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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 07, 1913, Image 6

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Has Bills for Massachusetts
Ballot and Direct
r&iuuo Vote.
Governor, After Conferences,
Sure Tarty Will Keep
Its Pledges.
Insists Public Wants Reform
mid That Adequate Laws
Be Passed.
Aijiant, Dec . Oca-: Glynn tonight
made public formally his views on the
question of direct' primaries and election
reforms after conferrlnn for many hours J
with legislators and Interested
The Governor announced he would
recommend for passage by the Legislature
when It meets Monday night a bill pro
viding fur the use In this State of the
Massachusetts form of ballot, a proposed
law providing for' tho nomination of
United States Senators at a direct pri
mary and. a third measure abolishing
party Btate conventions and substituting a
Statewide real direct primary law.
The (Inwrnor points out that certain
election reforms demanded by the people,
like the short ballot, ennnot be .secured
except IhruiiKh amendment to tho State
Constitution and he announces that ho
will ask the legislature to pas a bill
nexl4werk providing for a constitutional
convention to meet In April, 1915. Thus
.. . i,M . ,,, t-wnr
the Governor take a firm stand In favor .
. ... ... ...ii... .i.ii, ,,,i.t nw.n I
the election only of the Governor and
Llrutenant-Oovernor. and pjrhups the
State Comptroller, and the appointment .
by the Governor or an inner eiaie wu-
rials' now. elected, In effect creating a
Governor's cabinet.
"I am convinced that there Is a wide
pubile opinion In favor of the adoption
of the Massachusetts form of ballot In this
State for use cm election day," declared
Gov. Glynn to-night.
Knot's Hsrrmor by Popular Voir.
"for many years," continued th Gov
ernor, "the Democratic party has Insist
ently demanded an amendment to the
United State Constitution calling for the
election of 1'rdted Stals Senators by a
direct vote of the people in earh State
and the Constitution has been so amended.
One of the bills we have prepared pro
vides tlut hereafter candidates for United
States Senator shall be chosen at the
primaries and elected dlnctly by the peo
ple, and this means that the successor to
United States Senator Elthu Root will be
elected by the re opl In 'November next
year Instead of by the Legislature on
joint: Ballot."
In discussing the provisions of his pro
posed direct primary law Gov. Glynn said
that In view- of the fact that all of those
ho called In cotifejimpe on tho measure
finally have agreed to support It he
thought It might be well In advance to
acquaint tho people with the essentials
of IS bit! and of tho fact that the Demo
eratlc party has determined to carry out
Its platform pledges on tho question of
direct jirlmarlew.
Oov. Glynn made It plain that not
only Tammany Hall but every Democratic
element In-the State, even Including Will
iam It. Hearst, would be behind this
bill and that Its passage In the Leg
islature Is not only certain, but that Its
provisions are agreeable to those who
have been In the forefront In advocating
a real direct primary law.
Convinced nf Popalnr Demand.
"Xt Jo my hcllof," said Gov. Glynn to-night,
"that, there Is an arouaed and Insistent
public opinion in favor of this broad and
comprehenlve view of the subject. I
am thoroughly, satisfied that the popular
view of the pledges of our party requires
that every 'officer to be elected by the
people shall bo nominated by direct nom
inations through party primaries. I am
convinced that tho public will not he
satisfied with anything short of the ab
solute application of till principle to all
nominations, from thu Governor of the
State dovvji through tho whole list of
elective officers.
'This means tho abolition of the State
convention. The people are entitled to
have their election and primary laws en
acted In the form In which they desire.
Therefore this proposed primary law ab
nolutely abolishes State conventions and
requires, every nomination to be made by
tie .members of each party directly In
primary elections.
"I am fully conscious that many dis
tinguished nnd thoroughly honest clt
liens ettertaln a contrary view as to
the wisdom of this featuru of the pro
posed law. Them are many arguments
well KT.owti to the public and which havs
been advunced persistently from tlmo
to time In favor of the retention of State
conventions. However, In my vbw,
the umclent nnswer to the.i arguments
it that tho public opinion of to-day un
mistakably announces that those argu
ments have not convinced It Therefore
In order that this proposed legislation ahull
be properly responsive to public opinion It
la necessary to abolish the tttate conven
tion for all the purposes for which
mate conventions have heretofore beea
Mar "old Ntnle Conferences.
