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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, May 13, 1922, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1922-05-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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NOW ON EXHIBITION IN
^ SILO'S
#tOSjs Art Galleries
Wy 40 E. 45th St.
J Vanderbilt Ave.
JAMKS P. SII.O. Auctioneer,
niu SKI.I.
ESTATES' SALES
|| Antique and Modern
Furniture
|j Rugs, Hangings, Etc.
Iji KK.Moyrn vkom
i kksiiiunckh in
II BUFFALO & ALBANY
Ij, ALSO A KINK
?! Library of Books
t
It; Sale Days?Wednesday,
I! Thursday & Friday,
j May 17, 18 & 19th,
I! at 2:30 P. M. Each Day
t
>* ^
||i French Suede ,
ill? 12 and 16
Button
m gZm
i'ltfiNoor '? ?
iji a m r a
' Mode, beaver and black, y
;j ' The World's Greatest Leather Stores
> 4M Fifth Av? New York. SKI >1 roadway
'iji Boxton?MB Trrmont Street
I.ontlon?89 Urgent Street
V
jgg) %,00
lpi=?-VAU.i
and return
'it SUNDAY, MAY 14
>j! k VUU the mnrvrllou* underground
CAVKRN8 OF 1.1 KAY
' Slier inileN of subterranean splendor. The
lik-jkogest and most beautiful envermt in the
tftijnil. Klertrlrally lighted throughout.
[M keta good only on spei ml train 1> avlng
Nl ]k York, Went 30<i St., 8.20 F. M.. Liberty
JWv 8.30 J'. M., Broad St.. Newark, 8.40
t(,Saturday. May 13th. Returning leave
JJlifay 11: 0 A. M. Daylight ride through the
Hhttliaiidoali Valley, panning through ] lagerst(np.
Md., Harris burg. Ueadiug and Allen$U?
AA SUNDAYS
MAY 14 and 28
TO JUNE 11
tand return
:kets (rood only on special train date for
i issued leaving New York. Liberty St..
I P. M., Itroad St.. Newark. 11.10 P. M.
rday night preceding above date. Reng
leave Washington 4.00 P. M., BaltiS.CO
P. M.
jl j) Eastern Standard Time Shown
Ewjerseycentrai
SALES BY AUCTION.
Sale To-day, 2 P.M.
nt the tiiillrrie* of
TH AVENUE ^SSSL
AUCTION ROOMS
ine Household Appointments !|
Including nrnncrtv belonging to II
|l| Mrs. Bigelow Tilton
HI renioted friim Uar llnrhor, M<*.,
J j comprising
^Antique and Modem
. FURNITURE
? Oriental Porcelains, Bronzes,
Garden Ornaments,
3 Persian Rugs and Carpets,
Oil Paintings, etc.
jj On View Until Hoar of Sale.
B Wallace H. Day, Auctioneer.
Efljjf Hay of Saleof Consul General
ff Bolivia's Household Effects
11IISFAUCTION
MM/ fkJLs GALLERIES
If W BEN J. S.WISE Auc honeer
m W 428 Columbus Aver-",.4'.
J TODAY (Spf.)t 2 P. M.
5 Beautiful Household Effects
I iernoctd from th residence of the
Hon. Jnse Man' el Gutierrez,
?< on?uv (ifiirral or UollvlA, H.
and icvpra! oilier of Nolo
? Furnishings fo* every room
in the House
; ]VOTE:?All the Paintings, Works
if Art, Baby Grand Piano and Rich
rfangings in Today's Sale.
kAMUEL KREISER, Auctr.
will ( onllnur Xalf
HThis Saturday, 10:30 A. M.
It I he PRIVATK KKKIDKXCK of the lute
' John Darracott Reynolds
; 139 West 87th St. "MlS"
l Ind will include balance of Furiishinf/H,
Collection of Painting*,
1 *ricate lAbrary, Oriental Rugn,
>tc.
The Ave Klnrv Armhan hwcmmt dwrlIoit.
