THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER fi, 1920.
MAY BAR SDFF VOTE fSgSSffSL
tit wiidea nmimrjo
1 lilUElU 01H1D0 U Main, Audience. It
Wouldn't Prevent War.
ov .lorHoy, Louisiana and
Mississippi Said to He With
ST ATT S STILL IN DOUBT
National Woman's Party Un
able to (lot Heplies From
Washington, pt Ioullann, NVw
Jeisey and Mississippi sro the only
fitatss In which women msy find them
selves unable to vote In tho coming (fun
eral election, accordlne to sufTmtfe Wad
er here. All other State were nald to
liavo held officially that udeQiiut. pro
vlilon for thl pUTPOM already were on
their statute hooka or to have MTMftd
for passage 0f enabling leglnlatlon.
Attorney-Oeneral Iloberson of Mil
sifcsippl has written to the National
Woman's l'arty ln-adiuartprs hero that
'ihe Stato constitution reitulrement of
registration at lcat four month prior
to an election precluded any hope of
women VOtlM In that State.
In a ta Urn fit to-day the party lead
em suid they had received no replies
(ram ibe Attortieyi-uentrai m uouwiaa
and New Jersey to recjuesta reRardlnB
the stntus of women vnurs. and accord
ingly tho situation wa In doubt In these
Liwistoj, Ma., Sept. ,. Franklin D.
Rooaevi It. I i tic nomlnea for
Vlce-Piosldent, cloaed a thro, day
speaking tour of thla State with an ad
dress here to-night In which hi dofendod
the i.e i,.u.. ur Nation. He termed In
effective tlie plan of a permanent court
of arbitration, suggested by Senator
Harding, a a mibtltuto for the lenguo.
"Such a court," he laid, "would be
baled on the same theory as what doc
tors call ruratlva medicine. Thl Demo
cratic policy I to apply preventive medi
clna for International III."
Mr. Roosevelt addressed audiences
to-day at liath, Lisbon Kails, Ubon
and Webster, in an automobile tour of
Androoeoggln County. He wa every
where greeted by earnest nudlonce to
Whom h denounced the slate campaign
waged by thl Uepubllcan party as one
of "vllllflcitlon and slander." Ilo will
return to New York to-morrow.
In his address tn-hlght Mr. Hoosevelt
ald In part: "Nearly a month ago I
tried lo make It clear that tho Repub
lican candidates were trying to becloud
the real Issue or tho Legue of Nations.
Since that time they have continued the
same absurd campaign methods nnd
their own position In regard to our for
eign policy, If anything, more vugue
"Wo have had statement after state
ment from MarloSi, Ohio, telling how
alncerely the Republican nondnee Is In
favor of world peace and good will
among tho nations. These are fine
words and we all agree with them, be
cause I assume that all good Americans
want the same thing, but there has been
no defining of how he propOtM to uc.
compllsh the result."
BORAH FINDS PEOPLE
DON'T WANT LEAGUE
Idaho Senator, Fresh From
Speaking Tour, Says Na
tion Is Alive to Issue.
THINKING, NOT SHOUTING
WOMEN VOTERS 4 TO 1
Figures Obtained in Massa
chusetts Primary Registration.
Bi'STOV, Sept. 1 The part which
women will take in the primaries of
next Tuesday, the first Massachusetts
Htato election In Which they have the
ballot, was Indicated to-day by a can
vass of registration figures made by
the Associated Praia, These figures,
which represent the registration In the
thirty-eight oities of the State, show
that out of an aggregate of 571,811
registered voters, 130,37a ore women.
Jf the proportion Is maintained anions
fhe towns of the State, many of which
are still holding registration to-day, one
woman Will go to the poll for every
three or four men.
Not all the woman registration was
new, us many of those whose names
had been carried on local lists as eligi
ble to vote for school committees were
automatically transferred to the State
registration lists by order of Secretary
of Slate Lanttry. Registration oftl
corli however, in several cities said
there had been a rush tf women to
register In tlio few days which Inter
vened between tho national proclama-.
tlon and tho closing of registration
Tho largest proportion of registrants
was roportcd by the city clerk of Wo
burn, where 2,385 women und 3,137
men are eligible to vote on Tuesday. In
Lynn tho proportions also ran high,
with a registration of 5,100 women and
7,100 men. Tho Boston figures were
31,517 women and 120,212 men.