"In the.mattcr of party platforms and
tho statement of party principles and pur
poses dm Mil reposes the ower In each
party's State committee. Of course any
party may so iirrango Its Internal af
fairs 'as to have informul State conven
tion or confurenfes, such as It may de
tannine to be wise and beneficial to It
Heir With that tie law has nothing
to do, nnd with lespect to it It seeks
to iniike no regulations.
"Kcr tl! Uiiuhillon of party affairs
the prepoeed law provides that there)
"The people arc entitled to have
their election ami primary laws
rnarteil hi the form In which they
desire to have them enacted. There
fore this proposed primary law ab
solutely abolishes State convention.
I am fully conscious that
many distinguished and thoroughly
honest rltlens entertain contrary
"There are many arguments well
known to the public in
favor of the retention of State con
ventions. However, in my view, the
sufficient answer to these arguments
Is that the public opinion of to-day
unmistakably announces that those
arguments have not convinced it."
(iov. Glynn on primary reform.
shall bu only n Suite commlttoe unit a
i county committee In each county of the
.State. Ihesu bodies will be the olllclal
organised authorities of the parties. and
they will have mult pow ers im are properly
reposed In them.
"Thu direct ptlmary law placed on the
statute books by tbo Democratic Legis
lature of 1911 does not meet tho re
quirements of public opinion of to-day.
When that bill was discussed In the Legis
lature there wns an effort made by a
strong minority of tho Democratic
legislators to have Incorporated a dimple
form of ballot for primary election's, the
aooimou 01 iuej pariy ranra mi me
primary ballot ami a sunsinniiai rcutk'
tlon In the number of signatures required
on deslgt atlnK petitions.
llrjected Pro Ulnna railed Wine.
"Theso provisions, then rejected, are
now demanded by public opinion. It seems
to me that they arc .ie and salutary and
that they will go far toward improving
the conditions surroundlrs primary elec
tions bo Hi to give tc the party members
that equality of right and lepresentatlon
to which they are unquestionably entitled.
"With that lcw in mind, the proposed
legislation upon tint subject meets these
tequlremetits by providing the Massachu
setts form of ballot at the primary elec
tion, by withholding Horn the party or
ganization that use of the party emblem
In party elections and by reducing the
j number of signatures ..nulred in order
'o designate a caiiil male,
"The Massachusetts form of ballot
to designate a candidate.
P'-V mpeta first requirements. The
elimination of tho use of emblems from
the primary ballot meets the second re-
qulrement. und lr) order to avoid any hard
ship or Injustice to those v. ..o might have
difficulty In marking printed ballots, num
erals are substituted for their aid.
"Tho reduction of the number of sign
ers upon designating petitions is from 6
per cent, of the enrolled party vote In the
particular locality as the law now Is. to
3 per cent., and the further reduction,
upon a system of maximums, provided In
the bill In the larger localities, which will
make the percentage required sn mueh
lower as to meet eery public necessity."
Kmplo)rri Merely Object to Hadlcal
Features of Glim lllll.
J. I'. Hlrd president of tho National
Association of Manufacturers, ha re
ceived 300 replies from emplo era through
out the State to whom he sent letters
or tt-Jegrams telling what in pruvlded for
In tho woringmeu's oomiKiisHtlon bill
which will be iutioduced In the Legis
lature to-morrow or Tuernlay.
"Tho remarkable thing nbout nil these
letters," Mr. Ulrd said yesterday, "was
that they were without exception In favor
of woikmen's compensation. Hut they
want compensation, not conns-cation, as
this law provides.
"I nnd Duct thce correspondents of
iiiliui are naturally unable to reconcile
Gov. Glynn's supposed conservatism with
so radlcd .1 measure. They want a hear
ing 1m fore the Governor and the logMa
turo so that they can present their side
of this question.
"It Ik eay to see the politics In this
buslnes. rummany won a-pudlutnd m
the last election, but comes back to force
on tliH manufacturers this bill as the
frowning piece of political Infamy."
