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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, October 30, 1919, Image 8

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i ,8 44- - Qk44t 0 HffBHe& WWIh AND NEW YORK PBIII8S. THURSDAY, OOTOBEIt 00, 1010- - FF ': .... SPEU gr mo AO\-- ' Th Associated rrM II xetueiveiy 't: titled to th. we ;r 'Puteon ? JPttl'\. w ? Jo H I -- 3JJ Wrflwwieatlon\\.! apedM Second Clou Mall Matter. Subscription br Mali. iptpatd. MoSth. ' xllS Mowbt. daily 4 sundat... lijeo .w' t.J BUNDAT'onVr.r.y.!''. .oo i!o Uo , Canadian Hatei DAILY A PU.NDAY.. .110.00 W.JJ 1.0 JJAI1.Y ..nh .00 J ,is BU.NO.W only..,,,,.. M 0 Fnasiax 1UIH. daily at)NDAY..ti.oo imo H.JJ daily only ta.jo \ SUNDAY onlr.. 9.00 4.50 n. Six One Yrr. Monthe. Month, T\ i1i'n,.N.0. f\!1: .:o1 :o io I HOOKS AND THE BOOK WOHLD (weekly), one year \ Canada... SI.&0 Other countries ' \ I All check, money orders, c, to be made payable to Tns Sex. Publlshod dally. Including Sunday. W th Pun Trlntlnj and Publlshlnr Association. J50 Nassau st., Boroush ot Mf nhatian. N. K; Frank A. Munsey. HO Nassau sty Ervln Wardmani aecretary,, It It. Tltherlngton; Tress.. Wm. T. Dewart,, all ot ISO Nassau street. ,Indon office, 40-4- 3 Fleet street. Paris office, 6 Rue de la Mlchodlere, on liue du Quatre Septembre. Washlnrton office. Aiunsey Building. Brooklyn office. Kojm 202, Easle Bulld-ln- t, 803 Waahlnston strseL ' it our frUndt wo favor ut icUA \\\-tirlp- ti and Uuttratloni lor pubHcation, cU to have rejected articles returnid \Ml in alt cotes tend ttampt lor that ftirfott. TELEPHONE. HEEKUAN 2200. Who nit Union Labor Between the Fycs? Mr. Samuel Gompebs. discussing the striko mania in Washington on Tuesday evening, told 10,000 Hbor union pamders: \Bis business had detfnttely de- termined to glvo labor, because of its growing strength, a blpw be- tween the eyes.\ , What Mr. GoMr-EB- means when ho says \labor\ is union labor, and thus we refer to It when we ask: Who hit Union labor between the eyes when the steel strike was engineered, launched and lost? There were no differences between tlicsteel employer nnd the steel cm-- 1 ployee over wages. The wages had I bcens Increased frequently nnd heav- - j ily. They were higher, much higher, than the level of similar occupations, Both employer and employee were agreed as to that. There were no differences between the steel employer nnd the steel employee over hours. Both were agreed as to them. There were no differences between the steel employer and the steel employee over Other terms. Both said no. What happened was that- - outside Union organizers and agitators went (o'tfie management of the open shop Steel mills and demanded that It turn the mills Into closed shops, with thj Organization by the outsiders of tho non-unio- n men Into union whether they wanted to be so unlnnlred or not fincn nutstfto .organizers, and . adtn ors threatertef thnf tf their\ orders oheved frier would fie hp tho union not ol uiw Winn) niuuir.v. i! j Te outIde orfranlzern and a.a-- j ; tors men it. iney puiiea out or.jne;r work thousands of lenorant foreign- ers so deluded by the aeitatora or s self-delnd- that they believed they wero actually going to get paid by the steel mills for being on strike. The deceived foreigner actually went to the mills to collect tho wnges ther thought they were getttne from the mills for striking against the mills. These outside organizers and arf-- t a tors cost such poor creatures their earnings for weeks. They cost others their earnings. They cost Uw steel workers, the steel Industry dnd the nation altogether tens of millions of dollars. But ,neT dw not tle UP tno steel mills. They did not make closed shops of the open shop mills. They Just blew up. Who hit union labor between the eyes then? Who bit union labor between the eyes when the President of the United States called a national conference to try to establish better relations be- tween every employer and every em- ployee ln the Interest of tie public? Mr. Samuel Gompebs. representing union lnbor in thnt conference, first Btrove to use the conference to save the day for his fellow agitators nnd leaders who bad called the striko against the steel mills and had lost it. Next he tried to distort the confer- ence into nn lndorscr of collective bar-gdnl- by nnd through unions only. Finally, because his resolution on theso lines was defeated, he bolted the conference nnd broke It up. Thus ho nrouscd ths American people against union bulldozing. Who hit union la- bor between the eyes then? Who hit uniou labor between tho tyes when the longshoremen ln New York violated their contracts and pledges with the national Government nnd tied up tbo shipping of this port? They havo lost their own earnings. They have cost thousands of others their earnings. They have crippled tho commerce of the Port of New York. They have discommoded the vbole country. Tbey hnve alienated public sentiment. They have, In truth, outraged and Infuriated the public. Who hit union labor between the eyes then? Who will hit union labor between tho eyes If the soft coal miners wnlk out night? President Wil son says tho officers of the minors made u binding Agreement with the United States Government to continue work until the peace treaty became effective or until April 1, 1020. But Whether tho miners did or did not so understand their agreement with tho United States Government there 1 no tjiifstlon about the following facts: These officers, without a voto of the w'oora themselves, hava demanded nj working period of twenty-flT- e or thirty! uours a wecx ana an iucrenQ ul w por cent. In pay for It. Tjieso officers, without a vote of tho miners themselves, havo ordered n ,., , Bl.. ,,!.. ui.vnv ..,i'v iholr arbitrary and prcpostoroue do-- , , . . These olnccrs, without