Newspaper Page Text
)ver ]Vevr York
i Concerned About Effect
(Mois* Appwl ?n Km"
?ire State auf Now Jer
gey. Humpfc? Declares
?ittw?kyfc > Doubt"
souri Disap?ars as Re
?ult of Faeljial Dispute
b in th
| , one thin? *"
&V was the
? to Indiana
e worried about
ction how New i
Humphreys, ofJashingrton, a for
Hoosier, wholas come on to
np the state iraehalf of Senator
? es E. Watson. ?
Wt. Humphreys ai there was noth
I"whatever to ti tight out. on the!
ist, thatlarding would not |
i,y carry Oregonl-hich Hughes car
in the 1016 elec
? -ied, hut Califor
i hlch Wilson car
1 '-Out on the co,
,. : me, "we hfij
1 f the moist appea
na- onal ticket w
which, with t
a few small
Mr. Cox has
ks of the dry
: J son, hut nothin
Jt -? > him aut th
J# ?p those sta|
" Mr. Humphreys ;
been afraid that;
f the Democratic
win the big elec
ork and New Jer
Solid South, would
have to pick up;
es in addition to '
d himself into the '.
nee 1 left Washing
could do would '.
We are going to
The thing is so '
i'r that I am nl needed in W'ashing
at b11, so
'?al fight in my
He do what I co
, W ashington an
. an . New
o: Rept *r ?
aring there was a
d state, ? came here '
for Jim Watson."
ut New York
the Republicans in i
Oregon about New
rsey is characteristic
Ul over the Middle
e they ^ay that the|
in their own
. . tates, but !
tliftn a or New York?
vor ?ed about t
te-, polis, where
? r stronger t'o
'. - .!? ' . r ' wVl Te i
il rgai ized
: in.ll' a r -.
n anywhere else
? ? t n alize that
iocai, and are
far off states, where I
perhaps the Rejblicans may nut
?Also they think here,
local Democratic or
: i i rats are very
than they ac?
ia Illinois thi E is naturally
have not manyi -? glasses with
- ? " ? ' < w t u :al situation, but
" v\ OTi ied as to the final out
i pri ? ? m ix-un, certainly
? " as the ' ' ? ? : icket is con-.
B ? in Indiana, however, while they
ire ' ell $etisl i the local situa
'-??''n, ?.. wen intensely relieved to
hear that the 1 .ciric Coast would be all
right. Tha reason for this is that, be
y practical politicians, they are
bnsiastic about Republican
Laac;s in Kentucky and Missouri. So
iras Kentucky if concerned they think
bat mn~'. of the negro voto has left
Kentucky and come over into Indiana,
3 considerable percentage staying in
.: an dus and most of the re?t go
) t> Gary U work in the steel
Discount ( aim on Kentucky
Also they ?ay thai "Tobe," as tbev
affectionately refer to A. T. Hert, Re
ptlblican boss of Kentucky and a for
mer Hi - r, was always optimistic, f>o
*Ney ci - unt his rose-colored opinion
that Kentucky is LroillK for Harding
and will elect a Republican Senator in
i place i at r Beckham.
As to Missouri, optimism has rather'
-? anj d to pessimism here sinco the
factional troubles of the Repub.icansr
in that state grew so bad that Joe Keel?
ing, national committeeman from In--'
?Jana and a veteran at smoothing over?
rough places, made a special: trip there.
to try and patch things up. Keeling*
I gays he is optimistic, but he doesn't?
sa" it with enough fervor to indicate^
it tha he has more than a hope,
i : e trouble in Missouri grew nostly*
pu*- of the ramifications of the I iwd?n.
mo :y used in the pre-conventio can -
nSga. What might be called t e re ?
for element of the party hi got
atlro control of the state ma?hm
sinc? the convention, but it be*
'??ei. unable to get National Commit
i.??uran Babler out. AIbo there i? tha
qatal question of whether a rafo/f-'
?It jent in control of the party machin
er; will be anything like as ?Scient M
tl ? old-line crowd^ no matter how
sr. irior in morals it rosy be and no
m. 4 ter how much more ft appeals to
tfco independent voters.
Indiana Seen as Pivotal State
l???sonr? should go not less .han
5C 000 for Harding and elect Senator
%i?ncer easily," paid a Missouri po ifei
?v.-t. who was conferring here vita.
Uiiiag just after Keeling*! ret to.
?rom the vShow Me" state. "It will do
?t if tome of these elementa get irou <d
out If Bab her would st?p out to-rat r- i
re* there would b* nothing to it."