PLANS OP CONNECTICUT 'DEYS.'
Will Try to Have Assembly Act
- on prohibition.
Hartford, Sept. 1. Prohibition advo
cates, members of various "dry" organi
sations, probably will try to have the
Connecticut General Assembly, In spe
cial session September 11, act upon the
Federal prohibitory amendment.
The session is called to change statutes
which t present hamper the registration
as voters of women. Members have sug
gested efforts to have the suffrage
amendment ratified, to make election
day a legal holiday, and to act upon
trolley Jitney problems. In the last men
tioned instance the Connecticut company
has said It will not ask for legislation,
tn two recent special sesslona of th
Legislature the business was held to that
specifically u. .ntioned ny uov
in his call.
C00LLDGE TO VISIT CAPE MAY.
Frellnghtuien Alio Will Attend
Mass Meeting; There.
Capk Mar. N. J.. Sept 4. Gov. Calvin
foolldge. Republican candidate for
Vli 'c-l'resldant. Is expected at Congress
Hall next Tuesday evening. Rut he ha
requested that he shall not be called
upon to make an address.
Others who aro coming to take part
In a men and women's mass meeting
are .Senator Joseph 8. Krellnghuysen,
ex-Senator David Ralrd, Representative
Badtraoh and cx-Cov. Edward C Stokes,
of New Jersey : Mayor J. Hampton
Moore and Robert Grler. of Philadel
phia, and Fletcher V. Stiles, of Mont
gomery County, Pa., who will preside.
AQUTTANIA NEAR A RECORD.
Voters Are Learning; It Is a
'League to Make War,'
Ontfoots tola Olympic on Pmsge
ritERBofBO, Sept. t. The Cunard liner
AqultonlO, which left New York on
August 21, arrived here at 3 o'clock this
afternoon, making the voyage In five
days, seventeen hours and twenty-seven
minutes. This Is one hotir and twenty-
seven minutes short of the record for the
eastern trip from New Tork to this port,
which Is Ave days nnd sixteen hours,
made by the Kaiser Wilh.lm der Urosse
In January, 1900.
The White Star liner Olympic, which
left New York at the same time that the
A riU !'. sailed for Europe, Is not ex
pected to arrive before to-morrow fore
noon. Despite official denials from the
Cunard and White Star companies, pas
sengers on the two shins considered the
voyage of the two vessels a race, and It
Is said heavy wagers- were laid. Prlnca
Carol of Rumania was one of those who
backed the Aqultanla.
Sptcial to' Tna Ron and Now Yosk Iflnut.n.
Washington, Sept. 1. Henator Will
iam E. Borah of Idaho, fresh from a se
ries of speeches and conferences through
tho West, declared here to-day Uiat he Is
convinced the mass of the voters nre
against tho League of Nations tn Its
Senator Borah expects to remain neVe
for u few days until he resumes his cam
paign speaking tour, September 11. He
'aid he would continue his battle against
the league until the elections.
"I will attempt to show the p-ople
that the league is a league to maku war,
not u league to make peace," he said.
"The Republican party Is ngalnst the
League of Nations certainly It Is
pledged against the present league. And
i am convinced that the mass of voters
are against It"
Senator Borah repudiated tho re
peated assertion that the voters are apa
thetic about the Issues in the present
Presidential campaign. He laid that
while they were not shouting, they arc
talking and thinking.
"That Is the kind of a campaign this
Is" the Senator said. "There Is an
almost total lack of the old fashioned
hullabaloo. But the people of the
country are thinking and thinking more
profoundly about this election than was
ever the case In any election I can re
member. "The people are talking on the Rtrcets
and at meetings, In the unlet way of
people who want to settle things. They
want the country to get back to normal
again, economically and industrially."
Borah did not apeak of the' attendance
at the meeting ho addressed, , but said
that vast crowds, among them facmers
who have driven many miles during
their busy season, are attending; politi
cal meetings. In thla respect the Sen
ator's statements coincide with those of
Fnanklln D. Roosevelt, who has returned
Senator Borah also announced that
he is working on a national Presidential
primary bill which he expects to Intro
duce, although not at ths ahort session,
which begins in December. Under this
proposed law each aspirant for the
Presidential nomination would enter the
primaries in each State.