A vote of the mInor, lemsclvcSi hnV8 rcfueca to any ncRotlntlona. I Tlicso odlccra, without a vote of the miners tliomcelvea, havo challenged President Wjmon, tho Government of the United States and tho American , pooplo to keep the mines operating, thousn to 'close tiicm down moans to .,11.1,1. lnriiiBrl k1nfe tYtlt nation', railroad., throw the nation's wage earners out of work ana starvo ana irecze tno Americnn people. When the Americnn pcoplo and their Government havo shown these aennnt, domineering oiucers 01 me miners mat nauonni soveitJigmy not lodged In the coal unions, as it la I not lodged In any other unions, who will hnvo hit union labor between thq eyes then? What Their Flection Would Mean. Tho election of Major La Gpabdia would put a now nnd much needed element In the Board of Estimate. Aa President of tbo Board of Aldermen he would hnvo three votes, and bo Is a good fighter, Tho election of Major McCook and Justice Newuusoeb Is the means of rebuking; Murphy for trying to fill the Supreme Court bench with hla personal choices. A boss doesn't care what's thought of his methods If he can Oil the offices. The election of Richard n. Smith: nnd his Republican associates on the City Court ticket would be n second blow nt Mubphy for refusing to re- nominate n good Judge. The election of James 0'Mau.et would prevent the Surrogates' Court, with its great powers and responsibili- ties, from falling into the hnnds of n enndidato personally selected by Mr. Murphy. The election of Henbt n. Cuwiah ns President of the Borough of Man hattan would enable nn expert on city KOvernment to cast two votes In the Board of Estimate. Cobban and La Guardia would form a powerful and useful combination against extrava- gance and stupidity. By All Means Call Colonel Tlonse. Our correspondent In Paris quotes ns typical of the present French view of American reluctance to accept with out change or question the covenant of tbo League of Nations this utter- ance by Lc Qaulois: \It seems Impossible that a ma- jority tof the Senatel will disavow the work of the Conference, which was above nil, let us not forget, the personal work of President Wilson. The political differences which exist In America cannot affect AraerlcVo international engagements,\ The misunderstanding here la ob- - vlous. Thei source of that .mlsurtder. apparent. k \The French newspaper's mistake. proceeds from tho notion that the,pflr! ,sonal work of President Wilson while' abroad completed an interna; 1 1 una I engagement on the part of the AmerlcarGovernmenL It is unnecessary to explain to any-bod- y familiar with the Constitution of the United States that it waa not In the power of any American partici- pant in the deliberations of the Peace Conference, no matter how eminent his official position or how firmly fixed his personal conviction that hu was representing nn actual If unas- certained sentiment among tho peo- ple of his country, to conclude on his own responsibility any International engagement binding upon America, This Is as true of small affairs as of great. Our Republic does not make treaties that way. Unfortunate In the extreme, as af- fecting the .fulness of the understand- ing between the people nnd the Gov- ernment of the United States and the peoples and Governments of the friendly Powers associated with us In the war against a common enemy, was the steady growth of a contrary opin- ion during the months between the President's first nrrtval In Europe and his finnl departure for home.\ The entirely false conception of our con- stitutional process of concluding Inter- national engagements which haB arisen ln the minds of Intelligent for- eigners is Illustrated by the foregoing remarks of tho Paris newspaper. Of course the responsibility for tho misunderstanding is Individual and not national so far ns tho United States Is concerned. To a certain ex- tent 'the Individual responsibility for It has already been determined by the record of those addresses by tho Presi- dent when nbrond which created ln tho first place the mistaken Impres sion as to tho extent of his ppwer to commit this Government. But there tiro many thlnps the Senate does not yet know regarding the genesis and exact character of these \In- ternational engagements\ or commit- tals in tho absence of power to com- - mit. The Sennte will not have done - ..n 0 i, ,,if,.i .,.,t,.t. .un (m,i. mo iiui.miiij until It has cxn.iustcu every poMlbto source of accurate information on this vital subject For thnt reason the declared Inten- - jteel Industry, and is yet qulte-- o clearly House's personal relations and prolonged and Important. If unofficial, participation tho negotiations (he for - mutation of the covenant and the. treaty ttoro U no man Jiving, with ttia mwiuw ua mo uimiwu, who l aWo to give tho Sennto such ewKsnttal help In tho performance; or Its constitutional duty. Wlinn folrm.,1 Tin,,.,, .. rtnm,1 from ...... ' Europe a or more ago ha to Chairman Lodob expresarng hls provq worthy iraccoisor to those wnilngnesa to render thl. essentlal'and New York will extend to him Jwaltn permitted him to taKo tHo wlt- - nosa stand. Tho hopo that hla pliys- - leal Improvement meanwhllo has been such as to make hla protTercd services avallablo In tho near future will bo general and genuine. Brooklyn's surrogate. In Brooklyn the time haa come when tho pooplo mny put an end tolny we rnainienance ot a poiiucni neau-- 1 nuartcra In judicial offlcu. For a lone , tlmo tho leader of tho Democratic imriy in ivingi' county nna occupieu un iiacq or cuibi ciern in mo aurro-- 1 gate's office. Lost spring, to Insure In his continuance In that position, Mo Cooky executed a political hocus-pocu- knowing that Surrogate Ketcham waa about to be disquali- fied by reason of the age limit, of had him appointed to Su- premo Court bench and had tho va- cancy thus created filled by the ap- pointment of General Winoate ns Surrogate. This may have been a ahrowd turn on tho port of McOooey to save bis Jon, but U does not Justify his candidate's campaign slogan \Con tinue 8urrogato Wimoate.