.isa result of *bis Bort of opinion e; -
sting here ab*nt Kentucky, Miasouii
uifl fllinoia? "?d ?f a donbt about Ohio
me ?^^M*f Republicans are more up
a- .hari? toes in the fight than in most
? til? so-called doubtful states. Tbev i
1? * feeling here, which 1 havo not see v
**/??! ere , a, .t the situation hangs
*u-l?< ana ?.. je^tally Indian- haa.
Another Mr, Cox Enters
Race for Presidency
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Sept. 30.
?Another Mr. Cox entered the
race for President of the United
States with the filing; here this
afternoon of a complete state
ticket of the Socialist Labor
party. Their standard bearer is
William H. Cox, of St, Louis, and
his running mate for Vice-Presi
dent is August Gillhaus, of New
been looked on so long as one of the
two principal pivotal states, New York
being the other in this old classifica?
tion, that not even the 1916 election
When all the old group of pivotal states !
went for Hughes without electing him ;
has changed the self-importance of the!
Indiana Republican organization.
Taft to Speak
______^ (Continued fn?m pise one)
nationally prominent women w??Tat- j
tend, and all told about 5,000 women
are expected to participate.
Prom Chicago 200 women are coming
on a special train. There will be an?
other special train from Pavton, Ohio
the hom. of Governor Cox, and an?
other from Columbus. Some of those
coming are Mrs. Alice Roosevelt Long-'
worth, Mrs. Corinne Roosevelt Robin?
son. Mrs. Harriet Taylor Upton, vice
chairman of the Republican National
Executive Committee; Mrs. Raymond!
Robins and Mrs. John Glover South,
of Kentucky. So far ag possible the
program will be non-partisan.
Next day, October 2, Senator Harding
will leave tho porch for a rural picnic
and flag raising at Wilson Corner, '
Madison County, Ohio. This ia a fa-!
mous meeting point for political ral-i
lies in Ohio. There will be a barbecue, j
and the candidate, who plans to motor!
over, is expecting to have an enjoyable
day. The picnic ground lies almost at
the junction of three Ohio counties,
Franklin, Madison and Union.
Progressive Answers Cox
Governor Cox's assertion in recent
speeches that Senator Harding seeks:
advice only from standpatters and re?
actionaries and ignores Progressives
has been effectively answered by the '.
telegram from Charles Sumner Bird, of
Massachusetts, to Governor Cox and
comnvnt trom the candidate himself.
Mr. Bird was a Democrat until he be- :
came a follower of Colonel Roosevelt.
Mr. Bird in his telegram said that "the
opposition to you of such Progressives
as Johnson, Poindexter, Beveridge,|
James K. Garfield, McCormick, Bald?
win, Robins, and, in fact, practically all
of the Progressive leaders who stood
hack of Colonel Roosevelt in 1912 and
1916, is a complete refutation of this.
oft-repeated, misleading and tricky
statement of yours.
[ "You, the chosen spokesman and wil?
ling sponsor of the Democratic Admin
? istration, are the last man in America
to deserve the support or the sympathy
i of any one who has been a member of
[ the Progressive party, or of any one
i who to-day holds in reverence the name
| cf Colonel Roosevelt."
Commenting on the telegram, Sena?
tor Harding said:
"I" only wish to say that the facts
as to the position of the Progressives
! of this country as he states them art
! borne out by the information which is
j sent to me voluntarily ?that the rank
! and file of the supporters of Roosevelt
are putting their full faith in oui
Mr. Bird was the Progressive candi?
date for Governor of- Massachusetts in
1912 and 1913.
Col. Roosevelt's Widow
Backs Republican Ticket
Election of Harding and Cool- ?
idge Is Vital Need of the
Country, She Says
Mrs. Edith Kermit RooseveU, widow!
of Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, whose j
son Theodore is actively campaigning
for the Republican National Commit-!
v?e, yesterday gave to the press,!
through the committee, the following \
statement urging the election of the j
Republican candidates for President
J and Vice-President :
"The country's vital need is the elec?
tion of the Republican candidates,
Warren G. Harding and Calvin Cool
idge. Only will the full measure-of
Americanism in the next Administra?
tion be attained if the people shall de?
clare for the party which holds true ?
nationalism as Its high ideal. It is not
necissary to forget our duty to our
:i< hor in doing our duty at home.