?te?d construcu I and designed by Ihe
, a to Stanford White, will la- sold 3 P M.
I jj Excellent Suburban
Real Estate
in
WESTCHESTER
" LONG ISLAND
CONNECTICUT
NEW JERSEY
cna other localities
7 k
?lvertised Every Day
e New York Herald
'J
DEMOCRATS RELY ON
REPUBLICAN ERRORS
I
1 Are in Dark About Wilson's
Plans, but Some Expect
Guidance.
I I
PABTY SPLIT ON HDI
Democratic Hojies in Fall
Campaign Have Micawberlike
Tinge.
AIR CASTLES ARE BUILT
Pessimism of Some Republican
Leaders Is Encouraging
Their Opponents.
i
II> LOUIS SKI HOLD.
Sprcial Dispatch to Tub New York Herald.
Nnr York Herald Bureau. )
WMRliinKtou, I). May 13. I
The heart of the unterrified Democracy
is neither contrite nor humble
The leaderless leaders, ttfho admit of
no supreme authority, not only have
forgotten the thumbing their Presidential
candidate received eighteen
months ago but already ure at work
building air castles for the future.
J l,D |?vfjcniijono * 101 i I1CLL CUUIC i\C*
publican leaders in and out of Congress
bold of the coming Congres!
sional elections has done much to encourage
Democratic confidence that
voters will reverse their decision of
November, 1920, ana herald the coming
of a brighter day for the cohorts
of the great unabashed.
It requires very little good news to
generate a maximum of optimism In
the Democratic heart. The lack of
! logic and substance in the straws that
i are supposed to reflect public opinion
doesn't make any difference to the
average Democratic leader. He therefore
has magnified the importance of
the personal victory achieved by Mr.
Beveridge over Mr. New in the Kepublican
primaries of Indiana.
Iunci In Pennsylvania.
With rather less than "a Chinaman's
chance" of carrying rock-ribbed
Pennsylvania the Democratic chieftains
undoubtedly will interpret the
results of the contests in the Repub!
lican primaries there next Tuesday as )
: reflecting complete dissatisfaction with
: the Harding Administration, although
the issues involved are of much greater
local than national importance.
The basis of such Democratic hopes
as have survived is criticism of the
enemy who now controls the public
payrolls and directs the governmental
destinies of the country. Up to date
: the various brands of Democratic
leaders who incidentally have little Interest
In common, but on the contrary
vigorous and vehement antagonisms,
fail to agree upon a program which
with intelligent direction might seem
preferable to that which the Harding
Administration is trying to work out.
The Democrats assert, and the more
reasonable Republicans admit, that
thn?e is a great deal of dissatisfaction.
The causes for it mainly depend on
! the state of mind of the critically in;
clined. Some Republicans believe the
chief fault lies in the disinclination of
Mr. Harding to assume and exercise
I his role of party leader along the lines
followed by Mr. Roosevelt and Mr.
Wilson.
The Democratic view Is that the
| two branches of the Government con|
trolled by the Republican party are at
I fault; that neither is efficient nor com
petent lO manage me ouointw ul iua
country as the people desire. For the
sake of argument Repuhlican leaders
concede a certain amount of justification
for the Democratic charges, but
these critics within the party stoutly
contend that dissatisfaction with Mr.
Harding and Congress does not reflect
any pronounced desire on the part of
' the people to substitute Democratic
for Republican controlI'nrtr
Leadership lit Csnsreii.
The charge frequently made by
Democrats In Congress that the ReI
publican party is practically without
leadership may or may not be true. It
very largely depends on the point of
view. But there is not the slightest
: room for doubt that the Democratic i
party Is much worse off jn this respect |
than the Republican.
The attitude of leaders of minority
groups in Congress and throughout
the country clearly reflects an independence
of thought and ambition
which no one man in the party can
control. There exists among leaders
Democratic party the very greatest
respect for former President Wilson.
But an observer has only to talk
; with some of the subordinate party
, chieftains to discover that the estlma'
tion in which Mr. Wilson is held is
largely dictated by sentimental rather
than practical reasons. His declaration
of war against Senator James A.
