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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, June 02, 1920, Image 2

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T.r---ni -! m m- nj.uii.nmua ' iiumiwi i iiiiimxiiiiiwh tMiwMm' i nimi m
whom the President h certain under
itandlngi that Mntfot be executed with
out the participation of Congress.
J Senator WUb (Mont.) urged that thla
-'country should 'not awumo thus early
And decidedly the position of rejection
II iHirtlili'fitlon In the performanco
I i, . i i ii 'i .ii ill.) world and the cnuwt
3 A. . U I .lll.iif..
J,t or I ii onviiuil 1M .). Democratic
it i. i- i llieil Ii m D.illloa nt sonn
Kfliil, III itpoi.i in'oiitloiiortliu r:no
ullq,, iwui.-" H JWnail Im ii flnul dec
;irulli;n f il ll" " fin Con-
rr.M i.. i . iiii, v...i',nii in ins vi'mt
- . ... hi . .. a..t.
tvIlM II i .'.01 I' I '11.(1 n.iy I" necius
flp " -'J v HIH'de tmvwd Armeplu
llfl- V i . -If l III I) l " tumm
V'1 ' ' . t . . ,, ... ... I
; ii 1 1 ui i in- irmiy ui
til ,i- Uncut' "f Nations!
Vi rwl
Coven in
tin iiriiculilH of tha Ar
tl)i' !r (Mircsscd thn opln-
...... . . it m li'i - '.li.mim-
inn' em in iik ur tl llio "ooiifriitlon of nil
She" I'if(TH Uirmigli mi International
iM.'latMi Hie dinicultlci' 'if thu tusk
vould 1k i ii tm ihnii If w iMiimcd to
miidle tlilc iimnibilc tvltliniit such co-
periithm . for' Armenia In in the rod'eii
f InUrmillunal JciitousUr md compil
ations, itnd the one thlmt ii"C0Hiiry to
nsure against disturbance thrra Is the
ertalnty tli.it the rowers win net in
iccord und unlKim toward It. Therefore
pie confld-red that Hie United States
rtlUUIU Milk UUtCl lllltiu nn ,.-...
until Us attltudo tovvuri. tho Vcrallles
krenty whh pcUM.
! Senntor McCmber (Mil.. Triurnllsert
kibout Amorloim wympil'rty fr Ire'nml
sand India And Armenia and w rent of
Li. .... . i .,...t.,u It ihn.tht Ihcirt
JS.'.Uc. tefn too muvh i' thi sort m sm-
Jff ...t1n. tl..ti innfii lilt hOil'Vi- ri(l ll'flt
of subs.iiQtl'il tt'stmii n io Ainerlcun
purpose to di the subst.inlliit tlihiir tli.it
'Vould pro vi Itr fyiiipnti'.
Will l)nok Her Time to Suf
frage nml Tr.viHjr t Do
fent WmlHWovtli.
Kcsents Kvclnsion of Uer SevJ
From I liner Circus of
Politieal hirtles."
Wood Campaign Leader
Must Produce Books
Sptctal (i) Tun 9u." Np Nuir Yok Huakin,
QHICAGO. June 1. W. U.
Hurt, Wood campaign chief,
was subpeenned this afternoon to
appear nt once in Washington
before the Senate committee in
vestigating campaign funds und
bring nil the boohs, records, re
ceipts and other data of the
Wood campaign.
Mr. Hurt was instructed to
come "forthwith on the next
Arrangements were for Mr.
Hurt to leave for Washington at
noon to-morrow and to appear
Thursday mornir.;.