TO BURRELL OFFICE
Coolidge Nam Red Croti
Man New Treasurer.
Boston, Bept, 4. James Jackson, who
directed the activities of the Red Cross
In Now England during the war, woo
appointed Stuto Treasurer to-day, to sue
ceed Fred J. Burrcll.
Oov. Coolldgo submitted his nam to
the executive council at a special meet
ing which he called within a few houra
of receipt of a letter of resignation from
Treasurer Burrell, whose dual relation
with banks In his official capacity and as
head of an advertising agency has been
Ths nomination wa laid over to the
next regular council meeting on
Wednesday licit, In accordance with
Uurrella accounts a Stato Treasurer
were found to be correct by th State
Auditor, who submitted Ids report to
the Governor to-day after an audit
made by order of the Governor'a Coun
cil. Tho auditor laid he made no at
tempt to pass upon the uiurket value
of tho securities hold.
Burrell, said to be In ill health, as a
result of worry over the controversy
which hai centred about him since the
collapse of Charles Ponzl and closing
of the Hanover Trust Company dis
closed deposits of 125,UOO of Statu funds
In tho latter Institution, left town to
day. 'He was accompanied by Ma,
brother, who is a physician. Other
members of the family said he planned
to take a rest.
CATHOLICS GATHER IN
CAPITAL NEXT WEEK
Germany Aaka Postponement.
Gknvva, Sept. t. Germany has asked
tb Allies to postpone the repara
tions conference arranged at 8pa to be
l eld tn Geneva beginning September 21.
Germany's request was made on the
ground that the presence of the same
financial experts will bs necessary both
In Geneva, and at the financial confer
ence In Brussels, which meets the same
Secretory of Stat Will Ad
dress Chanty Conference.
Spidol to Tua Sin and Nsw Toss: IIxxald.
Washinoton, Sept. 4. More than one
thousand Catholics prominent In social
and welfare activities In all sections of
the country will meet here for the an
nual national conference of Catholic
charities, which ll to be held during
tho week beginning September 12. at
the Catholic University of America.
The conference will be opened formally
with mass In the university chapel, at
which the Most Rev. John Honzo.no.
apoatollo delegate, will officiate. The
Right Rev. Thomas J. 8hapan. recoor
of the university and 'president of the
conference, will preach the sermon.
Balnbrldge Colby. Secretary of State,
will deliver the principal address at th
first general meeting on Sunday evening,
September 11. '
What part women voters are to play
In civic affairs, especially with relation
to social problems, as a result of the
adoption of tho suffrage amendment will
be one of the questions taken up by the
representatives of Catholic women's
organizations. Miss Helm P. McCor
mlck, who will presido at the opening
general meeting, will deliver an address
on the subject "Women's Interest In
Social and Democratic Movements."
Other speakers will take up the In
dustrial problem, the relations between
employers and employees, programmes
for Social legislation and methods of co
operating with other organizations, such
as the Red Cross, in charitable and re
lief work and aiding- In the general
Americanization and welfare movement
. . if
DRIVE W MISSISSIPPI VALLEY.
Intensive Cnmnalau for Beneficial
r. Louis, Bept 4. Directors of the
Mississippi Valley Association met here
to-day and approved plana for an In
tensive campaign in the twenty-six
States tn the valley, to fix the organi
zation more firmly as tho medium
through which national legislation bene
ficial to the valley may be obtained.
Efforts will be made, It was decided,
to organize trie twenty-six States, which
at -present are divided into nine zones,
lnto 2,600 sub-zones w-lh a chairman for
The directors also decided to meet In
Washington at the opening of Congress
to encourage legislation for waterway
improvements on the Mississippi, Mis
souri and Ohio rivers.
PRIVATE PRESERVE EN
TIRE .Lake 761 acres sur
roundedon 3 sides by State land
Section famous for game and
flsh. UNUSUAL opportunity for
club or gentlemen to secure
xclusive Adirondack Preserve.
Price $25,000. PRIVATE CAMP
Favorite resting spot of New
York Capitalist 11 rooms, bath,
telephone, electric light, furnace,
etc. Large double garage, sum
mer house, fountain, winding
paths, etc. Nestles in curve of
beautiful river. Accessible by R.