G. II SJtllwell of the Franklin Motor
Company, Syracuse, telegraphed to New
York yesterday tho following comment:
"Thcie has been suillclent ejiin-rience
with workmen's compensation laws In the
United Statm to make It reasonably
easy to determine what would be a fall
and proper law for tho State of New
York. .Such a law should rover both
hazardous and non-hazardous trades. The
Utter as much as Uie former need re.
lief from ambulance dinning lawyers and
from the expense, delay and ill feeling
resulting from litigation. The rompen
satlon schedule should not be materially
higher than It Is in the compensation
laws nf adjacent Suites. Otherwise the
tendency of tho law will bo to drive
Industries out of th State."
Ahsemblymnn Mark Illsher, who Intro
duced Gov. Sulzer'H llri-'t primary bill,
rapped the piopmcd compensation bill on
the ground that it would still give work
to unscrupulous lawyers.
Glynn Hay I.nlmr and Employers
Were Xrii'r .Venrer Tottether.
Auiant, Dec. C, After a long con
ference to-day with legislative represent
atives of lnbor and employers and col.
lege professors Gov. Glynn said"
"I am confident now that I shall have
the same HU"cesH in getting all Interests
together for my workmen's compensation
hill that 1 havn had In securing agreement
on my direct primary hill. Tim represent
ative of labor and tho employers nre
nearer togi titer than they have ever been
In tho past. I think they will be fully
agreed nftor nnother conference, which wo
are to hold between now and Mondny
Among thoss who attended to-day's
confeience were Piof, It. R. Seager of Co
lumbia University and Mile M. Dawson,
reptesentlng the Association on Labor
Legislation; Otto M, Kldlltz of the Civic
Federation ; Charles A. Ange, represent,
lug the General Contractors Association;
Kdwln Hanford, representing steamship
Interests; Frank 11. Whiting of the New
York Central It.illroiil l.onis !; fnrr and
I', C. Dugun, representing tho Delaware
and Hudson Railroad; Jatm.s O. Carr,
General l'.leetrio Company ; Senatois Wag
ner, Rlauvelt und Foley, Speaker A. K.
Smith and Assemhlyman Jnckson, Judgo
John T. Mcdonough, representing the
labor Interests, and Robert C. Cunimlngs,
henil of the legislative bill drafting de
partment. Gov. Glynn expressed himself to-day as
well satisfied with the results of IiIn
Washington trip. While he did not see
President WIImoii hc talked with the
President's Secretary und several mem
bers of the Cabinet.
I ' 1
Atipr.v Wlion Womnn TntnrruptK
Speech mid Asks His ;
Views on Votes.
Tells Questioner ut Popular
(ioverninetit Conference
She Can Do Same. '
WasHIKOTOK, Dee. (!. Secretary of
State llryan was cotifronti'd to-day with
a public request for an expression as to
hi views on woman's suffrage and he
evaded the reply. Incidentally the Secre
tary seemed angry that he should have
force(, ,n,o the predlt.anu.nti
Mr. Dry an was delivering an address nt
the national 1 conference on popular gov
ernment. "It Is a fallacy," Mr. Hrynn was saying,
"to believe that you can fit a people for
self government when Ou deny them the
right to try."
Miss Helen Todd of California, who
spoke nt the iccent National Suffrage
convention here, bobbed up at this point
end fired this question at Mr. Iliiin:
"How about popular government for
women, Mr. Secretar T'
Secretnry Hrynn was plainly displeased
with the Interruption. Ills face became
red and his eyes Hashed, but quick a a
tlah he replied:
'Madame, in your own work you have
doubtless followed our Judgment and con
science. In amy work I have followed
Kvery shade and faction of political
belief Democrats, Hull Mouse, Socialists,
woman surf I agists, uuti-suffniglsts. civic
reformers, imtlmnil reformers and up
lifters was represented nt the conference.
Secretary llryan spoke on "The I'eople's
Rule. How to .Make It a Tact."
Quoting liberally from his own lecture.
"The Signs of the Times." Mr. Itiyan told
his hearers that the constitutional amend
ment for the eb'ctlon of Senators by direct
vote Is the most Important progressive
reform put Into effect In recent 'Imes.
Mr. llryan expressed the opinion that
the next Important changes to 1. brought
aliout were those forecasted In President
Wilson's address to Congress last Tuesday,
when he uiged that provision be Incor
porated In the laws of the United States
for Presidential primaries and for legis
lation which will make It easier to amend
the Constitution.