Reed of Missouri, who is seeking renomination.
does not appear to be
wholly approved by men who supported
Mr. Wilson and his policies
during his two terms in the White
House.
There has yet been no pronounced
Indorsement of Mr. Wilson's characterization
of Mr. Reed as a party apostate
and unworthy of the support of the
Democrats in Missouri. The view that
seems to obtain among many Democratic
leaders who would have hesitated
to pit their Judgment against
the undisputed wisdom of Mr. Wilson
while lie was President, is lhat tlie
issue is largely personal on both sides
and should not lie permitted to commit
the party us a whole to Air. Wilson's ,
side t?f the case.
A great many of these leaders privately
admit that Mr. Wilson is fully
j Justified in his renouncement of Mr.
j Reed. Some qf these leaders believed
Mr. Wilson wotald subordinate his per1
onal ylewf| to partisan advantage and
a few expressed iWret that he did ndt
' do so. \
Mr. Reed has fric\ds as well as dia1
\
THE
turbingly aggressive enemies In hi
own party. He is regarded as a ma
of great ability, as a vigorous and ef
fective campaigner, a free agent in th
expression of his individual views an
' "as good a hater" as Mr. Wilson.
Some of his Congressional colleague
actually express admiration for his re
fusal to be discouraged by the oppo>l
tion of Mr. Wilson. Reports fror
Missouri portray him as having take
off his coat, enlisted the services of
circus tent, supplemented with a bras
band, and carrying his light to th
country districts.
According to the same advices Mi
Heed will not dodge the issue wit
Mr. Wilson', but will have some ver
pointed things to say about the latte
beforo he gets through.
Beyond expressing his disapprove
of the Missouri Senator, Mr. Wilso
has not made a move to date tha
would indicate cither his desire or de
termination to appeal to the voters c
other States for the political chastise
ment of other members of his part
Iiv uppuocu OU 111*3 Wt llio pumifO L
| which ho attached the greatest im
portance, notably the League of Na
ticns.
Ohio and \rbr*?ka Contests.
The characteristic vigor, lucidit
' and terseness with which he expresse
his opinion of the rebellious Mr. Ree
has provoked concern among tho sup
1 porters of at least two Democrat!
Senators who at*e soon to come up fo
renoinination. These are Senator
Pomereno of Ohio and Hitchcock c
Nebraska, who did not function to th
complete satisfaction of Mr. Wilson i
the League of Nations controversj
If Mr. Wilson has any intention o
asserting his leadership over his part
' in the Nebraska and Ohio contests h
] has not up to date indicated it.
Those leaders who held the opinio:
! that the long and unbroken period c
j inactivity on the part of Mr. Wilso:
1 was dictated by physical reasons hav
; been compelled to revise their judg
ment. They now have the very bes
j reason for realizing that Mr. Wilson i
quite capable of passing judgmen
upon political candidates and able t
express himself with both force an
directness.
He has neither invited confidence
from the subordinate party leaders no
made suggestions as to thrf prope
policies to pursue. But they have n
doubt that if occasions similar to tha
in the Reed case should arise he wil
be on hand to point the way to Demo
cratic advantage.
i Some Democratic leaders of the sec
i ond and third rank who attack on th
; floor of Congress policies that wer
i very dear to the heart of Mr. Wilsoi
realize that he is the nearest approacl
| to a leader of which their paity cai
boast. Whether he entertains respec
for the traditions that automatical^
invest a. Presidential candidate wit!
| the title if not the authority of leade
| they do not know. Consequently hi
views regarding the reported ambitioi
| of Mr. Cox to exercise the role o
leader are not known to them.
The test of Mr. Wilson's leadershij
will not come until ho personally elect
to assert it, if he should ever care t<
I do so. There is no question that an:
move in this direction by him wouli
attract to his support a tr'emendou
! following. A scrutiny of existing con
I ditions in the party. However, war
| rants the statement that arty gestur
! of this kind would also provoke
: great deal of opposition to him.
j In the discussion of legislativ
projects involving political difference
many Senators and Representative
Of Ml* Wilann'a nartv V*air<a /lianlat'A/
scant respect for some of the policie
set up by him during his undisputei
control of the national organization.