\ Under the circumstances this appeal for votes seems plain humbug. The Republican candidate for Kings county Is Colonel James Crooks Mc-Lxx-s, an experienced Inwyer of abil- ity and Integrity, whose temperament and character glvo assurance that If elected he will perform tho duties of that office with credit to hlmsolf and Impartial Justice to the public. Colonel McLeeb la the son of Gen- eral James McLccsa veteran of tho civil war, who was severely wounded In tho service. Colonel McLeer en- listed as a private In Trujp C nnd served as a sergeant diirtbg the Spanish-Am- erican war. He rose to tho rank of Lloutenant-Colone- l of the First New York Cavalry, with which he served nine months on the Mexi- can border. In our war agalnsi Ger- many he went to Franco In command of the Twenty-sevent- h Division Trnln, was later with the Third United States Cavalry, nnd returned to the United States In command of the 116th Ammunition Trnln the latter part of February of this year. Brooklyn voters should dispose of this Issue of political .leadership In Judicial office by electing Colonel Mc- Leeb with a largo majority. The New Commander of the '\ait-er- n I'cpartment of tho Army. Lieutenant-Gencrn- l RonEBT L. Dul- lard,, whose selection as comumnder of the Department of the East In suc- cession to Major-Gener- Thomas H. Babby Is announced by the Secretary of War, comes to his post, on Gover- nors Island with a record of dtstln-jgulsbe- serv.Icq ,wjtb tho 'American iArmyJu, Jjranco. ,- -' !. General Bullard has' met with a signal measure ofsuccesi ns'an'Amer-Ica- n soldlor He 'Is one of the two Lieutenant-Genernl- s of the war and he still temporarily holds that rank. He was awarded for bis military services the Distinguished Servlco Medal, the Croix do Guerre with two palms, the Legion of Honor and the Order of Leopold. He was ap pointed to tho Military Academy from Alabama and was graduated with class of '85, one year ahead of Gen- eral Pebshino. His career was mndo In the last war and his promotions and honors wero won on the deld. He had his flrat experience as a corps commander on Yesle ln the drive of July, 1018; be stood the trial and be was given the command of tho Third Corps on the right of Argonne at- tack. For his success ln this engage- ment General Pebshino gave him command of Second Army, which he held to the end of war-Excep- t slzo and robustness General Bulla bo has all the appearance of a soldier; he Is erect, wiry, with a sol- dier's nose and Jaw. Some one said that it would take two of htm to mnke ono of the other Lieutenant-Genera- l, Liooett. He complained, ac- cording to a correspondent, of neu- ritis ; General Pebshino declared If be had It \It had not gone to head.\ General Buxlabd believed In short cuts. He said that early In his career ho undertook to memorize the yNuy regulations nnd found out thnt by time he had committed them to mem-- . ory they wero changed. \Never nga'n,\ he declared. He back on three words: Honor, duty and coun- try. \They fit everything,\ he said. \I never got Into trouble after1 I adopted then! for uot knowing the regulations,\ In .his address to tho graduating class at West Point In Juno, explaining how his soldiers had broken through the mass of barbed wire defences nt St. Mlhlel, he \There is no obstacle that can stop ' a map rftrong enough nnd determined enough to go. There Is no Obstacle, . however formidable, that will glvo .. , .... , , y0n pmiectioti 11 you uuvcu i got tuo flpt in you.\ To American soldiers who had captured Fay's Wood, n strong point on tho Mouse, he gave the order, \You the German position In on attack near1 Chateau Thierry. This answer created much patriotic enthusiasm In tho jUnlted States upon its publication by tlon of the on Foreign lie-ar- e there, stay there.\ General Dul-latlo- to widen Its knowledge of what utan too Is credited with tho noto really occurred on the other side of in answer to he order or advlco of the Atlantic by examining Colonel Ed- - tho French commander who coun-war- d M. House Is both reasonable and seUed the retirement of Americnn expedient. On account of Coionol troops who hnd advanced too far upon close with the President his in preceding fwrtnlght the the the flank the the tho his tho fell said: tho Committee SUN, THUttSfi AY, thp War Department, but General pvvuw has neither ncKnowicdfiea nor denlod Its auttiorsltlp. Tho army In tho past has boon woll and nbly reprcttpntcd nt Governors Maud by men an!. .. MnjorOeneral. , It A mv. T .,.. tl, r,.,.n -- , ..u,,,,., .Wood and Fredmuok Pkht Gawt, t l.tn. o , . in Not a FlgUtlntf Airship Squadron at in tnu If the United States should bo com. by pclled to send n military jand expedition Into Mexico to protoct i Amorlcan' nmmrtv and American i Uvea Its ormy could pot muster threoj ono vear and n half from now. un- - ' n .....i.i- - .i. B,on for tho alr servlce; we 8Ufli not hftV0 oven pne vrfcctve fighting squad It , ot irnlnncs to nrotect Americana Mexico or anywhere else, These facts were brought out yes- terday; In Uie Senate debate on tho refusal of tho House of Representa- tive, to consent to np appropriation $15,000,000 Inserted In tbo pendlng deflciency bill by the Senate. The $25,000,000 appropriation now con templated will not provide for tho tt construction' of any new airplanes next year. Thoso now In servlco win wear Out) should they bo packed away for a year they would be ob- solete when they were taken from their cases. On the very dny when this dobato took place tho General Staffs statis tics of fatalities on