Secretary llryan reiterated his convic
tion that the right and the capacity to
rule were repostd In the people of" the
United States, and then he asserted that
there Is n trend toward popular govern
ment In all parts yf the world.
Other speakers wi re Senator Ciapp of
Minnesota, Slnto Senator Campbell Itus
ell of Oklahoma, Representative Crosser
of Ghio, Representative Kalconi r of
Washington and Senator Lane nf uiegon.
During "live minute reports from the
battle line" Representative M. Clyde Kelly
of l'enns) Ivaula said that "Pennsylvania,
for fifty years the political plaything of
corrupt and venal political machines, hail
now fued hirsrlf fruin bvjs domination"
I lie piomlsed his heart rs that the "darkest
dlsginie on the Mute of IVnns Ivanla,
Senator Hole. I'enios., would be driven
from public Itfe by the votes of Piinsl
vanlana next fall."
Dr. Delos F. Wilcox of New York
said :
"Political conditions nre In chnos In
New York at present. Dill llarnes, ably
seconded by Nicholas Murray Itutler nnd
other Tories, still have control of the
Republican party, while Murphy, Ryan,
Alton II. I'nrker nnd other celebrated de
fenders of the Constitution still have
control of the Democracy"
Prof. Louis J. Johnson of Harvard
University delivered a shoit talk on "The
Preferential Ilallot, a Possible Subttltute
for the Direct Prlui.ir.v "
The confeience concluded to-night with
four addresses from ex-Mute Senator
Everett Colby of New Jersey, Miss Jean
netie ltlchaids of Washington, Solicitor
Polk and Senator Norrls of Nebraska.
..... i -....i,.. .1... v.,,
The last named spoke on the
Partisan Party."
John II, llnTls A Co. i'lill.U Fl .mu
cin! Mlnnllnii Will Improve.
"I'oi earuied by foresight und secured
by preparation the stock maiket now Is
accepting with complacency the realiza
tion of long effective fears," su John
11, Davis Co. In their Dcemler letter.
"It Is displaying not only indifference to
much that is obvious and unf.ivui.ihh
but also calmness as to much moie tint
remains uncertain and vexatious. Further
more, It Is suggesting budding apprecia
tion of favorable possibilities of the
future. In our opinion this condition nnd
action of the market furnish reason for
new conservative optimism, and we are
breaking u silence of many months to ex
press belief In coming improvement In
the general financial situation.
"It Is beyond dispute that both at home
and abroad depressing Influence continue
numerous and Impressive, and there seems
little likelihood of Immediate relief from
them. Therefore the lestoratlon of pub.
lie confidence may be a matter of .slow
growth. "Tho Mexican situation, although still
troublesome, Is no longer a nmttcr of
terror to the stock market, and thero now
Is anticipation of a satisfactory solution
rather than of new complications. The
once general otlon that a new financial
crisis In Kurope would be preelplt.Ve I
the French Government's long planned
borrowing operation has disappeared In
favor of belief that the new loan will be
successful and that general relaxation
may follow in Kurnpenn Investment and
money markets. Fear of financial dls
arrangement as the Immediate result of
banking and currency legislation Is be.
lug replaced by confidence that some
measure of expansion will follow' tho Im
pending change."
Ilntchkta Prices nil Open foimtltn
(loaal Convention.
William II. Hntchklss, chairman of tho
executive committee of the Progressive
party, said ycsteiday that Gov. Glynn, In
proposing a programme for the next con
stitutional convent Ion, la silent on one
vital matter.
"What sort of a convention does he
favor, partisan or non-partisan '!" said Mr.
Hotchklsa. "I think the people have u
right to know. We have heard a good
deal from Albany lately as to reform pri
maries, Massachusetts group ballot voting
and the like, and the Governor's proposals
seem to have general approval. If now he
would Indicate that tho election of the
delegates to the proposed constitutional
convention would be made. In an equally
fair and non-paitlsan way he would, In
my Judgment, gieatly strengthen his ad
ministration. "In 1K9S Gov. Flower expressed him
self us favorable to minority representa
tion, but In spite of this the Democratic
Legislature struck this principle nut of tho
law of 1S92, What happened? The peo.
pie, resenting this, elected a large major
ity of tho Republican delegates, nnd thus
negatived the pattlHuu purposes of the
previous Democratic l.cnUlalurc,"
Mr, Hntchklss said that Gov. Glynn's
outline of iiecdtil coiistuulluiiul reforms
was "$AtairMt,m
Havana Cigars
' Finest and Greatest Assortment
From the Independent Factories of Havana
Choicest selections of leaf have been made for us,
and the quality of our 1913 holiday packings of
Havana Cigars never were excelled. We suggest
the advisability of an early selection.