Mury Unrrelt Hay mid til's Itepub
Until orunnlwitlnn havo severed their
last official t.'o. Havlne thouRht more
ot miffrniio thnn of t!u party, che Is
coins bueh to her first lovo. Hhe will
flRht ai?!ilnit the renomlnntlnn of Hen
ntor Wiid.iwoith. who voted nwlnst
Lowlcn Sentiment Stronff in
Hiiffrace In Column. RiUlnR to Mt.t j Committee, Despite Action
mm, ll in s'lie to vny n.tn m
ir ,
Declines io Discuss Politics on
Eve of Departure.
in n co.w
Joe, pijrensing,,,,,, lintJ th(, court o( aru
rourtW" t,CJ, Hnpij to sctu the illsp
UT u'm ,hC U,,U.,B b!' 1.0,U
Ullliu Hoot sulitd yesterday by tho
Holliind-Anicrleit liner Nleuw Amsterdnm
to attend the nrat nuctlns of the or
binlzliw committee of the permanent
court of '.nternatl'inal Justice of tho
Vflncuc o' Nations, two weeks hence In
illtfitnn .'i nil the court of Hrbltrutlon nl
Ispute rcsult
irtiiritl at the
liJjrWn'rtJ'of the rovoluiion o'f e:-.urch property
U Rf.bblonelinr to SimIii. Kntnce and JJnic
H 15 iT-laiiO. Other menib."' of thu court are
1 1' jChnrles K. Lard v. fo nwrly Hwis. .Mln
I f 'I'ter to Kr-tiuv. .(nd AlexnnJcr dc
I iff fnx-ornln Uihnimi ,1 t!ie Ntither'onds.
-U Im- r.-.. - .....1..1 ... lltt.u .
ll J.l'Ul tl.lB 1.1 l L.ll- .lima tvr
bt present at the i.rsanlmitlon of the
(league of 'Nntloaji cotnt ot justice, and
.Roes without credentials from the
jOnlted States, which Is not a party to
Ithe treatv of Verttalllea.
Mr. Root waa accompanied liy his wife,
hl Mni Kdward Hoot, the lutter'a wife
apd James rirown Scott of W'nshlngton,
former special legal advl;er to the State
Department. Sir. noot refused to talk
t'jk pn fiolltlcc, saying he had hail no In
Vim" tci(itlon of attendlnK the Republican Na
tional l onvenllon, ns Ills ilutles abroail
precluded consideration of politics. "Any
thine I nilnht say wou'd he of no value,"
lie said, "as the campaisn will be over
before I rtfurr."
Paul AVarburr. formerly of th Fed
rnl Rojerv Hinli. alw sailed by the
Nleuw Amt rdam. He siM re was
mahlns the lr.; for hi fi"". -
use every effort to defeat hlfl reelection.
8hc will work to put tho auffraco
amendment Into effect.
Whrn Mlsn liny .eft the hifidquar
irra In U'et l-'orty-fourth street yestfr
djy af'ernocn for t-i Clilcano fonven
tlnn Klio had com, in :d her lne. oflle'tl
ru e:.aiipian ! th Rt publican
t u.oeVs N'nl'nn'il r.e,-utlv Commit'.-C,
to which ppi-c sh- ten appointed hy
Chairman Hays on after hU election.
MIrh Hay'a ouupoken opposition to
Senator Wndsworth Ima nude lior un
popular with the men In the organisa
tion and hampered her worlc as a party
olllclul. She w:ih dropped from the
Htato Executive Committee for this ieu
non when It was reorganised this sprtng
and camo within an ncc of being de
feated for election nsia delegate to the
State Convention. 8ho docs not go to
Chicago ns a delegate or an alternate,
although Mrs. South, head of the
Woman's Division of the National Com
mittee, la a delegate at large from
Ml.s liny limes Statement.
Ill a carefully worded statement "in
eonnectlon with the conclusion of her
vork" Miss Hay said that It Was un
derstood It would be temporary, wh.lc
a permanent model for bringing women
Into the organisation was sought.
"When I took the chairmanship," s-lw
added, "It waa also expected that the
ratification of the Federal suffrage
amendment would havo been completed'
before this. It Is not completed and It
Is paradoxical for me to try to get
women to vote the Republican ticket
while so many women remain unen
franchised and therefore unavailable as
party assets. I.Ike many other women,
I can see that one must have a vote be
fore one cun havo a party. My first
duty now Is, therefore, toward the com
pletion of ratification.
"Not only Is thu final ratification of
the amendment still to be securudT but
Its security and Inviolability are to be
assured against undermining by those
falsk representatives of tho people who,
having opposed it In the face of an
overwhelming demand, now seek reelec
tion In order, if the signs lead right, to
brlns about Its abrogation."
in General's Favor.