the army flying fields In the United Stntes slnco Janu ory 1, 1018, were published. Three hundred and ninety lives wero lost, In the comparatively brief period covered by the figures. Every one of theso lives was sacrificed In the effort to put tho United 8tates where It be- longs In aeronautical Every drop of blood shed on the flying fields was a part of the price paid to establish tho United Stntes as a power ln the ntr. If Congress refuses now to uphold tho men who want to make, the United Stntes powerful In the' air all thesO lives will havo been spent for noth- ing. Lacking support, tho air service will soon be reduced to tho samp con- dition It wns In when we entered the war In 1017. Previous neglect of tho service had left It pitifully wonk. practically Impotent At tho end of nlne'tecn months of war, with tho ex- perience of tho Allies to guide us, with every agency which could con- tribute to the construction of airships and the training of airmen working with all Its energy, we were only be- ginning to show what wo might do In the nlr. Since tho unnlstlco wo have been sllpplnu back. . We havo no aeronautical policy. We are not experimenting as we should. We are not building airships ns wo should. We are not training nlrmcii ns we should. Not slowly, but swiftly, wo aro returning to the disgraceful nnd dangerous situation we were'iu before we entered tho war. The men who strip a nation of Its niest modern defenslvo weapon as. sumo a terrible responsibility, nn,d the cost of their misguided conduct must bo paid by all of us. A Columbia professor has laid out a week's dlntary for a family of five at 111.99', It runs well until the Item \four pounds of sugar\ Is reached, and than the reader Is likely to cry, half In slang and half in earnest, \Wharo doos ho get thnt stuff?\ ' In dobating tho conference report on the coal, oil, gas and phosphate leas- ing bill Representative Ferris of Okla- homa, ln answer to conservationists who begged that theso poor United States bo not wholly looted of their few remaining natural resources, said: 'The nation Is yet rich In natural resources, tt Is not Impoverished at all. For example, we havo between 600,000,000 and 700,000,000 acres of public lands yet the property of th Government We have about 70,000,- -. 000 acres of coal land yet th prop erty of the Government: we have about 6,000,000 acres of oil lands still j the nropertv of the Government: we have 166,000,000 acres of forest re- serves still the property of the and somo two or three mill- ion acres of phosphite land proluo-in- g phosphate to improve\ the Impov- erished soils of the Government and still the property of the Government And this proposed taw makes.poasiule the use, the development and conser- vation of those great reiources.\ And in thus hastily calling attention to some of the country's available and as yet untouched natural resources the speaker did not mention the water power obtainable from Government controlled streams or the mlltl s of acres of shale lands rich In and fUei. just a hint of the co .vry'a woalth waltlnu to reward capital and the labor of men unafraid of work. The competition between Armour' nnd Swift to stock In New Vork hotels Indicates that there Isn't a per- fect understanding among the big packers on nil things. A, Maryland Weather ForoeMt, from tht. Pulttmort fftut, Mr. and Mrs. James Wetnlght ot Fred- erick county motored to Baltimore.,. lladley and Lowell and Hlbben, Hadley and Lowell and Hlbben run liar- - 3 ,,,bb.n\;r. out with a harrowing tale. Our colleges need more money to pay their I, i!\\lvb! r' a paraphrase of Lowell and Hlbben and Hadley. Hear Lowell and Hlbben and Hadley audi alteram partsm. Aa Lowell and Hlbben and Hadley wouldej put It, aeeundum artem. ' \If the laborer's worthy his hlrs, and higher, then hear our avowal, Th cotlec\ professor I also,\ say Hlbben and Hadley and Lowell, Hlbben and lladley and Lowell are right ln their undertaking. j Hlbben and Hadley and Lowell, success In the fight you are making, \Just bread and chsese and kisses require ro\1 b,f for ribbin',\ SlT' 'tT\ t'h do \ niuX' Macsics Mom. OCTOBER 30, ltflfc WliEIf A TORNADO FOfiMS. Kansana Tell How Clouda Mer)fe Into Giant Whirlwind. Prcm thl IltUlnjttn ?paA, There were lour'dUtlncV tornadoes lv \' Barton county' wlthta \r\ an uour o recent norm. u mw that hit Holslugton dipped again at the ni.v..i. u . .,, half mile, iwrtii of Rajwlnt, n tow w S1 rinflln h.n It dutroved all of his buildings except the barn. One struck the old Mullen farm west of Oalatla, and tore up tho barn. The bne that Struck west of Oreat Bend was seen hundreds of people In If.otsln.ton many thought It was coming- - their way, but It lifted after tearing bulldln.s on three farms. w,'\Kert .,torrn com,!ne any business trying to tell some one else what th,y should have don. during the storm, because ha did not know what lo do .with himself, tie saw the Per unu no km su.mcv.ih.b .. tornado han.lng from the cloud when \Tes and no. There Is an Incoming or was possibly seven or eight miles flood tide and It produceji lots of trouoio- - southwest He was at depot and sme eddies. Jf poe eould havo known went to the interatate phonV where ht how to avoid these which. If Ithajr caught called his wife and told her to get all.