Fifth Ave. and 26th St. And Eight Branch Stores
Imported Model Gowns
For Evening Wear
For Afternoon Wear
For Street Wear
45.00 Values up to $1 10.00
65.00 Valu UP to $125.00
27 West 46th St., Jut off Fifth Ave.
Whitmnn Told Iniliotptl Kx
Mayor of Syracuse Will
Doclnros Ills Graft Kponrds Were
Stolen to Shield Tam
many Men.
If J.iiiu" K. MrGuIre, former M.tor
of S r.ceusc. Indicted for soliciting cim
j.ilgn coii'.ributloni fiom a eoip.ir.iti n..
got back to New York esterd iv fiom the
truplcs he didn't let many people know
of it. He did not communicate with the
District Attorney's otllce, nor did he ap
pear ut the office of John 11. Htanchtleld.
Mr. Whitman has been Informul that
MeGuIre will surrender at l'i:3u to-m.ir-iow
morning and Is content to wait, as he
does not believe that the former M iyor of
Syracuse, who came back when h learned
of his Indictment. Intends to run away.
Assistant District Attorneys William
Dean Kmhree and John K. Clark spet,,
jesterday going over a mass of Highway
Department documents which had bi-ei
obtained by subpiena. Several new le.uU
vveie obtained which, It Is understood,
bring many new name within the scope,
of the Investigation.
John A. Hennessy made a sharp attack
en Gov. Ulyun and J nine W. Osborne,
appointed Morcland Commissioner by the
Governor, because all hi graft neonl
were taken when Mr. Osborne s assistant
hroke Inro a room In "The Tub" In Albany
and carted away several tons of docu
ments. Calls It Scientific lluruliir; .
"It may be stated as true, no matter
vch.it Gov. Glynn has to say about it.'
says Mr. Hennessy, "that any real In
vestigation Into the highway frauds of
1912 Is at an end, When 1 letiirned to
Albany 1 found a room which had been
Kept under two different sets nf locks
because of the Importance of the evidence
therein some of which has never been
disclosed h id been opened under a sub
pcen.i Issued by Mr. Osborne. The loom
was stripped of everything It contained.
It was the most scientific trick of hur
rlarluus enteriulse ever carried out by
Tumm.uiy Hall.
"The highways records taken were the
property of Hie Htatc. Not mors than 10
per cent, of them had been examined by
me or by my assistants because we hud
heen refused money to do the work by Mr.
Murphy's lagis'atuic.
"livery one of the contracts which h.id
been examined was found to be fraitdulenr
nnd It may be fairly assumed th.it the
other 90 per cent are also fraudulent.
"The selzuie of these documents by Mr.
Osborne, who contributed Koii to the per
sonal campaign fund of Mr. McCall for
Mayor, Is only a minor matter lit one
lllls A ttorney-Geliernl Too,
"Tho big feature Is that material col
lected by engineers of e-stahllstnd reputu
I ion to be used before grand and petit
Juries has been taken away by Mr Os
borne's lepiesentatlve, aided by two of
Mr, Carniody's staff The first time tho
Atfni ney-Geueral's otllce showed Itself to
be alive appears only In an attempt to
destroy vital records that would connect
Taiiimany politicians up State and down
e'tate with wholesale frauds In the con
struction and repair of highways."
Mr. Hennessy snld that this evidence
was now worthless because the engineers
who collected It would not be willing to
swear to the Identity of thu fraudulent
matetl.il taken from mails to compato
with the s iieclflc.it Ions of the contract.
He said that the examination of the other
contracts Is "up to Oov. Glynn,"
He said that the records vvei hack In
the Highway Department, guarded by no
body, nnd that 90 pur cent, of die persons
hi tho department were there when the
frauds were committed. He said that the
reconls were not bound, but loose leafed,
and that It would be easy for any one In
criminated to flip a few pages out and
destroy them.