.Special tn Tun Six .n N'nv Ycuiic Mruut.
Chicago, Juno 1. Two delegates from
tho District of Columbia accredited to
Ocn. Wood wens seated tu-day In tho
Republican Nation.)! Convention.
t're.dentlals worn voted to Frank J.
Kosan nnd'Jnmes A. Cobb of Washing
ton by th. Republican National Com
mittee, in session at the Coliseum, not
withstanding tho production of Aaron
Rndahnw. of tho contesting Lowdcn
delegation, of a totter from C. B. Miller,
fccrctitry. of the National Committee, nd
drestliiz Ilrudshaw us the chairman of
the Republican central committee of tho
District of Columbia,
When the committee went Into private
session Committeeman C. B. Howell of
Nebraska sought to throw out nil of tho
District of Columbia delegates and make
the fight a draw between the various
contenders. Lowden partisan on the
rommlttee made no attempt to question
the legulnrity of the mehtods by which
tho WootI delegation waa selected.
"There arc no District of Columbia
electora and there are no vesldunt voters
there." culd Mr. Howell. "The Natlonnl
Committee has to take lu time every
four years likening to tho same old con
tsst. and In the past It has settled It by
excluding them ull. I move that we take
that course this year."
Tho motion was put to a vote and
lost. A motion by C. I). Warren of
Michigan to seat Hogan and Cobb then
was adopted.
A subcommittee appointed to Inves
tigate delegations? with excess members
submitted a report favoring tho seating
of all the delegates.
The following States were carried
over for final action until to-morrow,
several contests being heard In part :
Georgia, IT; Louisiana, 13; Mississippi,
12, and North Carolina, 16.
In order to complete Its contest hear
ings before the contention opens next
week the committee voted this after
noon to speed up the process of sifting
over delegations by holding night scs
ilons, (starting to-morrow.
G. 0. P. Tlntform Framcrs
Would Crcntc Federal De
partment of Learning.
Bureau of Public Works Also
Favored by Many Organizations.
Reacnli Women a "OatslUera."
j Tho woman voter mu.ft not be kept on
tha frlnra nt IhA ttttrtv OAiinMI Ml.
for,,,; I.. Tim Si s ami n a' V.t ll..,n " . .
Not Ite ut Republican
tloiuil Convention,
New Morning Paper (or L'Uen.
lkV.i.n wnttM nnl h. aattu.
tliiCACo, June 1. When Ralph Ar-1 ,,,, ii,it ,,,. ,h. "...!,.
rsold. vi-- chairman or tl,e Hoover na- mercIy ,0 l)lncato whero ,t ,oeg not aC.
tional committee arrived to-day from tually expi0t. Women must be taken
litis Angeles his ttrst act was to deny int0 parties In full faith and be given
the rumor tlinf either .Mr. Hoover or thf lr (,, si,are of inside organliatlon,
Mrs. Hoover will be here for the ijpn- j responsibility and authority. It Is not
Vention. . rair i0 ..vclude women from the Inner
"It is t'lllbult for u professional man,
tvhos.e ethics prevent self-advertising, to
understand how candidates can present
She ndded that tne women were quick
to resent any "four-flushing by the
themselves or even entea a convention i rurt or candidate that comes secKing
In behalf of their own candldicy," Mr. their votes.
Arnold bald. "Mr.. Hooter's friends have Miss Hay declared all signs point to a
tried to make, their campaign In his In-I Republican victory. She spoke kindly
Sercsts conform to the best traditions ot of Chairman Haya and her association
he country." I with him.
Our Entire Stock of
Hart Schaffner
& Marx''
Summer Suits
Excepting Dress Clothes;
Palm Beach, Mohair, Silk
and Dixie Weave Suits
It is cause for added interest that
this offer takes in every Blue, Black,
Gray or Fancy Hart Schaffner & Marx
spring and summer suit in our'four
$10 Suits and
Topcoats -JO
6o and $55 Suits '
and Topcoats ttO
$72.50, $70, $67.50 and $65
Suits and Topcoats iJiJ
$82.50, $80, $77.50 and $75 $nc
Suits and Topcoats vJ ;
$ico, $90. $87)50 and $85 $7C
Suits and Topcoats 5
Xo Cluinjc for A Uer at ions
Wallach Bros.