\- - wboat going light, cap- - Ho mki back to th. south .Id. otU If he could have managed the whole the depot and saw tho storm npparsntly distance on the lull Intervening between break up, but soon the big black clouds, flood nnd ebb tide he could have done We .... ii... . .u.. north and south and what looked lllia a , big whirlwind funned on the ground, soon connecting with the cloud. When struck the creek It spread out and, picking up part of Bert Baker's alfalfa. ' headed for town. Floyd did not know i.., . a k. . a i. .v,. wiia. IU UU, bv lu iu 111 unu ...v. doors on the south aide ot the depot, expecting to Jump out of the building. Hailstones the site of baseballs wera falling and the roar and smashing aa the storm passed waa terrlfla About the time when the tornado at Hotslngton was doing so much damage an 'ndlvldwn! tornado visited the farm of Fred Hanken, eleven nitle,s nprth of Lamed Creek, and so far as can be lenrnsd vtsltol nobody else In that neigh- borhood. Mrs. Hanken heard the storm coming and reached the cave before tt struck, A minute after the storm passed the run was shining. When Mrs. Hanken returned to the house she found windows blown out and doors blown out. but the strangest freak of the storm lay In the fact that one of the dining room chairs waa missing, The wind In some manner whisked this; chair oift o'f the dining room, perhaps through, .a, window, and It was found later ln a' wheat field about 400 yards away, with the legs embedded In tho hard ground to a depth of several Inches. I One wagon was carried about a hun- dred yards Into a grove of trees and When found the tongue waa under the wagon. The wind whisked every poko out cf one wheel of a spring wagon that was standing In the barnyard. The storm' nicked un another vumn and carr'ed It a considerable distance, but AT TUX did not disturb In any way a haystack .Vtined U. and that was alongside the wagon. The, wh,r.,. aI1 war b.twn ,. UnUed storm carried n chicken house about states and Osrmany has ceased, and 400 yards. Another chicken house and I Whereas tt Is desired to declare that ' an automoblto shed which were stand- - peace exists as a fact between the United Ing beside It wers not touched f\V the.8,lee and Oermsny without ratifying or wind. THE SCHOOLBOY'S MISTAKE. Value Of a Superior Kdncation Not Measured bv Wages Alone. To tub Etotron or The 8un Sir; Father,\ whose son wants to quit high school, should ask himself quit honestly what motive Impels him to desire for his son a \superior education. - i. .u. conviction that his son1 !L,MP. ne and the welfare or SOCtety one by 29, a are last on a ssld not iirn may roup. thn. .hn lit tl. ir. An . ,r a a 'the the much sup- - Is and demand and Is at en-- f United courage his acquire all the \su - perlor conditions permit, not that ho may embrace a professional career necessarily, but as the best of protections against his fellow man, who otherwise might him, for ex- ample, that 6 Is equal to 1. Let \A Father\ also teach his son that \superior education\ should not unfit Its possessor for manual labor; that even as widespread primary has vastly Improved laborer's so the \su- perior education'' those who may ,be to .a laborer's by su perior wages will carry on the good work to the mutual advantage of both laborers and the devotees ot the sciences and the arts, although there are other of society who may not be so greatly M. G. Mass.. October A FILE. One of the Dark Spots In tho a Drug Clerk. To the Editor or Tin Sun Sir; a woman a nail flleT' said the drug as he handed out a of gum to oustomer. \Probably you haven't Well, It's a tough proposition. is a sample proceeding: \ 'Let see a file, please,' says the dame. Tou lay out a little with four or five .different Bho grabs and starts to file her nails. 'No, that's too dull. you got tho other kind 7 know what I mean.' 'I don't know you mean,' I say Inwardly, but I think 'said about war and I dig out the nail files wo lava. She paws, all uvc ,11.111, inn, nicy aro luu pointy, won't fit her Ac, and Anally asks the price of. n one, '\Fifteen cents, you reply, cents thut one7 put she'll me last she concludes take and times out of me If I haven't got a little box to put it It any wonder the clerks talk a 1 j. New York, October ii, Longer Fad. From Thomtnille KnttrprUe. are so that believe that fellows that not doing It the sake their hair. , The Family Doctor, From th Kanttu star. L. J. Swan of railed In to trest David of FOR OARS. A Literary I.eiinnprmaH PJseaiwa Eat Rlrtr Tldet. To tan EDrroa op Tiii BON-a- ir; Appietqn Morgan In a letter to Tni Bum - i SZ.t PoVcou.a have rowed ' .... nl.H.nl iuoucm i -- - - up the East Wvr from Pike street to street because EaM . W'Jf i'tataS aoun Dm!ra SZS Pontlo Sea, The reference to Shakespeare by the president of the Shakespeare Soolety took mo to tho play, found tho : I .1 to mt ronug omm Whose Icy eurrent and compulsive course knows retiring tbb, but keeps due on , To the Propontla and the .Hellespont. But does tho Bast ,niver \keep due Are there tides and not , Po. have rowed up with an Inline w quuw.i w w. v . , . - . I ,11- .- . 1. . s so It or, If heavily loaded, swamp it, , trick with luck. But It Would have 'no summer's day plalsanco' no I t.i- - a.. . ,h , Hellespont the Sea of Marmora and tho Dardanelles. these waters may share tha of m waters. - - Alius Vila jueuiiorriuietLii oett ,itn iiu - ceptlble tide at all. The Cornlche . , . . , i ,...ii. I ... i tor tuna, sweep, ul uisuwum, uum . level that sea, whose waters often lap tho roadbed. I know could only know sure by testing It Perhaps could row from Pike, street to Forty-sevent- h street at flqpd td by hugging. tho shore. But In IMS. Just as now, pierheads galore at up as far aa Kip's Bay, which would have effectually prevented Poe hugging the shore for' the whole distance. Longshoreman Nsw Tonic, October DECLARATION OF AN ACT. Parker's Surges. Hon for Producing Peace,''- - To thb Editor or Tub sun- - Bin Fend- ing ths delays which aro sure to take place over the reservations and amend- ments which are proposed to the League of Nations why should not America de- clare the peace which exists ln tact by a resolution about as follows: Whereas a treaty of has been ratified by Otnninf an the nna hand by three of the principal Allied and Aaeo- - elated Powers on