Mr. Hennessy s.tld Dial the publlo was
entitled to a full explanation and should
know who ordered the raid on this evi
dence, He Hit Id (hut If Mr. Osborne hid
requested those proofs from him he would
havn been glad to yield them, taking In
exchange an explicit receipt which would
have Insured the safety of tho records.
Mr. Hennessy wound up his statement
by demanding Unit Gov, Glynn publish
the csirrespendenee sent to him. He added
th.it he would spcuk at Itnehest-r to-night
on "political graft," lis sou ire and IN
cure, and also about the Governor of .New
York aae his admlnUtrevUeev
Announces Her
One Thoiisnnil More In lie Ilnek In
I iiillHiinpolla I'd-niiirriiciv.
lviA.wr tis. Dec i; Norm.il business
conditions vvei, pr.n tt.-allv curbed here
to-day and union and non-union teamsters
were .it . rk.
A non-union driver was struck In the
stomach by u brlcl; bulled from a passing
street i.-ir and vcis badly Injuied. A
kphii. who dispi is., a crowd jester
day with a me.it ii.! found two large
windows biukiti nt his place of business
to-dny. An Icvman was attacked and
beaten, other acts of violence occurred.
I'nder an agrceitiei.t that employers
signing the pilnimum u.ixe scale of $13
to ls n week may be si tveel by union
teamster about 1,000 men will return
to work on M 1 ,y. The employers refusu
to recognize thr union or discriminate
Hg.riit i .ii-ui inn di ivers
Strike I. leaking method used In the
teamsters' still... h. re may be used In fu
t'lt. stiik.s i vi i yw hi re In the I'tiltul
M.i.-. t ... i. ,m I'irrj, ex-prcHhhnt
of tin- X.itioi .cl A-.ii ati. in nf Manufjc
tuics. t .-mgii- Te eit administration
.1 ,.uf. d . i, r , , , ,,il polite to pre-
i v e ol .
"One Hour" Speeelies Too .Much
for li'('i('.sfiiliiiives Who
lliislen to JHiinor.
Wv.ius-.:ton. Dee. International
peace w.is- discussed at gic.it length In the
House tu-dii). one of the notable u,.
dlis-i Vv.cs that of It. t ri s.'iit.illv.. Hit.
jlings cf Pennsylvania, who has- seen ser
vice with the I', nose iv.mlii mllltla and
who fought dining the Spanish-American
w ,1!
Mr. Huling.s, who bt.il. the title of
General, acisjmp.inie.1 Miles and the fa
j nioiis poicelaiii h.iihtuh to I'orto ItU'o in
j A a to. in who ii.nl stood on the
' tiling lino HullliKs ussuu'.l his colleagues
tli.it the late Gen. Shcimm was not ut all
In erior .then he c li.ci.ee lei Iz, ,1 wur us
The lleneby lesolutlon. which requests
the President to sound the Powers to de
t int. lie whether or not they would Join a
coii.,icnce iiio.ung to a suspension in ar
mament cont I uct Ion, w.is the immediate
cause of the day's or.it.oj
Most t if the House number. favor the
measure, but few of Hum remain on the
llout When it Is uielei discussion, It hoc ills
assured that the lions,, vvill adopt the
lleiislev nsoiutuin However, then- is to
be no Illiste .eboilt tile matter.
When lb pi csemt illv Sloaue concluded
his nddiess at 4 o cloolt in tile afteinoou
lb .n illative Tmviisinl of New Jersey
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 suggiste.l that Hie ellnnel hour
was apiuo.iclilng.
"Some of the few of us hl c indulge the
hope tli.it we ni ly I" utile to get away in
t me lor mi earlv dinner," said Mr. Town
si ml
l 'I he Spi aker th-n announced, "The gen
Hem. in 1 1 inn TcVs, .Mr Hardy, Is lecog
hUed fot (iu. hoill."
Mr. Tow useful gasped and dropped Into
his si at
"How many mote gentlemen aie sched
ule d to sne-ak'."' uskesl lEepiesentatlve Mann
ot illlllOllt
I "Ten numbers nn down for one hour
eieli," nspohilel the Speaker. At this
pnlul Mr. Town-ind seUcd his hat and de
parted, le.ivliu tlfleen meinbe rs pteuent.