? i is year as never before, with
wo Id conditions as they are, steadr
net ; ?? id stanchness of American pur?
pose fire obligatory if we would firVt
bring >ack our country to its stable
place and then by strong endeavor do
all that can be done for peace and the
general welfare in all lands."
Smith Signs School Bond Bill
ALBANY, Sept. 30.?Governor Smith
to-day signed the two remaining bilis
passed by the extraordinary session of
the Legislature which awaited his ap?
proval. Both measures amend the
charter of New York City. One permits
the use of the proceeds from a bond
,sue for the construction of new school
buildings and the 'other permits the
! city to issue $6,000,000 worth of addi
! t'.onal certificates of indebtedness for
I -irrent expenses.
T^HE purchase of pure linens is al
?*- ways an investment Good linens
last for years, retaining their beauty
Linens purchased today at Mc
Cutcheon's are far from an extrava?
gance, for McCutcheon's prices are
not based on today's market, but are
governed by the favorable circum?
stances under which the goods were
James McCutcheon & Co.
Fifth Ave., 34th and 33d Streets.
Tells Buffalo Rotarians Best
Way to Combat Scheme
Is to Make Barge Water
May 100 P. C. Efficient
Addresses 6,000 at Fair
Declares Foe?! Problem is
Vital Question That Must
Be Solved by the State
Special DispatcJi to The Tribune.
BUFFALO, Sept. 30. -Judge Nathan
L. Miller, Republican candidato for
Governor, was the guest and principal
speaker at the Buffalo Rotary Club
luncheon at noon to-day in the Hotel
Statler. Judge Miller, after his ad?
dress, journeyed through a driving
rain to Hamburg, N. Y., where he ad?
dressed more than 6,000 persons at the
Erie County Fair. The latter speech
was delivered in a continual downpour,
which failed to dampen the enthusias?
tic reception given him.
Addressing the Buffalo Rotary Club,
which is one of the largest in the
United States, Judge Miller assailed
the proposal to construct the St. Law?
rence ship canal from the Great Lakes
to the sea, and labeled it as a project
t?o destroy an investment of $150,000,
000 made by New York Stnte in the
barge canal and its terminals.
Charges Government Hurt Canal
"This project is gaining headway,'
he declared, "and the best way to com?
bat it is to make our own barge canal
100 per cent, efficient. Then we must
remove the hand of the Federal gov?
ernment from the canal operation
During the war the operation of the
canal was taken over by the govern?
ment, which used its power not to pro?
mote canal operations, but to prevent
it becoming injurious to railroad ope?
ration, and the hand of the govern?
ment has not been removed at the end
of the war, as it should be.
"Indeed, the government did not gel
boats into operation until the wai
closed, and they ure still being run
We cannot expect private capital tc
build boats to compete with the gov?
ernment. In regard to the proposer
waterway from the Great Lakes tc
the sea, one of the great national par
ties has indorsed it in its nationa
platform. If such a plan is carrier
out the State of New York will havi
to contribute a large part of the cos
to destroy its own property and to di
vert shipping from its own to foreigi
ports. Furthermore, it is doubtful i
sea-going vessels can be economicall;
operated on inland waters, especial!;
it' thev be artificial with narrow chan
At Hamburg .". great ovation was ton
dercd the party. Judge Miller touchei
upon the proposed ship canal projec
:.iV' then took up the food proposition
rom a consumer-producer standpoirtl
Food Problem Great Issue
"No state problem demands solutio'
to-day more th;:n the food problem,
lie asserted. "There must be a prope
and economical distribu? ion i f foo
and there must be the f?llen of co
operation between Cue producer, th
consumer, the county, the state an
the city. U1 m v. ? ..? ' thai coop'?ra
Lio; tl en wo will hi ve eliminate
\v?< ti and we will ha- e done away wit
the market gluts which ave sheer losse
to both the producer and consumer t<
day. We need better ma 'ket system
?n the cities and we need better stoi
age facilit es in the rural districts. A
! have said before, cooperation by th
state, city and county can bring thes
things about. The interests of the cor
. umer and the producer are id?ntica
"New York State is one of the grea
est o? all agricultural center.--, and an;
thing that concerns the production an
distribution of food is of the greatei
of interest. The food problem is (
such vital importance that it should V
cne of the first things considered ar
is a thing to which I stand ready 1
give my undivided support."
Greets Crowds at Hotel
After the Hamburg address tl
party returned by automobile to Bu
faio, where Judge Miller informai
received hundreds of persons in t)
Iroquois Hotel. Judge Miller was tl
guest of honor to-night nt a priva
dinner given by Dr. Conrad E. Wet
l?ufer, Republican county chairma
at the Hotel Iroquois.