Utica, June 1. Organliatlon of & cor
poration to take over the plant of the
Utica Saturday Globe, to begin the pub
lication of a new momlntr naner here
about July 1, was announced to-day, tlonej upon the States which accept
Proposals for the creation of a new
Department of Education, with the head
of It r member of the President's Cab
inet, and for physical education of all
children up to the ago of 19 receive
favorable consideration from the com
mittee on policies and platform of the
Republican National Committee In a re
port made public yesterday. The com
mittee also likes the Idea of the creation
of a Department of Public Works, which
has tho strong mipport of engineering'
societies, architects and business organ
izations, In considering tho limitation of Fed
eral and State control and regulation,
t the rommlttee finds that the public la
Irritated by tho overextension of Federal
powers during the war period and their
application to many purely local matters.
"Then Is a growing realization," thn
report says, "oi' the Interdependence of
the States and o.' the need for national
standards and uniformity in laws af
fecting vital social interests that nre
neither sectional nor local. The war
has revealed three outstanding matters
of both local and national concern' which
In the1 minds of many people require
greater cooperation between local and
national authorltlcn education, public
health and public roads and highways."
After remarking that the Federal Gov
ernment hag already assisted local edu
cation by distribution ot public lands for
school purposes, granting money for
agricultural and vocational schools, tha
committee says there Is a growing do
mand that this cooperation be extended
to Include primary education in the pub
lic schools,
"Thcro should be greater State wide
and even national recognition of the ex
cellent work done by many Individual
teachers, who are underpaid and poorly
supported with tools for their work," the
committee says.
lllon nt Illiteracy
"The present proposal for the creation
of an executive department with a Sec
retary ot Education as a member ot the
President's Cabinet will be Judged not
only as a measure of administrative re
form but also In connection with the
accompanying proposal that the Gov
ernment should spend a very large sum, j
perhaps 1QO,000,000 annually, to be up-
portioned to the States, for the removal
of Illiteracy, for Americanization of the
foreign born, for the payment of teach
ers' salaries in elementary schools, tor
physical education and instruction In the
principles of health, for the training of
teachers nnd for research and advisory
indirection by the Federal Government in
all these several departments of educa
tion. It Is intended that the Federal aid
so given to the States should be with
out compulsion or control of their local
educational administration, but condl-
such aid coming up to certain minimum
standards In tha use of Federal fundi,
und also conditioned upon their making
corresponding financial provision pro.
portlonata to their ability for othep edu
cational matters to which tho Federal
funds mnv or may mot be annlled,"
The committee Ilnda a ''atroin; and
well founded demand for a natMnnl
road policy," This takes two forms ,
first, financial assistance to the States
for building roads under Stato author-1
Ity nnd conditioned upon the St,nto It-,
ticlf spending as much as It receives
from tho national GoverrVrpont ; second,
a system of national highway paid for
and built by the Federal Government. 1
The first proposal haB been partly met, (
tho second one Is new.
The Federal public health service
should bo coordinated, the committee
says. In order to lay a groundwork for
this a Joint committee of Congress
ahnutii mnkn n survey of all existing
!;.. a mi mrenelss hlch hav to do with
the publln health, oxcept mo army anu n
navy meuicai ucprnniiin. 1
Kdacntlan of Yonlli. j
Under the head "Physical 2ucatlon" .
the report has this : I
"Physical education of tho youth of '
the country has so Important a Dearlng j
on national defence, military policy and (
public education In general that it Is ,
believed that a thorough aystem of
physical education for all children up j
to the age ot nineteen, and Including ,
adequato health supervision and Instruc-1
tlon would add greatly to the economic, 1
Industrial and military strength of the
nation. The surprising facta brought to '
public attention through the operations ,
of the select draft concerning the lack (
of physical preparation of the men of j
the country and the fnct that a nation
wide system of physical education would
meet these conditions and also give the I
girls of the countty an opportunity for
health, und normal physical development ,
10 insure men pnysicai mnuso ui mum
erhood, has ltd to the Indorsement of
urh a nroDosal by numerous labor, civic
and women's organizations, some of
which oppose universal military train
ing. Another section of tho report deals
with "law and order and tho adminis
tration of Justice." Tho committee be
lieves that present laws give tho Fed
eral Government power to protect Ittelf
from seditious combinations nnd arts.
