the flagship of
Vice-Adimral Huse, coramander-in
chief of American naval forces in
LONDON. Sept. 9.?The United State?
armored cruiser Pittsburgh is hard
agr ou s d on the rocks off Libau, in the
Balti? Sea, according to a wireless
message received here. 8he is reported
to be in a dangerous position. Rear
Admiral Huse, in command of the
American squadron, is aboard.
Oil!? Appointe Consul In N. Y.
SANTIAGO, Chila, Sept. ?^Emilio
Edward? to-day w*a, appointed Chilean
Consul General In NW York.
Dmsg?a& Gibbons & Co
??.45tS>Si. Vast?. 026
Wflt Bat?a*? t? faraieWi sowlutmU ni
ferai* Set tfs?sl ?Seats, PARIE AVE. and
Ask Gompers to
Building Trades Council
Accused of Discriminat?
ing Against the Union;
1,800 Are Out of Work
Van Men on Picket Duty
Plumbers Say Conferences
Just Begun Will Give
Strikers Their Demands
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, and
Hugh Frayne, general organizer, Were
requested yesterday by representatives
of the House Wreckers' Union of New
York to compel the Building Trades
Council to cease its alleged discrimina?
tion against their organization.
Petitions wore presented 'to the
labor leaders by President A. d'Ales
sandro. of the International Hod Car?
riers' Union, with which the House
Wreckers' Union is affiliated, at in?
formal conferences in tho Hotel Con?
tinental and at the .offices of the fed?
eration. Mr. (iompers also was urged
to bring the controversy to the atten?
tion of the Central Federated Union at
its weekly meeting to-night.
It was announced yesterday by labor'
leaders that 1,800 wreckers have been
locked out by their employers for the
last ten weeks on jobs under control
of the Building Trades Council. The
wreckers' representatives say that was
done at the instance of tho council after
diff?rences had developed between of?
ficials of the two organizations, which
are both affiliated with tho American
Federation of Labor.
Says Men Are Locke- Out
According to Pincus Hockstein, sec?
retary of tho wreckers' union, the
men were locked out chiefly through
the efforts of Robert P. Brindell, di?
rector of the Building Trades Council.
He said that yesterday sixty-two men
were locked out by Jacob Volk, an em?
ployer, with headquarters in Seventy
third Street, between Broadway and
He also made public a letter from the
Gowanus Wrecking Company, Hamilton
Avenue and Sixteenth Street, Brooklyn,
. to Mr. Frayne. In it the request was
. u: , c. m ?): "?? I??-: allowed to
deal with the House Wreckers' Union,
because the men supplied bv the Build?
ing Trades Council, through Robert P.
Brindell, were "green" and were "dish?
washers, waiters <:nd bolt washers, and
anything but house wreckers."
Eight hundred striking van drivers
>?? ..'<:- r.c.t. -1 storage warehouses
and stables. Tl'.ey are said to have
been sent out by J. J. McKenna, secre?
tary and treasurer of Local 273, Inter?
national Brotherhood of Teamsters.
There was no interference by the po?
Refuse to Deal With Workers
Although Mr. McKenna said he was
conferring with independent owners,
the Van Owners' Association of Great?
er New York issued a denial. It de
clared its 200 members at a meeting
Wednesday ni^ht had decided to stand
pat on their policy of having no deal?
ings with the union.
The owners' statement recounts the
incident' which led up to the ;nrike.
It snys that in August the employers
met with the union's representatives
and reached "a definite agreement asi
to wages and conditions for a yearl
from /'igust 15, 1020." The conditions!
were that there would be no shortening
of hours, but an increase o? $3 would ?
b?1 granted. The men demanded an I
eight-hour day and a weekly increase
of $.". According to the employers the
union's representatives did not sub?
mit the agreement to the van drivers.
Instead they are said to have none to
a convention of their orcanization at
Binghamton, N. Y., and obtained sanc?
tion to declare a strike. That they did
on August 31.
"This proves conclusively," the em?
ployers' statement concludes, "that the
union never intended to keep faith
with the Van Ownors' Association."
Plumbers Hold ConfCTenceB
Three important conferences were
begun last night between representa?
tives of the striking plumbers, steam
fitters and helpers and officials of the
Alteration and Jobbing Plumbers' As?
sociation of Greater New York. These
sessions, according to Walter J. Kelly,
secretary of the Amalgamated Metal
Workers of America, have as their ob?
ject the clearing up of final details
..hereby independent, master plumbers
of the city, as well as a number of
employers who have broken away from
the Master Plumbers' Association,
agree to meet all the strikers' de?