Whether this Indifference, if not out
right opposition, to the measures t
which Mr. Wilson attached great im
portance has pleased or displeased hin
is a matter of conjecture. He mad
no attempt to influence the declsioi
of the representatives of his party Ii
the Senate in the discussion of th
treaties negotiated by the armnmen
conference. Vague statements as t
Mr. Wilson's view made by some o
the Democratic Senators who chal
! lenged and voted against these treatic
\ did not carry conviction.
His failure to support the attitude c
Senators Underwood and William
who were always consistent champion
i of his policies, was construed by th
, majority of Democratic Senators a
reflecting disapproval. One opinio:
| was as good as another.
With Mr. Wilson left out of th
! Democratic situation, that now exist!
j there Is no leadership of the party ii
' either house of Congress. The exten
, <ji Jul. jDiyaii s lnrmence was prett,
clearly established by Hie indifferenc
1 with which his suggestions regardlni
the treaties were received.
Paid No Attention to Br ran.
The second and third rate Demo
j cratic leaders now running amuck pat
; not the slightest attention to the thric
defeated party candidate for the Presi
dency. Most of the Democratic Sena
I tors and Representatives seem to glor;
in the fact that they will not follov
i their appointed leaders.
Senator Underwood is the titula
leader of the party in the upper hous
and Representative Garrett (Tenn.
! the acting leader in the lower house
Yet neither exercises any actual powe
over the decisions of his party asso
I ciatea. Wilson policies, which wer
held aacred a couple of years ago, ar
flouted in debates over pending meas
urea.
Several Democratic Senators appea
| to take delight in attacking the Fed
eral Reserve system, which even Rc
j publicans concede to have been one o
the best productions of the Wilson A'l
ministration. The bonus raid provide
another instance of Democratic con
tempt for once sacraaanct traditions.
Mr. Wilson devised the war risk in
surance act as a substitute for a
forms of pensions and bonuses tha
might be provoked by war conditlom
i Yet the Vast matorltv of Hprnnrratl
.Senators are supporting the unpopula
1 bonus project on the sole theory tha
j Its enactment will "put the Republics
party In a hole" regardless of the fac
that Democratic votes will be neces
| sary to put It through,
j These are only a few illustrations o
the demoralized conditions In the Dem
ocratlc party duo to lack of adequat
and respected leadership. The sol
; thought of the majority of member
of the organization that Mr. Wilsoi
built on the Bryan failures Is to lool
out for themselves and Construct ai
eastles on the misfortunes of the Har
ding Administration.
UKRM IiADKS STOIjKN.
Special Diipatch to Tns Nrw Yens Hmur.r
N'nw Tendon, Conn., May 12.?Thre<
guinea pigs belonging to I>awrenc? ant
Memorial Associated llosp.tal wen
stolen from thw Institution last night
The pigs were kept at the hoUptfat fm
experimental purposes, h ivlng been "(n
ovulated with genus.
NEW YORK HERALD,
'HARDING HAS PRAISE
: FOR FRELIKGHUYSEH
9
Continued from First Page.
n
n and I should look with very great sora
tow upon the day when we had in
s Americn party divisions along lines of
sex.
e "We want you : we want your counsels
; we want your Intuitions and your
r- wisdom and your conscience and your
h aspirations, and when you give us that
v sort of participation you will make a
r party in whoso hands any Government
on the face of the earth will be safe.
ll ATI Have Disappointments.
ii "I presume you have had some dist
appointments; I presume the country
!- has had; I have had some. Political
if parties cannot always do all they proinise
to do. That may seem strange, but/
it is absolutely true and you would
think Jess of them than you do if you
0 promised less.