the other and Is now pending In the Senate, and Whsrsaa by Article of said treaty ,a\ has come Into force be- - acceding hereby to said trsaty, or preju. dicing the of the 8enato to ratify, lo rejebt or to amend the therefore be It , littolvtd, by the Senate and Houss t nt n.nr.i.nt.Hv. nf tk. Itnlt.t Q , , .. n. America In Congress as.embled. That It Is hereby declared that a state of war no wniir eaisia oeiween tne united dates and Germany and that peace as fact between United States and Uer, many. PmUti, that this reaolutlon not be or be construed to be either a ratification or rejection of the trsaty f1\ \ the Sen.t. or of any of . fh lh ,hl..reolutlon end ncgouaiea sunmittea 10 tne senate. , peace w,ltlt ail tha world. Richard Wayne Parkzk. Nkwasjc, N. J., 2. SCOTCH-IRIS- Expeditions of Englishmen and Scots to Ulster. To\ tub Editor or Tits Aun Sir: Mr. Hatton's letter gives an erroneous Im- pression regarding the term \Scotxh-itrlsh- .\ In the erly part of the seven- teenth century population of Ulster consisted of the following groups: , (1) One Englishmen brought the London Companies and set tled by them ln County Coleralne, now Londonderry. (2) Eight thousand three hundred Lowland Scotchmen brought over by the a..i. ,tj...i . ..i.i i. . ... ..u uy ii tn certain sections of the remaining nve counties. (S) Aboriginal Irish who \conformed to the religion of his Majesty's I.'s In to retain their lands. (4) Aboriginal Irish did not con- form were assigned various lands. The population of Ulster nt that time was about 600,000. so the new- comers formed about part of the population. Moreover mnrrled native women. The term Scots-Iris- h has been applied by Dr. Petrle and other i to the Gaello race, that Is to say, to Inhabitants of both Scotland and Ireland, Jakes Whelan. Tobr, October Are AdoU MUk Drlnker. Mollycoddles I the Editor of The Sun Sir; I frequently seo healthy men and women drinking milk In restaurants. not w. ,., unci o,iu wiub not need milk for nourishment and should help conservo It for their anosmia brothers and sisters whoso live, depend upon It Print Lukens. New York, October 29. The Hhowdown. td. are any the work actually performed they aro coijrs would certainly clear Indisputably, I should suppose, paid at air and would enable us to rat. higher th truck driver's benefits ;of \ whether our reserva-14- 5 a week. With of are accepted or refused. It after ply not tho a'l rptreldeclaratton of delegate work. ' myac.lt should go further and \A Father\ Is, advised to declare that the States Is son to education\ all convince lot of attracted career members A. 28. MY LADY BUYS Life of oell clerk This of me tray one Haven't she what what Sher- man all for \the Ne'er on\T with exists but tions a to get a big one In a case for conserve the output ond a stop to tho ten cents,' she you. Meanwhl'e tholBOarlnB of th8 '\deal fluid? Men boss thinks of six bucks a day he who tnke a B,a8!' of mlll with their Is- - you. 8lxty cents an hour 1 breakfast remind of the mollycoddle and If say beans this customer who basks In tho moonllpht. They do up. At to It nine ten she asks Into.\ 'is drug of strike McG. No a (As Hats expensive w are be- ginning to the bareheaded are for of y Lansing was Oooas Dr. not a, and X passage UK not could been ,. rjecullarltv y road m jn.i one there least 2S. peace and hand, treat, a howaver, aliall a ana October Ova thousand over confiscated (James order who that latter To Why little T I prlre paying one I Dr. p' 110 the editorial article in a ana able N. a, Dcqnon. IOnoston, October 29. !U. S, REPRESENTED ffl LABOR CONFERENCE - . .. Secretary WIIBOM UI'UUH BUOfc ,i So'sslon of International Gathering. TIIHEE GHOUPg 0HGAN.IZB \ I a It J 1 Jl 1 i. X 1 ft awnt ft n UlinBTlOn OI ilUIlU LllHU Uimi 1 Dologntoa Up To-da- y Gompors to AttcntJ, Washington. Qct Ln\' of the Internaj.ona, Labor ffiff . -- - ' , ,h virtual Dar - ID LU KB ULCUS W UUfcUM ' V \ the United States In tne lcn\ce0 ttUhough Congress has Je- - xae(J agalnst the appointment of dele- - Bateg prlor t0 ratification of the peace ,treaty. J dt On wotton of wi. . -r . . unuea a ate srnp - d nu,Iir toJ.nii representatlves to take part In tho confcrencei whch Is still In ft sUU r ,l,.nI nriranlzvd While no attempt was made to obtain the appointment of Government dele rates, as such action would have been . m\\o Bonted i the conference through 8ec retary of Labor Wilson, who opened to rf.v. .oontnn , nnri nrobablv. will con- - \ - , .. uuue o ycmmnonfc m major portion ot Its a.iiDerauoiia. . Kpo.retnrv wiiaon buiu i.v \ v . . - . ... ., ,. ne Vi- i- accept ujo nuiiiiimbiu.i - Interpretation that organisation of nV,nrn h comnletsd un- - til :.. the League of Nations la created, and that the United States la charged . hv tlin Vernnlllata treaty with the or - ganlration of the conference. Gontprrs Labor nepresentatl w. The American Federation of Labor theChamber of Commerce of the United States were Invited by the organizing committee to name the worker ana em- - i ployer respectively, to repre - sent this country. Samuel Gompers, veteran chief of the Federation, will rep- - resent the workers. Decision as to the t choice of Chamber of Commerce wllfwalt the arrival her of 'Homer L. Ferguson, president tiwlne to the lack of time, the ques tion of the admission of German and Austrian aeicgntes was noi latten up to-d- and probably will be first item on the programme ueie. ent eenerally express agreement the former enemy powers should be ad- mitted without delay. The resolution to ndmlt them, which was prepared with the nsslstanre of le- gal advisers who asctcd In drafting the League of Natlpns covenant and will be submitted makes mention of the fact that \in the negotiations con- cerning the treaty the allied nnd asso- ciated Powers agreed with dermany and Austria to accept the Idea of thelr early admission to the International La- bor Organization and decided to remit the question of their admission to the Washington conference for Its decision with a recommendation In favor of admission af(or the conclusion of the conference.