"This Is u ki nieiisine we an consid
ering mill It is bound to attract attention
fiom one etui of the woilel to the other,"
cm'I.iIiiu .1 Mi. Haul,, at I.I.V Hy thu
time only eleven numbe-i. vveie in
.dinee, but the applause was gleat.
I'lve minutes Infer only eight members
were In their suits to incuuiugu Mr,
Hardy. II. inly vm nt for n full hour
though, iiiul in one point the atb tulance
Jumped n 1 1 1 . 1 c 1 1 1 to a total of twelve.
Tin. debate on tb.s international peace
pioiurm win tie resumed Mon'hiy,
'time enough for peace plans.
Iliicne Conference In 1(115 Doesn't
1 llnrry Stiite lleimrlnieul.
Wasiiinoton, Deo l!,--Offlcluls of the
! Stuto Uep.ii tnient lake the view that
there Is no in ..slon for feiu that the third
I peace confeience at The Hague In ISHi
will be postponed or abandoned merely
bee nice no ai i angi metits bavi. Inch made
for 11 vet, .) .war and a half I held to
be inoin than i hough time for picparutioii,
The United Kinies has a committee on
In piogramnie conslsllng of .1, It, Clark,
former sollrltor of the licpartmcnt of
Slate, llrlg -Oen, Clowder, Judge Advo.
cnti-fieneial of the ntmy, nnd llenr Ad
mini) Wiiliivvilght This coiumltteo ha.
liiicli' a pn I linn nv lopiut No arllon has
been km v. t lo Hie I'nitnl Statue or
aii,v other (lovi iiuiieiH toward hiis-tcnlng
preparation for Um nXuruno,
564-66-68 FIFTH AVENUE 46th & 47th STS.
Readjustment of stocks and revision
of prices offer new and greater buying
opportunities beginning tomorrow
Holiday FursReduced
$300 Canary Fox Sets 195
$135 White Fox Sets-05
$155 Seal and Leopard Sets 100
$110 Black and Red Fox SetB-'ttf
$50 to $115 Skunk Mutts- 37. 50 to s65
$395 to $500 Caracul Coats 295 to '375
$1,350 to $2,000 Broadtail Cots-s 900 to '1,000
$225 Hudson Seal Coats '165
$250 Scotch Mole Coats '175
$125 French Seal Coats 85
Other Furs at Corresponding Reductions.
$85 to $I45 Gowns & Dresses $58
Afternoon & Reception Dresses, Dance Frocks and Evening Gowns.
$I25 to s 1 75 Evening Gowns $85
Lace trimmed, jewelled, beaded effects: round length or en train.
Imported Model Gowns and exquisite Reproduction
at reductions ranging from One-Third to One-Half.
'65 to l25 Afternoon & Dance Dresses '35
Of fashionable fabrics in day and evening shades.
I25 to SI65 Evening Wraps $85
Of plush and plain or brocaded velvets, luxuriously fur trimmed.
V5 to m Wraps-H5
Of velvet, utin. broelie-silk and pluj.li, with or without fur trimmingi.
Suits S65, S75, S85 Formerly to 200
Of cloth and velvet in fashionable tur-trimmed effect.
Taillem Suits S45 Formerly to 9S
With or without fur trimming: of corduroy, velvet and cloth.
Special Reductions on Imported and Higher-Cost
Two and Three-piece Costume Suits
$200 to $450 values at 95, 135, 65, H85
Fur-trimmed Coats s58 Formerly to I50
For limousine, travel or afternoon wear.
Tulle&Panne- VelvetHats--Special s5
The last word in modish Millinery.
Senator;, in Sun In Clniis linlt, ;
Aj.ti'0 to Pass Hill Ho f nre
Christina. Day.
WAPllINciTON, Dec. Ii. The curiency
bill will hi come a law befnru Christmas. '
This was the assurance given on all hiindi I
by iSenati) leadein to-day. H has In en
ugrccd that all vvill work to get a final .
vote on tho bill in the Senate not later!
than December 1 so that It may go to
the confen lieu cohllllltten of the two,
House's to bo iigiecd to and approved by
the rnsldeiit 111 time for Chrlhtinaa holi
days. In furtherance of the plan Pemoci otic
scolding ceased, tlui Itepublicnn. stopped
talking back nnd the Kern resolution ( ill
ing for dally sessions of the Senate from
10 o'clock in the morning until 11 at night
with a two hour ni'isc for dlnnn was
adopted. The vote on the t evolution was
41 to 18. Might Republican, Sen.. tors
(ironna, Kenyon. l.i l'ollette, 1'eikins.