Mr. Kelly said the result would not
be announced until to-day should a
settlement be reached. He declared
also that approximately 1,800 of the
2,000 men who have been on strike are
now back at work as a result of set?
tlements with individual master
plumbers in which the latter obtained
all their demands. These consisted of
an eight-hour day, a forty-four-hour
week and a $9 a day wage.
Secret Art Treaty Charged
VIENNA, Sept. 9.?The Vienna Mu?
seum Association is demanding publica?
tion of a secret treaty alleged to have
| been made with Italy by Dr. Karl Ren
I ner, the Foreign Minister, for the de?
livery of a great number of art and
historic treasures and manuscripts not
I included in the St. Germain treaty.
! Among the treasures is said to be the
famous Cross of St. Theodore from the
1 collection of bronzes of the Duke of
i According to reports, Italy in return
agreed to support Austria against the
' secession of Austrian states, and on
j various questions before tho Allied com
! missions. It is understood here that
: the Reparations Commission also is in?
quiring into the existence of the alleged
! treaty, owing to the possibility of the
! agreement involving Austrian assets af
fectcd by provisions of the St. Germain
.William Howard Taft
Cox's Slush Fund Charge
By William Howard Taft
; PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 9.?Governor
Cox has begun the real campaign. The
academic League of Nations issue was
good enough to attract a considerable
body of high minded persons who sin?
cerely cherish the league as a great
advance and who hope that in some
way or other the block of holdover Re?
publican Senators can be removed. But
Governor Cox realizes that the votes
of such persons cannot control the
election. He must make available for
the Democracy the industrial unrest
of the country. He must stir class
feeling. He must mass the labor vote
behind him. He must cause ? radical
uprising against capital and business.
Ho must fasten on th? Republican
party and candidatees a plan to give
the government over to selfish capi?
talistic interests to be used to oppress
That is the real issue Governor Cox
proposes to push into this campaign.
The Wilsonian issue?"The league with
Article X or no league"? may be good
enough to catch a number of "high?
brows," but the masses are to bo moved
by sterner stuff. He ' has secured a
lot of circulars and publications pur?
porting to be issued by a bureau of
the Republican National Committee
charged with the collection of funds,
and he produces a paper which on it3
face is a statement of how much is
expected from tho large cities, which
makes a total of over $8,000,000. As
this does not cover the rural districts,
he assumed that nearly double eight
millions is to be raised. Ho introduces
bulletins, issued by the bureau to
subordinates, encouraging them by re?
ports of quotas raised to renewed vigor
in making collections.
No one can be mistaken as to what
theso documents evidence. The silly
words used in them are the lingo of
tho professional publicity man of the
war drives. They revive the memory
of those days when no language of
appeal could be too extreme or fan?
tastic, so that now the success which
for other reasons attended those drives
has fastened on the present suffering
generation the infliction of having the
same outrageous methods of publicity
adopted in every public movement in
which money is sought from any con?
siderable body of people.
Do these papera establish that $15,
000,000 or $8,000,000 will be collected
or that the Republican committee ex?
pects to collect such sums? Of course
not. The use of a so-called quota is
as a stimulant only, not an assurance.
Mr. Hays and Mr. Upham, Republican
chairman and treasurer, say there was
no such quota to their knowledge.
That might well be, for quotas like
this were part of the property of the
histrionic machinery of those profes?
sions! "Whooper-Uppers" to whom the
work of collection was assigned. Mr.
Hays and Mr. Upham say under oath
that tho general plan was to make
collections not exceeding $1,000 from
each subscriber; that in only thirty
eight cities out of 12.000 had that plan
bot?n departed from, and that of the
thirty-eight only one subscription ex?
In other words, they do not intend
to rely on large subscriptions from a
comparatively few men to carry the
campaign. They wish to avoid placing
the party or its candidates under heavy
financial obligation to any men at the
head of great corporate enterprises
having axes to grind in the next four
years. The plan of campaign, experi?
menting and silly as its methods and
language were, shows conclusively
that the purpose of the committee to
solicit small subscriptions from many
was being carried out, and excludes
altogether the inference that there
was reliance upon the contributions of
rich men with great interests.
There is no showing as to how much
of the total of quotas can be realized.
Mr. Hays and Mr. Upham produce a
budget of probable expenses of some?
thing more than three millions. Some?
thing over a million has already been
Bpent, and as much more will be need?
ed for state organizations.