Francis M. Hugo, Secretary of Stat
accompanied Judge Miller at the R
tary Club luncheon and spoke brief
when introduced by George C. Diel
president, of the club.
The gubernatorial candidate is a
companied by George A. Glynn, sta
chairman, and Mrs. Arthur L. Live
more, state vice-chairman. The par
wil". remain in Buffalo to-night at
leave early to-morrow for Tonawand
! N. Y., where an address is to be giv<
? by Judge Miller. The party goes fro
| Tonawanda to Batavia in the afternoi
i and to Leroy, N. Y., in the evening.
?Miller's School Friends
Raise Fund for Campaign
Anti-Saloon League Head Praises
Nomine?? for Declaration on
Clnssmntea of Judge Nathan L.
Miller in the old Cortland Academy
I and Normal School have opened a fund
to help elect him Governor, said Joseph
R, '1 rimes, of Cortland, and yesterday
wrote Joseph E. Davis, treasurer of
the Republican State Committee, as
"We have raised $250 among the
boys who knew Nate Miller as a
schoolboy and who are anxious to
see him where he belongs-?in the Gov?
ernor's cha't .it Albany. But we don't
know whether the money should be
turned over .o the state or national
Mr. Davis-replied that the money
should he turned over to the state
William H. Anderson, state superin?
tendent of the Anti-Saloon League,
says that the declaration of Judge
Miller for the pas ,. "e and enforce?
ment of a state prohibition enforce?
ment law is gratifying.
"It shows," said Mr. Anderson last
night, "that the hend of the state
ticket, clearly recognizing that the Re?
publican party must repudiate the
alliance of some of itj bosses with
Tammany, at last has taken matters
into his own hands and now insists
that the party shall no longer allow
itself to be hobbled by the stand-pat
action of the Saratoga convention into
running second in a race with Tam?
many for liquor and nullification sup?
Cox, Not Wilson,
Running This Time,
Explains That No Disrespect
Is Meant to the President;
Closes His Tour of Kansas
With 9 Speeches in Day
WICHITA, Kan., Sept. 80.- Domestic j
and international subjects were mfn- j
gled with the League of Nations issue ?
by Governor Cox of Ohio in nine ad
dresses to-day in Kansas. He closed his
campaign in the state with a large
meeting here to-night at the Forum.
In response to a question on Mexico
the Governor referred to the state?
ment of Senator Harding, his Republi- j
can opponent, regarding "protecting"
American citizens and interests, and j
"It's one thing to talk about protect- !
ing American citizens, no matter where I
it might he, but. when an adventurer \
goes into a hornets' nest and knows ?
where he's going the United States j
ought not to send a brigade of soldiers j
A man asked why President Wilson!
vetoed the Volstead enforcement law
and the Governor replied sharply:
"He gave his own reasons. And let j
me add, Wilson isn't running for Presi- |
(lent this year; Cox is running for
When applause from his Newton au?
dience subsided, the Governor added'
that he intended no disrespect "to the.
man who will take his place in history j
with Thomas Jefferson and Abraham :
Russia, the candidate declared, should
be admitted to the League of Nations j
as soon as its reauirements could be!
met. Asked regarding the league's at- '
titude toward Russia if this nation was
a member, the Governor replied:
"The league would be compelled to
keep hands otf Russia and permit, the j
Russian p?riple to work out their own;
salvation. And Russia will."
Germany, Turkey and all other non
member nations, the speaker added,
should be invited in when possible.
The Governor again denounced the
"Senatorial oligarchy," characterizing1
Senator Lodge, of Massachusetts, as
"the arch conspirator of the world" and
"a narrow-minded bigot, the man who
wrote the hymn of hate against Wood
row Wilson." He also assailed the ar?
rest of a man who interrupted Senator'
Ilarding's speech and asked:
"Is this America or Russia?"
City to Have Plenty of Coal
Large Supply Due Soon; Price In
$3 a Ton More Than Last Fall
No coal famine threatens New York
this winter, according to leading deal?
ers. While no coal for home consump?
tion has been received at Atlantic tide?
water since April, due to the anthracite
coal strike, they predicted yesterday
that before cold weather New York
will have an adequate supply.
Because of railroad congestion and
shipping troubles in the West orders
have been issued by the Interstate
Commerce Commission to fill orders
for that section first.