'* "I believe in a party that has fine
ideals and promises to strive for them,
but the simple truth is that in the upheaval
of the world. In the disorder attending
war the whole country was set
adrift in avenues we never knew before,
j and It has not been possible to do everything
that the party in which you
" and I are associated hoped to do when
i- we came into power. But we are doing
e a wonderful lot and we are going to do
ic more.
s "We are not doing it for the party
alone; we are doing it for the United
States of America and the world. I
8 take a great deal of pride in saying to
11 you that since you first participated in
f- a national election, in an admlnistraif
tlon you helped to clothe with authority,
_v we have done a vast amount toward
"c dissipating the clouds that might have
brought conflict, and wo have brought
great nations into a better understandn
ing and a new respect for one another;
'f and betler than that, we have brought
n the world to understand that ours is
4 an unselfish republic, not necessarily
. aloof from the world, but Jealous of Its
, independence and its rights, and eager
out of a sense of justice and considera s
i tion for fellow men. to play all the part
i 11 sareiy can. we have brought to
o America a new security.
^ X. J. Support of Adiutuiatrut ton.
"The present Administration is not
supported anywhere in the United
r States more loyally than it is by its
r Representatives from New Jersey. I
o have more than a personal fondness for
t Senators Edge and Frelinghuysen. I
II cannot always beat them at golf, but
,, I know where to find them when there
is a difficult problem to sale for this
Government.
"I cannot resist saying to you now
e that I hope you think as well of them
o as the Executive does at Washington,
n Jf I were a practical politician T should
|j wish for more than forty-eight State
n leaders like you have in New Jersey.
^ After all, success is attained through
organization.
^ "I am glad citizou&Mp hM wmo to
r
> -ft
I! I lf **>
1 ; 2,50i
c! {
R
a ! '
|| Made
o i ?1 Firn
\ o An exceptior
quality, raze
. | cave honed i
s | 3-8, 4-8 and
| or squared e
J I 1,000 Genuine Wos
e | (Made in She:
" ? Three-quarters concave; ^
a or squared ends. Takes a
' IS 11
t |<j Originally ]
5 1 Auto Strop I
Model C. Complete with le
in metal case.
d ' List pri
0 ______
* I Leather Stroppers fo\
v & The holders provide for
blades such as Gillette bl
' A low price.
) I 6i
i
Real Double Lea
i With leather hand-hold a
special price.
I I
Pure Badger Hair
| TheT hairs are se't in rubb
$ White bone handle; hard ru
* I Our usual
c 1 High Quality Impc
An American model. T\
r' | Handy for trimming bobbed
t | low.
! I Hair c
e I For trimming neck of bob
dren. Also for the gener
model in sizes 00, 0 and 1.
I
M?ln Floor, C
herald square ^
it .Xi^m
L SATURDAY, MAY 13,
I you women In New Jersey as it has'01
to the women of Ohio and every Other \l
I State, and you will be remiss in your wl
service to your country if you do not |
meet your obligations in the fullest. No' ||
one In America ought to have the vote IJ
without casting it and casting it intelligently."
vvnen me t-rcsiaeni nan connuucu
Senator Frellnghuyaen was presented by ?
Mrs. E. F. Feickert, president of the
women's organizations. He responded to
the President with a pledge of fealty,
and the suggestion that New Jersey keep
in the Senate a representation that
would mean party support and accord.
Senator Edge urged the women voters
to be patient with Congress, pledging s
paity action that would bring a bigger
and a greater nation.
Waiting for President. ^
Members of the women's clubs had ' 0,1
waited in session until 10:30 for the the
President. He motored in from the Sea- pos<
view Club after dinner, accompanied by pre.