If the Republican committee ean se?
cure the money, we may assume that it
will spend more* than this budget. The
campaign of 1916 cost $2,500,000 or
$3,000,000 on each side. The increase
in the cost of everything since then
and the enormous growth of the elec?
torate through woman suffrage and the
more t'->or->u?rh orwanisp.tion att>'mpted
will justify a doubling of amounts used
in previous campaigns without the im?
proper use of a dollar.
These are the facts disclosed. Upon
them Governor Cox makes the charges
that the great moneyed interests of
this country propose to buy the elec?
tion and an underhold on the govern?
ment, and that, having bought the
Presidency and presented it to Mr.
Harding, they will use him to send
bpyonets to settle industrial difficul?
Governor Cox has not yet adduced
any evidence to Bhow, first, that im?
proper use of campaign funds is con?
templated; second, that men represent?
ing large financial interests have con?
tributed more than $1,000 each; third,
that there is any purpose to use mili?
tary forces to oppress labor. He has
turned up a mare's nest in professional
publicity methods, and that is all. But
he has secured in the lingo used in
them phrases and terms which he can
use in every speech to supply his woe?
ful lack ,of evidence to Bustain his se?
This is only the beginning of his
campaign in seeking to rouse bitter
! ness in the ranks of wage earners
against capital. We shall have attacks
against Mr. Harding and Mr. Coolidge
for their stand for law and order.
The reference by Mr. Cox to bayonet3
in industrial disputes is itself an in?
sidious attack on tho maintenance of
law and order. It is an invitation to
labor men to believe that with a Demo?
cratic administration needed power
will not be exercised to preserve peace
and order against organized violence.
Governor Cox has manufactured the
issue o.ut of whole cloth. He has
lugged it in by the hair of tho head.
With no facts to sustain its discussion
as an issue, with no evidence to brand
business intere7-?ts with criminal pur?
pose to buy elections and terrorize
labor through a bought government, he
rushes through labor centers from the
East to the West and summons spirits
of unrest and lawlessness to aid him in
his chase for office. It will, it must,
recoil on him, as he deserves. Men
who have praised his declaration as to
the League of Nations and his high
ideals will come to realize the des?
perate opportunism and the reckless
demagogery with which the Democratic
campaign is being carried on. They
will feel uncomfortable under such
leadership. Not in this way can the
burden of Mr. Wilson's regime be
avoided. Not in this way can the
idealist support of the academic issue
of the league be incongruously united
to elements of unrest which threaten
socially, or. with labor men who would
rely on violence for the advance of
Copyright, 1920, by Tho Publlo Ledger
Harding's Trip Is
Forced by Rival
Candidate's Plans Made
Some Weeks Ago; Tour
Will Include Speeches in
Several of Larger Cities
George White, chairman of the
Democratic National Committee, yes?
terday issued the following statement:
"A new plan of campaign is an?
nounced to-day for tho Republican
i candidate. Ho is to leave his front
porch, so it is reported, and mako a
speaking tour to the coast.
"Is this a retreat or an advance?
"Governor Cox's aggressive and hard?
hitting campaign is the cause, of
The fact is that it was announced
by the Republican national chairman,
Will H. Hays, gome weeks ago that
Senator Harding would make speeches
in some of the big cities before the
campaign was well under way.
Senator Harding will speak not only
in New York City and Baltimore, but
in Indianapolis, Kansas City and Chi?
cago. He will speak in this city during
the week of October 20. There is no
intention of having him make a trip
to the coast.
Democratic National Headquarters
has announced that Professor Irving
Fisher, of Yale, is receiving letters
daily from Republicans approving the
suggestion that a committee of pro
league Republicans and Independents
be formed to vote for Cox and Roose?
velt and for United States Senators,
I regardless of politics, who favor enter?
ing the League of Nations.
New advocates of the movement, it
was said, included Theodore Marburg,
Minister to Belgium under President
Taft; James Bronson Reynolds, the
confidential adviser to President
j Roosevelt; Rev. Henry A. Stimson and
Rabbi Stephen H. Wise, of New York
City; ex-President Charles W. Eliot,
of Harvard; Miss Mary E. Woolley,
president of Mount Holyoke College;
Miss Caroline Hazard, ex-president of
Wellesley College; Henry C. King,
ngkn>HR & B
Madbon Ave. at 46* St.
* 10-00 to* 14-00
For early Fall wear. Shades of brown and
green of a distinct character predominate.
A pleasing change from the stran> hat.