R. and State Road. One of the
VERY FEW Adirondack Camps
both accessible and secluded. To
close estate is offered for only
CAMPS CAMPSITES ESTATES
Write or wire for maps and details.
BENJAMIN V. BUTTS,
4t City National Bank, Utlca, N. Y.
"' 1 1 imi liiiiT i rill'llu i MR
OBAWCT Ma ttlsTAI Alt
Will pay cath for
OLD COLD. SILVER. PLATINUM.
WATCHES. DIAMONDS. PEARLS
CALLM ANN, 27 Wt 37 St.
THE distinctive tone' quality and sensitive touch of the Knabe
make an irresistible appeal The perfect craftsmanship and fine
materials that enter into its making preserve this beauty of tone and
action for generations. Exquisite workmanship, perfect action and
wonderful durability have been Knabe characteristics since 1837
Its perfect voice sing3 on for generations.
Though but five feet two inches in length, the Knabe Mignonette
possesses in a marked degree that intangible quality we designate
timbre, in a rich beautifully placed voice -a pure string tone that
Charming in grace of contour, exquisite in tone quality, the
Mignonette Grand satisfies every desire of the most discriminating
"THE PIANO FOR A LIFETIME"
Priced at $1400 in Dull Mahogany
CONVENIENT TERMS ARRANGED I PIANOS TAKEN IN EXCHANGE
Rf1h"Rwnue at Thirty ninth 0t
H Altaian Sc dn.
MADISON AVENUE - FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
Thirty-fourth Street telephone 7000 murray hill Thirty-fifth Street
The New Clothes for Early Autumn
reveal (sinder new names) all the brave coloring of Nature's own
Autumn appareling the rich, deep browns; the glowing flames; the
warm, golden rusets in brief, the whole splendid gamut of color that
one may fond in the woodlands in the sunlight of an Autumn morning.
And besides these, there are wonderful blues of the sea and the sky
in all their variant1 moods; hues of the dawn and the sunset; and
Enough of colors. Let the clothes speak the clothes that are so hew,
so audacious, so pre-eminently satisfying. You will find them all
here the clothes that you have dreamed about and have despaired of
ever realizing. Expressive clothes for the mondalne; charming clothes
for the demoiselle; dainty clothes for the little growing-ups; clothes
for everyone and every occasion; including
Clothes for School amid College
Autumn Arrivals in
The Wool Dress Fabrics Department
Include a striking and unique selection of
Novelty Bordure Effects
showing unusually handsome embroideries wrought in beads, metal or silk on fine
tricotine, serges, duvetyns and cashmere velours; materials which have created a
marked impression in Paris, and will undoubtedly win wide favor on this side of the
Atlantic. The Department is also displaying a new and extensive assortment of the
staple fabric that will be in demand for Autumn wear; including velours delaine,
duvetyns, tricotines, broadcloths, and imported tweeds and mixtures. The color range
for the new season is comprehensively represented.
Am Especially Important Sale of
for Mem aodl Women
on Tuesday amid Wednesday, Septemnlber 7th & 8th
on the First FBoor
EXTRAORDINARY VALUES will be offered in this Hosiery; but because
of the extremely low prices (quality considered) asked for It, it will be sold
only in quantities of not less than three pairs of any one style.
- WOMEN'S HOSIERY
Lisle, in black, white or Cordovan
3. pairs for $260
Silk, with lisle tops and soles; black,
white or Cordovan
3 pairs for $4.75
Silk, of superior quality (some with
lisle soles), in black only; tax additional
3 pairs for $6.75
Silk, with lisle tops and soles, black,
white or Coidovan
3 pairs for $6.00
Silk, with lisle tops and soles; In white
with black or colored clocks, or black
with white clocks; tax additional
3 pairs for $7.50
All-silk ,with openwork Instep; black,
white or African brown ; tax additional
s 3 pairs for $11.50
Silk-plated, with lisle tops and soles;
some In novelty stripes, others in
changeable color effects
3 pairs for $3.00
Silk, with lisle tops and soles; chiefly
Richelieu rib (though some blacks and
whites are plain), In black, white,
Cordovan or navy blue; tax additional
3 pairs for $3.50
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