Mrs. Harding, Secretary Christian and
1 the two New Jersey Senators. He gave | 1
up an evening's rest in response to 1 t|la
urging to meet the New Jersey women. 'ina
To the bankers association the Presi- to 1
dent declared lie was not one to believe Mm
that the banker was an enemy of his j
country. "You men." he said, "do a
great work, and I venture the prediction j
that the hope of the world lies to-day in j
the energy, the ability nnd the far-j . 4
sightednoss of American bankers." j ^
The President's party to-day began a
waaIt on/1 t'oifj I ion o f thn Unoulnur flnlf ;si
Club, near Atlantic City, as the guests ,
of Senator Edge. The motor trip from ^
Washington to Atlantic City was uneventful,
until the cavalcade of motor
cars reached the New Jersey line. In sj
every hamlet and village from Penns 5
Grove on the Delaware river to the , I
coast, large crowds turned out and on j j
three occasions the President stopped 2
to talk to gatherings of school children. 5
The official party from Washington. 3
Included In addition to the New Jersey J 3
Senators, Mrs. Krelinghuyson. Senator
I'hipps (Col.), Speaker Gillett, Gen. M
Charles G. Dawes, Gen. C- E. Sawyer, Si
George W, Christian and a number of ( 2]j
ethers. Attorney - General Daughterty ^
and Secretary of War Weeks and Mrs. | i
Weeks joined the party at Atlantic *
City. |
TO MOTOR TO SING SING NOW. j
Convicts Will Be Carried In One of j j)
Sheriff's New Cars.
Tammany's Board of Aldermen has a
acceded to the request of Sheriff Per- 3<
elval E. Nacle. one of its favorite sonu ?
I for $9,500 to purchase a new automobile I
' van to carry prisoners to Sing Sing and %
! a touring motor car for himself and j
! his deputies. 5
Joseph Haag, secretary of the Board g
' of Estimate, in a dommunlca'tlon to the : 3'
Board of Aldermen called attention to 1
| the fact that the Sheriff already had a
1 a motor van, which could be placed : 5?'
i in good shape for about $700. Going
) about the country in a car was an inno- ! H
ration that other Sheriffs had not a
{ eonitht to introduce, Mr. Haag pointed j
out : s
eal Opportunity! | g
) High Grade I I
azors I 1
in America from \
b Swedish Steel f
64c IS
lally low price for this high
>r. The blade is full contnd
set, ready to use. In 5
[ 5-8 widths with rounded ^ nds.
^ ;
tenholm Pipe Razors ;
ffield, England) ^
'g-inch width with rounded j | j
keen edge and holds it. ;, r:
Sc v
priced $1.98 ;; :
Safety Razors ?
athcr strop'and three blades ;;
ce $1.00 f
r Safety Razor Blades :j
double-edged safety razor
lades and others. A very * ;
ther Razor Strop
nd nickel swivel. A very
>9c ' I I
snaring Brashes
er and cannot come loose.
bber ferrule; sterilized.
price $1.24
irted Barber Shears ,q
no makes to select from.
1 hair. Priced exceptionally >
5 9c I
Uppers
bed hair flappers and chil- [pi
al use of adults. Barber
enter, Hrar. kS
wi/fy&y. 11
tc NEW YQftK
J>vii u liiu'iiIP'vilff'flltTiiC ill ^ '
1922.
SKATE WILL INSIST
IN DNBOUGHTSEATS
tion Is Deemed Necessary
Regarding; Primaries and
Final Elections.
:ial Dispatch to Tm New York Herald
N'w York Herald Bureau. )
\Ya?hliixtmi, II. 0., Miiy 12. (
or more than two hours the Senate*
nmitter on Rules to-day considered
Fotnereno resolution, which proes
by means of a Senate rule to
vent any man from taking his seat
the Senate who hus spent more
n $10,000 in elth,er his primary or
il election campaign, or has failed
:omply with the campaign fund pub
/
i
K
<(
Straw
They are ready Now!?t
Styles to suit most any
preference.
$2.29?^ur Leader?
* model, with t
$3.89-Legh?m Strai
^ curl brim anc
Men's Sj
fTT The Spring Suit thai
^Jl kind we offer. Sty
obtrusive in appears
If your preference
^Jl you will like these si
and restricted by th
'
^TT Men of all physical
mJI fit. You can be wai
Other Sj
Men's Si
Almost every man is in sear
of Oxfords at this time of 1
those who are seeking Oxford
shoe of good service as well a
Men's "G
They are "run-of-the-mi
pure white?just a little
or low models with wh
bottoms. Sizes 6 to 10
JR
%J6.,
HERALD SQUAf
^ amag
liclty provisions of the corrupt practices
act.