MADE FOR US BY JOHN B. STETSON V CO,
America s forenxNit hatter
?i___._ ? . .. '_??
president of Oberlin College, and;
somo of Professor Fisher's own Repub- j
lican colleagues at Yale, including
Professor Charles Seymour, one of th,e
staff of experts with the President in
Paris, and Professor Ellsworth Hunt?
ington, the geographer and explorer.
Labor Demands Industry
Pay for Unemployment
English Trades Union Congress
Seeks to Force Levy to
Maintain Wage Level
PORTSMOUTH, England, Sept. 9.?
Tho trades union congress, in session
here, adopted a resolution to-day de?
claring responsiblity for unemployment
j shall be borne by industry, and that in
no caso should the leyel of income fall
below 85 per cent of wages earned
when in full employment. Power should
bo obtained to force a levy on industry
to raise the necessary fund, the reso?
lution added. The parliamentary com?
mittee wag instructed to take neces?
sary action to this end.
By a largo majority on a card vote
the congress decided to replace th?
parliamentary committee, which hither?
to had managed national labor affairs
by a labor general staff or genera
council representing every distinct in
dustry affiliated with the congress.
James Henry Thomas, general secre?
tary of the National Union of Railway
men, said that the two delegates ap?
pointed by labor's council of action tc
proceed to Riga for the purpose of ob?
taining full information on the Russo
Polish peace negotiation arrangement!
were having difficulty in obtaininj
Republican Bosses' Record
on Suffrage Too Great a
Handicap to Overcome in
Battle for Governorship
Fight Continues 6 Hours
Senator Brandegee Has No
inated by Acclamation
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
HARTFORD, Conn., Sept, 9.?From
10 a. m. until 4 o'clock this afternoon
586 delegates to the Republican State
Convention fought over the selection
of the state ticket to run with United
States Senator Frank B. Brandegee, and
then, in a dramatic climax, Everett J.
Lake, of Hartford, formerly Lieuten?
ant Governor and a famous hp.lfback
for Harvard, won tho nomination for
Senator Brandegee was renominated
by acclamation earlier in the day. He
had no opposition for the nomination.
The state machine was badly trimmed
to-day and J. Henry Roraback, boss of
Connecticut for eight years, was nerv?
ous and twitchy as he sat on the plat?
form behind the permanent chairman,
watching the delegates over whom he
had once exercised complete contal
break away and follow their own in?
nations. It was apparent that the or?
ganization under .T. Henry Roraback
and Buckley, of the Governor's office,
had seriously overplayed the old game,
notably on the blockade of the Federal
Following the unexpected nomina?
tion of Lake there "had to be a hasty
rearrangement of plans for th?; rest of
tho ticket, with this result: For Lieu?
tenant Governor, Charles A. Temple
ton, of Waterbury; Treasurer, G. Har?
old Gilpatrick, of Putnam (renomi?
nated); Secretary of State, Donald J.
Warner, of Salisbury; Comptroller,
Harvey P. Bissell, of Ridgetield.
National Platform Indorsed
The platform adopted subscribes to
the national Republican doctrines, eu?
logizes Harding and Cool'id^e, but
omits any mention of the present Gov?
ernor Marcus H. Holcomb or the lead?
ing political issue of the campaign.
It was 5 o'clock this morning when
a series of conferences between party
leaders was concluded. AH effort:;
of Roraback, Jos?*ph Buck?ey, secretary
to Governor Holcomb, and others to
force the withdrawal from the Gov?
ernorship contest of Speaker James F.
Walsh, of Greenwich, were in vain,
chiefly because Attorney General Frank
E. llealey, elected two years ago for
a four-year term, insisted that his
own and other leaders' pledges be made
Shortly before the convention as?
sembled this afternoon it was learned
that Walsh himself realized the futility
of encountering tho story of woman suf?
frage opposition being aimed at him
and had passe?! tho word to his big
block of delegates to vote for Healey.
The Attorney General got 213 votes on
the first roil call, whereas Walsh got
but one, with Lieutenant Governor Clif?
ford B. Wilson of Bridgeport scoring
102, Colonel William H. Hall, .100, and
others scattering. During the second
roll call delegates who believed that
Healey had little more chance of olcc
1 tion in November than had Walsh, and
for about the same causes, organized
under Robert Scoville, of ?Salisbury,
who broached to Lake the proposition
that he permit his name to be entered,
and that a coalition of the Wilson and
Hall forces be maneuvered. Ten years
ago in the same hall Lake lost the
nominaion for Governor over night and
later his winning competitor lost tho
Lake agreed to stand if the Wilson
and Hall supporters desired, and pan?
demonium broke loose among the dele?
gates when Colonel Hall aroso to re?
lease his delegates and to cast his
own vote for Lake. When Lieutenant
Governor Clifford B. Wilson tried to
speak, Healey's floor manager, Colonel
Isaac M. Ullman, of New Haven, made
QuoXi&u, - do xLonu
VoJt?e- ?oto v<7U/ 4aM&>
WA?8* in, yyto^acutvo
14 CORTLANDT ST 9-11 DEV ST
4m? 684-B66 ?w SSO &t?i*\foen%?X.& *?? a-o 47TS ST?