It also says: "If any further legislation
Is needed to protect against Incitement
to acts which are Injurious to the Gov
ernment such necessity would appear to
be fully met by a statute corresponding
to laws now In force In England and in
most of the States, making crlnilnul the
solicitation to commit acts which are
themselves crimes,"
llesaiillnc alien deportation, the re
port says: "It cannot be doubted that
every Government has tho power to ex
clude and deport those aliens who con
stitute a real menace to Its peaceful ex
istence. And It must be recognized that
in many Instances of exclusion und In
some cases of deportation It Is not prac
tical to require a Judicial review. Hut
In view of the largo numbers of people
affected by the Immigration acts, and In
view iot the constant oxtenalon of the
category of deportable offence and of
the vigorous malpractice of tho Depart
ments of Justice and Labor. It Is urged
that the Intervention of the courts be
made more possible and requisite."
(Jives Railroads Long Credit.
Washington, June 1. Agreement on
the $43G,000,000 annual sundry civil ap
propriation bill was reached to-day by
Senate and House conferees. Senate
provisions amending Uie Transportation
act so as to extend from five to fifteen
years the period In which railroads
would be allowed to repay loans from
the $300,000,000 revolving fund for equip
ment wero retained.
Beginning Today and for a Limited Period
A Most Exceptional Sale of the
More Rare and Choice Pelts in
At Prices that are fy all Means the
lowest Quoted on Furs of High Grade
Excellent quality pelts
Finest selected skins
Scotch Mole Scarfs 29.50
Lucille Fox Scarfs 39.50
Hudson Seal Scarfs 45.50
Scotch Mole Scarfs . .' 55.00
Natural Squirrel Scarfs 55.00
Taupe Fox Scarfs 59.50
Lucille Fox Scarfs ' 59.50
Eastern Mink Scarfs (two skins 85.00
Japanese Sable Scarfs (two skins) 85.00
Natural Fisher Scarfs 165.00
Natural Russian Sable (one skin) . . .' 65.00
Natural Blut Fox Scarfs 225.00
A Large Collection of,
Much Below Regular Prices
Russian Sable, Hudson
uroac4y, oelow ChtmbeJ
Broadway, cor. :9th
i6-Ho Weil ujin
3d Arc, cor. md
2 to 8 WEST 38th STREET
First Time in New York
During Present Season
Because, our clothes are not machined
six months' ahead of requirements,
but tailored uninterruptedly, from day to
day, even in the manner of custom clothes,
thus enabling us at short notice to take
advantage of the recent revision in ma
terial costs, and tailor into these suits the
economies which are denied to stores that
buy their clothes and have no voice in
tailoring them.
No alone the greatest value, but obviously,
the latest word in models and in fabrics.
We can furnish; ready for immediate
service, whatever may be required to com
plete the wardrobe of a young man from
34 to 40 chest measure who may contem
plate spending the week-end at a fashion
able country club or summer colony. ,
Our lounge suits, evening clothes and
sport clothes follow in line and draping
the most approved English models, while
the fabrics are identical with those used
by leading L'ondon tailors.
Young Men's suits in imported twecdi,
homespuns and P.iiwels.
Young Men's topcoats and motor coats
in loosely draped English models. )
Full evening dress suits and dinner jackets.
Four piece sports suits 34 tq 40 chest
measure consisting of sporting jacket,
wjstcot, trousers anoS knickers. Made of
imported herringbone and tweeds in suitable
colors for outdoor wear.
Complete assortments of furnishings, head
wear and "Anniped" shoes.
Fifth Avenue at 50th Street
i . rat
' I

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