The committee decided that action
whs necessary in view of the opinion
of Attorney-Gcnaral Paughcrty that
the corrupt practices law had been
practically invalidated by the Supreme
courts decision in tnc isewDerry tunc.
After looking at the question from
all angles, both the Republican and
Democratic members agreed that the
subject was of such great importance
that it should be dealt with either by
the Committee on Privileges and Klections
or the Judiciary Committee.
Senator Curtis (Kan.), chairman of
the Rules Committee, was instructed
to confer with Senator Pomerene (Ohio),
luthor of the resolution, and arrange
for its reference to one of the two
ithcr committees, as he thinks best.
The sentiment of the Rules Committee
was strongly In favor of a rule to force
pvery man elected to th.? Senate to file
h. report showing the amount of moneylie
spent in his primary and general
election campaigns, if It is found to no
impossible to compile such a report in
any other way.
Republican leaders in the Senate are
7 * P i< i
|i Macy Straw
V}! sec them every
flats at
>oth Domestic and Foreign 1
personality?variety large <
* * -r^ . I
* i * *
the popular Sennit Sailor si
:asy "cushion fitting" sweat
* * *
vs in several shapes; Macki:
I full crown.
niitmra?Main Floor, nnth Strrrt
* *
pring Suits
t YOU want is one that has
le enough to stamp you a
ince.
* * *
/
is blue, brown, gray, tweed
lits. They are modeled in tl
e finesse of good taste.
*
I proportions stand an equ
ted upon in a hurry.
* * *
pring Suits, $24.75 tc
M&CTO-nfth Floor, Front.
*
wing Oxfon
ch of a pair they will do
the year. If closely.
Tan Calfski
Is wish a low also black vit
s one of style rubber or leatl
*
I >> 1/
voayear n
(Canvas outing shoes)
11," which means in this ins
unbleached, which in no wj
ite rubber bottoms. Some
Hz*
*
MBfS-Main Hoor Balcony, 35th Street. Rea
Mctcw
t? O?
anxious to take some action wh'ch will
disabuse the pubMc mind of the UVa
that vast sums of money can and will
br used In the comHtg?iScnalor!al flections
since the opinion of Attorney.
Gencrul Dougherty to the effect them
Is no limit to the amount whicit could
be used in view of the decision of ttrs
1 Supreme Court.
Unless some corrective m'.asuies are
I adopted the Republican leaders feel the
Daugherty opinion will act as a boom.
erang ana win nurt me cnances of tho
Republican candidates for the Senate,
hecaqae the Democrats ars making an
Issue of the Newberry case in many
States.
The Rules Committee did not take tin
the resolution ofc Sanator McCormlok
(III.) providing tnnt In the future no
foreign guests shall be admitted to the
floor of tho United States Senate. Sen.
ator McCormlck introduced his resolu.
tlon last fall aft.T many delegates to
the armament conference had been admitted
to the floor. He did not press i .
because Administration leaders felt It
might embarrass the proceedings of the
conference.
jjj|^ I
1
// j I
C, I
Hats ? You'll |
where you go. <i
1922
braids. |
enough to satisfy every \
T:; j
nape, cable or saw-edge |
:bands.
naw Straws with pencil- j
!
1
1
, $39.75 |
personality. That's the ^
s Metropolitan, yet not >li
I
I or herringbone effects * P'
tie "tempo of the times" w
i
- / - . I
$
al chance for a perfect ||
>$49.75 |
ds, $5.94 i
well to examine this one P ?
n, medium or round toes; |j
:i, broad toe blucher with |
tier heels.
veds$1.74 |
tance that they are not P
ay mars them. In high |
smooth or corrugated I
I
&&! i
NEW YORK

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