Friday and Saturday
Last two days of the Final Riddance Sales
groups are limited?early choosing advised
$135 to $225 Gown? at $58?$75
Remaining styles ratable for day or evening wear?
grouped for immediate disposal.
$175 to $250 Dresses at $75?$95
Laat of the tailored style? to be offered for prompt "close
$50 to $75 Sport Coats at $18?$25
An odd group of remaining styles in high shades suitable
for wear at the Country Club.
$95 to $125 Day Wraps at $45?$65
Street and sport styles, high shades and conservative
colorings, suitable for wear now.
$175 to $250 Evening Wraps at $75
A few remaining styles In taust?, satin and chiffon?last
of the Summer models?
the point of order that Wilson was
not a delegate and could not address
the convention. Through a wild .out?
break of jeers, bisses and shouts of
"sit down!" "Be a gentlemant" Sad the
staccato pound of McLean's gavel, Wil?
son and Ullman stood in the front of
the hall facing each, other..
Nomination Made Unanimous
Finally Ullman was howled down and
Wilson spoke briefly, releasing his del?
egates in favor, of Lake. Before the
conclusion of the next roll call ?ealey
was .withdrawn aad Lake's nomination
made unanimous. Lake was espied in
one of the anterooms and forced to the
stage, where he was perceptibly em?
barrassed, but in a brief speech of
thanks, referring to ten . years ago,
when he .was prepared.to make the ac?
ceptance speech, but didn't get the
chance, ho promised from thq bottom
of his heart? to work'his best for the
State of Connecticut if elected. The
convention, adjourned after adopting
the platform and naming seven Presi?
Lake's nomination may change the
plans of the Democrats, who were pre?
paring to nominate at New Haven Rep?
resentative Augustinrc Lonergan, of
Hartford. Mrs. Joseph W. Alsop, of
Avon, niece of. the lato Colonel Roose?
velt, was active in the convention to?
day and wanted to be permitted, when
the Healey nomination seemed inevi?
table, to address the delegates on the
kind of candidate the women of the
Scores of South German
Villages Under Water
Many Millions of Marks Dam?
age Done by Flooded Rivers;
Munich Suburbs Threatened
Special Cabla to The Tribune
Copyright, 1920. New York Tribun? Inc.
BERLIN, Sept. 9.?Telegrams from
Munich reaching here to-day say that
the overflowing of South German riv
I ers, notably tne Inn and the Danube,
owing to recent heavy rains, is having
serious consequences. Scores of vil?
lages are under water, bridges have
been swept away and the entire coun?
tryside is flooded.
The damage done within the last
forty-eight hours will extend to many
million marks. The River Isar, which
; runs through Munich, is rising danger?
ously outside of the city, and the local
burgomaster has issued a proclama
! tion that if the river continues to rise
?vacuation of the outer suburbs by the
inhabitants may be necessary.
Thousands of country people, whose
volages and homes have been sub?
merged, have fled to the towns.
Toronto to Shift Time Sept. 12
TORONTO, Sept. 9?Toronto citizens
have been complaining so bitterly about
having to get up in the dark that
Mayor Church to-day issued a proc?
lamation to the effect that daylight
saving for the season will end at 2
a. m., Sunday, September 12, instead
of September 23.
Hays Sees Victory in
Result of Primaries
Will H. Hays, chairman of the Re?
publican National Committee, was
elated yesterday over the .large Repub?
lican votes cast in the primaries this
week, and declared they spelled Re?
publican success in November.
"The primaries just finish?ed in Cali?
fornia, Nevada, Arizona, Missouri, Wis?
consin and New Hampshire," he said,
"ail pile up evidence of the unprec?
edented interest of Republicans and
the irresistible movement for Repub?
"Even the Democratic primaries in
Georgia evidence tho opinion of the
Democrats themselves of the last
seven years in Washington and the
Wilson League of Nations. The Re?
publican success this fall is as inevi?
table as to-morrow's sun."