Nun Is, SniiH.t, ltr.idy iiml lioruli, votnl
with tho Iietnocrnts In favor of the ri solu
tion. The filial protest against the lesolutlon
was voiced by Senator Towu'emi of Michi
gan. He insisted that the In. Me bv the
Democrats to pass the bill whs a frantic
effort to cover up the conditions that h'ld
resulted from the tin lit bill, Senator
Tovvnsind said that twenty yeats ago the
Iietnocrnts had tinkered with the cur
rency and the tnillT on the theory that
they were legislative eomp-inlou and
necessary to ptosperltv and that general
financial dcpiesslon hail lesultcd He
closed by predicting that iih soon us Um
currency bill has been pasnd the Dem
ocrats would be driven to the extremity nf
finding some other excuse to account for
business depression.
Mr. Tiiwnscnii'i. speech was in n
calamity key, which caused Senator
cTilnrinan to chide him with n clrtige that
he was trying to cieate the Itnpn mhIoii
that the country was on the verge of n
Charge Mndc Thnt Slnver l)elro$ed
rOviilenee With ('hemic nl,
8lIEI.llTVIt.LK, Ind., Dec fi, The Cr.llg
murder trial was adjourned In.day until
Monday, with MN Augusta Knabe, school
teacher cousin of Dr Helen k'nnli, m
on direct examination.
j The) wllnesM Idehtltleit a klliioiio of llle
'dead woman covered with bloiuNlaliix
Cheinlc.il liealment by the muiderer or
his acnjmpllcc. afterward failed to lemovc
these stains, the) State usseiK
Miss Kniibci testltled that I Idem Knsbe
was a woman of perfect phvslcal propni
Hons and of womanly Instinct , that Dr
Cmlg often took her for aiilomoblle rifle!
nnd visited her, and that no bloodv knife
wns loium in mo apartment urter tin
crlmr. She recounted the truKtf'i a i f h
cousin to ilse In the medic il p oresw
(after arriving in Indianapolis poo, (j. .
mu Mrvsat i'lrl in mi.
III lie nh. i rv eif h, C hurches of
curly I'.very Ileiiniiilnntliin.
lhble .Sunday will be observed )n manv
i louche. to-dnv. It m t,o .scvond Sun
day In Advent, which Is observed as
Itible day b.v all Uplneopal churches
throughout the world. At thn tecpiest
of the Ne-w Vork Hlble Society the ob-
"'rvm 'f the day has been rerom-
meiniid by otfielal bodies of nearlv every
di nomination.
Tlie special anniversary fervlre for the
New York Hlble Society will be held in
the llroadwiiy Tabernacle at S o'clock
to-night The Hev. Charles R Jefferson
will deliver the sermon for the society
and h s subject will be, "Have Te Never
A hard stubborn Cold that hnngs
on. is broken up by Humphreys'
"Has served me faithfully for
years." says a friend of "Seventy
seven," writing from the Danish
Island of St. Thomas.
So say the friends of "Seventy
seven" Hie World over, when the
Cough, Cold, Grip, Infiuenza and
Sore Throat are taken in time.
If you wait till you're siek-a-bed
it may take longer.
The Dollar Flask, holds more
than six twenty-five cent vials -for
sale by all Druggists or mailed.
lliiiiiphrcvs'Hoiiieii Medicine Co.. 1,V! WllUni.
Stieei, cw nrk b)r
Mo Woman Can Resist
the Lure of Lace
nil' m:v. i,ci: rrnvT.s i.v
'.rC slll'pl'islllglv IliMII
ul'iil, IimvIiih thu deli
i'.iIo, filmy efleot nf le'.il
laco Xucliist orgei nn
l-'aely cleaned
niako. stiiitii'il glu..
"in nt' plain glus at
I rifling oii-l, (lives pit
v iov kIiiiU out ulv
V letVn
M fc 14th ttt.

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