\ Report Outlines Organisation. The report of the organization com- mittee, submitted by Arthur Fontaine, chairman, and provisionally adopted by the conference, outlined In detail the de- velopment of the International Labor Organisation and submitted the tenta- tive programme and standing orders for tho conference sessions. Interpreting provision of the peace treaty providing that of the twelve members of the governing body of the conference eizht should b named bv the countries of chief Industrial tance. the committee named nln eiun- - Irion uilth thn r thnt f3r. Italy, Belgium, Japan nna Switzerland. Following the adjournment of the con - ference separate meetings of the gov - ernmtntal, employers and workers dele kates were Baron des Planches of Italy was elected chairman of the Gov- ernment representatives, and G. II, llarnes, member of the House pf Com- mons and a member ot the Cabinet, vas nominated for of tha conference representing the Government delegates. Jules Lecocq of Belgium waa ohosen to head the emnlovera who elected Jules Carller, also of Belgium, as their nomine for The labor delegates chose Stuart Bun-nln- g of Great Britain as chairman, but postponed selection of a WORKING WOMEN HIT CHILD LABOR International Conference DtS' Cusses Remedy: Washington. Oct. 29. labor legls'atlon and the possibility of obtain-In- ii uniform nctlon among nations of the U;\rlaon lh subject, held the undivided to-d- of the International con- - fen,nca of working women. Grace Ab- - i bulti former hpad cf the children's bu- - reiiti In the Department of Labor, sug seated Uint children be not permitted to enter Industrial occupations until they had passed a triple test based on age, educational progress nnd physique. Mmo. Louisa Landova-Stychov- a, a member of the Czocho-SIovakla- n Parlia- ment, gave hearty Indorsement to tha proposal She said that \the crime of the century\ was the occasional exist- ence of unemployment tor adults when children were working. Ono of the first things the now republic she represented did was to pass laws for tho protection of women and minors, Including prohibi- tion of labor In industries by any child under 14 na. n ... . . ne. Ajeniie ueiaueux or tne Uelgian group, reported that Belgium already had legislation requiring medical Inspection of the children In the suhoola Dr. Alicia Moreau of Argentina said her country needed considerably more legls'atlon, be- cause only one State had a mini- mum age by law, this being 12 years. SIR ARTHUR PEARSON i rnr r- -r nrntn r u ruts. dl,iimu Becomes Patron of New So- ciety Incorporated Here. Rlr Arthur Penrsnn nh .n gratitude of thousands of soldiers blinded In the war by his activities on uieir nenair, is ono or tne patrons of an American association, the I'erman.n. wind iteiief war Fund for Soldiers and 'Sailors of the Allies, to which a cortlfl - cate of Incorporation was Issued yester - i aav uy justice uavegan. - ncencles as the board of directors nr the executive committee of the board of directors may authorise. enhanced thereby, or hankering. after 'declaration without prejudice to the many be admitted the country kind of traditional gentility 'Jrlght and 'jurisdiction of tho Senate to the list and that Spain should be The \thousands of lawycrsaiuf doctors ,rliry, reject or to amend the dropped. The other seven nations whn rin I?flAn a vHi\'ir f treaty, or i other treaty that bs.tha United Rtatea. Great Britain. France. Such have than peace them the law walking JV fact, For however, at education the benefited, Whitman, \Ever stick his the kinds. asks. 'Tou Into bag, small \'Fifteen little tells get. to eat Timet Leavenworth. All don't for were right same; The taws\ the the New used th. terse man the Mnnnt and delegate, the the that their the held. War until Child fixed un The. 'Sun Calendar THE WEATHER. Eastern New York and New Jersey-Unse- ttled and wanner y, probably followed by ralnj rain and warmer; irean east ana southeast winds. Norur nw Engiand-cio- udy somewhat warmer ralS and warmer) moderaU oast and eouthtVt winds. Southern New England Clouay snd somewhat warmer y, followed by r n and (resh tas; and outheast winds. tlVnMiZ\ WASHINGTON, Oct. Pr.ure hi risen MPldlr throughout the Eastern Stat.i arid Wednesday night the cr.it of hlsli pressure was over New England i est of the Mississippi River the pressure Is low with th maximum, depression over Colol rado. Clouds eovsr tauch of the country and during the last twenty-fou- r hours there were rains In the rU nt.,-- . Mississippi Val ay and the middle\ Plain tew.\.?.'1 r'n' \d ,now- - ln ' \jpZj&M h fall.n throughout .V.T\;;;:: Y.'I\!. \ \ un.tnu,,. w.u.f.iu, ltu 1 tho I'lalns SJates, the great central valleys and the west Qu f states. The storm orth,Ma and cause unsettled, show. ary weather Thursday and Friday g.n. .LsraK \ Atlantic ....\V. \\, r aJ \? .\ middle and England States. Observations at United Ststes Weather Hu rsau stations taksa I r, M. yesterdiy, , esty-ftftl- i meridian Urns: . lUlnfsIl Temperature, nar- - list 34 Stations. High, Jw- - ometer. tr. Weather Abilmie M 49 .J .2 Clouily MM .. ci.ar 30.11 Cloudy jjtuimorq m is ton .. Clou-l- lU.marck U 14 .. Uoudf Boston CO 4 SO W .. Clear Buffalo 41 M Nil .. Clear CIcarles tea ...f. It TS S9M . Clear Chicago 41 M MM .M IWn Cincinnati M 11 30.M .01 Pt. Cldj ; \ . ..d f.i S3 to SI .. Clondr ..cu.r. Ii .M .. Cle.r Pelroit M 49 IBM .. Cloud r usiieaum w Tt U.N .. Pt. Cldy Helena ) U.T1 .01 Snow jncksonrllle s Tl an. IS .. Cluudr Kansas city.... 41 U .M .19 IUIn Los Angels..,, CS a S9.S0 .. Clear WToR::: ti so 0 39 .. Cloudy T4 MOO .48 Cloudy Oklahoma City.. U 49 ISM .3S Cloudy JfJjjj\ JJ 11 (9.14 .. Clear '.; 14 JO.SJ .01 Cloudy fortlind. Ms.... II U 30.63 .. Clear Portland, Ore... 4! 