Chairman Hays pointed to the vote
in Missouri, where the Republicans
I rolled up 20,000 more votes in the
primaries than the Democrats did in
theirs, observing that his was the first
time in the history of Missouri that
the Republicans cast a larger vote in
the primaries than their opponents.
Delegations of negroes from various
cities in the East and West will start
to-day for Marion, where they will call
on Senator Harding. William H.
Lewis, of Boston, who is one of the
leaders of the race and who was an
Assistant United States Attorney Gen?
eral under Taft, will deliver an ad?
September 22 has been chosen as the
date of the opening of the campaign
of the negro voters. This day was se?
lected because it is observed as Eman?
cipation Day, and throughout the coun?
try negro Republicans will hold
parades and meetings in honor of Har?
ding and Coolidge.
Governor Henry J. Allen, of Kansas,
who placed General Leonard Wood in
nomination at Chicago, will arrive hero
in four weeks and will speak in New
Jersey, and probably in New York.
Greeks Land at Ismid
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. ?? (By The
Associated Press).?Five transports of
Greek troops have been landed at lm??
on the Gulf of Ismid, fifty-five t???*
southeast of Constantinople, audiS
replaeina* the British forces tiiwaTi^f'?'*
A deputation of Senaters t?Vda.
called on Damad Ferid Paahalt
Grand Vixier, and begged that hiJml
to an agreement with tbe NatiOaaU^
before the Greeks find an excusTlS
occupying Constantinople. It irait?
the Grand Vixier wishes to banc M*l
tnpha Kemai Pasha, the NatioaSE''
leader, and, therefor?, his attitndei?
vents an amicable arrangement ELz
the Natloaalists. wi'*
CLEVER COOKS M
That must have been a clever
cook of whom Phileaaon
"He cooked a fish so txxn&
sitely that it returned him ad>
miring and grateful looks from
?the frying pan" N
Yet no cleverer than the coob
at CHILDS, for they too ^
ceive admiring and grated
Not from the fish, howevt*
but from the bon vivants who
feast upon it.
??"??* ?A la ????cat alte
tomato MUic? mtarm, rtukt\\
The Interchurch Report on
THE STEEL STRIKE of 1919
"A challenging document. The whole question of in. '
fai^^L-| dustrial relationship is raised, and needs to he."?^
IflSJ] Springfield Republican.
(yll?y "The.report of men whose good faith will not be qu?sa? i
tioned is such as to require the Steel Corporation either
to refute the charges or to change its policies."??V. Y,
.Su., ready. Cloth, $2.50; paper, $1.50 net.
HARCOURT, BRACE and HOWE, ? w?t 47th St
' N<mv York (
ISTORE HOURS; 9:00 TO 5:30 OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY
Fifth Avenue at 35th Street
Established ' 1879
Misses' Autumn Apparel
?-as appealing in character
as it is in price . * ?
Dark Satin Frocks 35*00
in navy or black these pretty dresses will meet the requirements of
any occasion; and the wearer's love of color is indulged in the duvetyn
which trim each frock. They are henna, marine, or beige as one
Opossum Trimmed Coats 95*00
Ringtail, opossum, too?the very best arid handsomest kind. It
bands the collars and becomingly frames the face when the collar is
buttoned up. The coat is wool Bolivia, in navy, brown, marine or
dryad-belted style?all silk lined.
Fur-Trimmed Suits 95*00
All-wool cashmere worumbo ? a rich-looking fabric. of a slightly
diagonal yeave. A really remarkable assortment of colors?light and
dark shades. Belted model with decorative pockets trimmed in
Hudson Seal dyed Muskrat. The seal also makes the collar.
For the School-Girl
some really remarkable values
in the essentials of her wardrobe
Two-Piece Middy Suits 13*50
All-wool storm serge in navy with white or black braid. One of the
best-looking as "well as most practical dresses for school wear. 4 to
Knife Pleated Skirts 13*95
Wool check skirts in beaver and green or navy and red with deep
hem, and wide belt. The same model in fine French serge. Lengths
18 to 30 inches.
Camels'* Hair Worsted Coats 25.00
Serviceable, well-made coats in navy or brown, with large collars of
taupe coney fur. Belt and deep pockets. 10 to 16 years.
Girls9 Slip-On Sweaters 2.65
All-wool in the new Fall colorings, puried band at neck, wrists and
edge. A collarless model, V neck, with long sleeves, i to 10 years.
You Never Pay More at Bes$x$\
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