44 23 M ,V Haiti V\- '- \ U a.n .03 Cloudy M Kit .. Clordy lgJJ FSjSJe,'' u M a.M .. Clear Bfm mtt0 M IS 29.90 .. Pt. Cldy St. Louis w 41 tO. 18 .11 Cloudy W atblngtoa 64 19 30.10 .. Cloudy LOCAL WEATHER rtECORDS. I A. M. 1 P. M, Barometer ., JO. 17 10.11 Humidity ei ? vtnd dlrsc'tio'n N.w. B. . wnrt velocity IS 10 Wther Pt. Cloudy Clear I'reclpltatlon None None The temperature In this city yeeterdsy, as recorded by th official thermometer. Is shown In the annexed table: 1A.M. ..11 IP. M...5J 6 P. M...H 9A.M. ..IS. 1P.M. ..(S 7PM. ..59 19 A.M. ..IT IP. M...S1 8 P.M. ..II 11A.M. .,11 1 P. M.,.fi3 9 P. M...M 11 M (9 P.M... S3 19P.M.. 11 Hit. 1917. 1911. 1917. 9 A.M. ...15 (S 6P.lt. ...5! 6! II M 50 99 6 P.M. ...61 (1 II'. 17 12 Mid 60 (J Highest temperature, 91, at I P. M. Lowest temperature, IS, at 7:15 A, M, Average temperature, 60. EVENTS TO-DA- Adjourned meeting of the noarJ of Education. Park avenue and Fifty-nint- h trert. I P. M. Meeting of the Commissioners of the Sinking Fund. City Hall. 19:90 A. M. Republican rally of the Roosevelt R- epublican Club at the Clendvnlng Hotel. 191d atreet and Vmsterdam avenue P. M. Addresses by F, It. LaOuardli, Philip J. McCook, lienry 11. Curran and othera. Meeting National Society of New Eng- land Women. Waldorf, 1 P. M. Meeting ot L'Alllance Francalee, Wa- ldorf, I p. II. Smoker. New York Southern Society, Waldorf, 1 P. M, Meeting, American Power Boat Assocla- - Hon. Waldorf, all day. Meetlna. New York Credit Men's As.o- - clV,,on.'i \otel Ajtor, 8 p. M. I a,,!,''''?'!, m\\ Dcmocr,lc Ymm' V.Jn.. ' n.i . ... .,.. n A. rt.. As'tor, 1:10 P M. t . Dinner of the 'Lutheran Society. Inc., , \.Meeting 'of the National in.lu.'rlal Cn'nfir.nr, rtn.rrf A.,nr m a , I iing ana mnenron ot in- ivomin i aehoil. Astor U a! M Dinner nf the Horse Publicity As.ocls- - tlon, Hotel Pennsylvania. T P. M. Dinner, netall Jewelers' Atsoclatlon. Hotel P.nnsylvanla. 7 P. M. Speech by Clov. Alfred E. Smith t luncheon of the Downtown League, iO Park place, noon. Special recognition service and recep- tion for He v. Dr. O.orge Caleb Moor,. Madison Avenue tBaPtl.t Church, I 1' M Indoor Community Sing, Harry Pirn-har- conductor. Great Hall. City Collec , 149tb atreet near Convent avenue, every Thursday evening at I o'clcok. , Discussion of the labor situation by th. liev. John A. Ityan of the Catholic un- iversity, Washington, and othera. Catholio Club. 119 West FIfty-nlnt- b street. I P VI. \Abdul Bajta, the Maat.r Teaih.r\ address by William Suiter. Dshal Liiurary, J F. II. Mass meetlna: of ntaroes to celebrate Inauguration of tha Dlack Star In, of steamships, Madison Square Garden, I Dinner of the Thomas n. Wanamsker Post of the American Legion eighth gallery of the Wanamaktr .tore 7 PM. The motion picture for the church, co- llege, school, community centre and educa- tional Institutions In senerul l\ t at a conference called by the Ame- rican Educational Motion Picture Aasoita-tlo- n at the Hotel Aetor In the afternoon. Ther will be a dinner and concert to celebrate the tenth annlverssry of the Brooklyn Federation of Jewish Charities at the Unity Club, Bedford avenue and Dean strsst, In the evtnlng. \Debts and Indemnity.\ will be the subject of a lecture by Professor t i Ham ti. Guthrie at Public School 62, Biaadujr and Academy street, Itiwood at I 16 1 \Public Markets'' will be the subi. of an Illustrated lecture by Coramn.lonrr Laura Oaubls at Public School lus. ... West 101th street, at I.H P M The nev. Dr. John A. Itysn will lecturi on 'Industrial Democracy\ under the su. pless of th Mulry Club at the Cthol o Club. 120 Central Park South, at I -- V. M. PUBLIC LECTURES \La Julys.\ by Clement Shaw. P lie School 92. Hester snd Ei.ex str-e- i. \Watsr Hard and Soft.\ by ' ' L. Bstabrooke. Labor Temple, rnur'eei'r. treet and Second avenue. Illuat-aie- d \Atil.n fVlnnltillnn nf tilt H' i TiUi\ Viv IVIIlffAtn II entile Ml i S,chool. 196th street and Boston read by Enrique OT r- - Chllda High Sehool. Morrle and avenues. Illustrated, FOR MEN IN UNIFORM. Dance, West Side Y. W P A ' atreet and Tenth avenue,, 1' M and .nr!el. Dancing Class, Vacation As.o.-li- \ tW. C. C. S. Unit No rhlrty-nlnt- h street, 9 P. M. Spanish Claee Free, Na c m ' gency Iltllef Society. 2JI Jlnd r (near Thirty-eight- h strert' I'. M. For men In service or recen. j charged. ' Chestnut noaat ann Hummim- - fHarilone.t bit of horn. chr in hrennroaeti g chestnuts, poppnn telling f.sh stories Hefre.hni.. S\n \West Twenty-llft- h street. Fires s'. I. M HAFSBUKUS TJAPV FYPIIXSION. .i .it nrnnertlea of t'leee t not legally proved to be who I not derived from the su\ To the Editor or Tun Sun Sir- - Your'. The obJPCts ot ,he corporation, as setMnst announce. All Clnline, editorial article on Monday entitled \A ft ,nm1otneys:'t'funndT ritle.nd I Austrian Government. Showdown' sounds a bugle blast that other property by voluntary contrlbu- - Vienna, Oct. 29. Th Gov cannot fall to arouse the long suffering tlons, subscriptions, legacies nnd gifts has offered a measure for the public It smacks of Hcosovelt's mas- - and disburse the same for the relief of of all members of the House of terful playing, the note's are clear, the soldiers nnd sailors of the United States who have not taken advantu tones resound truth nnd conviction nntl ?\a of th. nations associated with It In act of 'last April to renounce t the war who '\'vo heen bllnde(1 \ the claims and become loyal cltlier. air Is honestly the patriotic. An able ftr or BS rfsuU thcr(of through such The, measure also provides '

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