Dealers urged consumers here to buy
only what they actually needed for im?
mediate use in order to conserve the
supply on hand, promising unlimited
deliveries before December 1.
Coal now is selling at from $13.60 to
$15 a ton. according to grade. This is
an advance of $15 over last fall's prices,
and is attributed to the increased
freight rates of 40 per cent and in?
creased wage schedules.
SUITS CAT $52 U<P
James McCreery & Co.
t^th Avenue at $$th Street
Harding to Win
NX by 300,000,
Warren Puts Majority for
the Republican Ticket
in Michigan at 200,000
as Democrats Desert
McCormick Sees Sweep
Illinois Senator Declares
Only Danger for Party
Lies in Overconfidence
The Republicans will carry New
j York by m?re than 300,000.---Charles D.
I Hilles, Republican national committee-;
I man from New York.
The Republicans will carry Michigan
; 1 .' more than 1100,000.?Charles B.
Warren, former Republican national
committee, an from Michigan.
| The foregoing predictions were made
(yesterday at th" Republican Nationali
! Committee headquaners by Hilles and!
Wirren after checking up on facts and!
figrres obtained by the organization1
workers in their respective states.
Mr. Hilles, who accompanied Senator
Hardii.r from Baltimore to West Vir?
ginia this week, says that the meeting!
addressed by Senator Harding in Balti-j
, more was the greatest political (km- |
onstration ever witnessed in that city. I
Great Baltimore Audience
"I was there with Taft and Colonel
Roosevelt, and the attendance and en?
thusiasm were tremendous, but the'
crowds were much smaller than those
which greeted Senator Harding thisi
week," said Mr. Hilles. "The meeting i
was held in the 5th Regiment Armory,!
in which Wilson was nominated in!
1912. There were 8,000 seated and 12,
000 standing in the audience.
'"In West Virginia Senator Harding I
expected to make only one speech, at !
Wheeling. He reached Grafton at 7:30
in the morning, and about 3,000 persons
were on hand to see the next President.
They demanded a speech and got it.
The Senator made seven speeches to
good sized gatherings before the train j
reached Wheeling. In Wheeling Sen?
ator Harding made an address in the
Auditorium and another to an overflow
gathering of about 1,000 at one of the
clubs. Then the West Virginians in?
sisted that he go out to the state fair
grounds so that all the folks could hear
"He compromised by making his third
speech from a hotel balcony. Alto- j
gether he talked to about 30,000. There j
is no mistaking the temper of the peo?
ple or the drift of sentiment. It is un?
mistakably favorable to the Repub
licans. The registration in the State of j
Maryland is regarded as distinctly |
favorable to the Republicans, and all j
the predictions we heard in West Vir?
ginia indicated a Republican sweep in
Outlook in Michigan
Asked about New York, Mr. Hilles
"A month ago I thought we would
have about 250,000 majority in this
state. Now I am confident our margin
will be above 300,000.
Mr. Hilles was in conference with
Samuel S. Koenig, Republican county
chairman, prior to making his predic- i
tion. Mr. Warren's comments on the!
Michigan situation interested every
one at national committee head..uar- i
tors. He said:
"Woodbridge N. Ferris, Democratic
candidate for Governor of Michigan, a
man twice elected to that office, has
announced publicly as a part of his ;
platform that he is against the Demo?
cratic platform position on the League ;
"Every Democratic candidate for
Congress from the, Detroit districts
has taken the same position. This
means that these Democratic candi-?
dates have abandoned the national
party in the hope that they will pro?
mote their own chances of election.
"The Democratic businessmen every?
where show that they are totally dis- j
satisfied with Cox and they believe '
and say that he does not measure up
to the requirements of the high office
which he seeks.
"Harding and Coolidge will carry
Michigan by the largest vote in the
history of the Republican party. Their
majority will be greater than that
given Roosevelt in 1004. It will ex?
Danger in OverconGdence
Senator Medill McCormick, of lili- ?
nois, one of the callers at national
committee heado.uarters yesterday, said
that the only danger to the Republi- >
cans was overconfidence.
Ropsevelt Again Asks
Harding's League Stand
Tells West Virginians He Wan?s
to Know About "the League,"
Not "a League"
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Sept. 30.-?
Franklin D. Roosevelt, in an address
in this city to-night, closing his three
day campuign in We3t Virginia, again
afekcd Senator Harding to state hia
exact position on the League of Na?
"A few days ago," he said, "I asked
Senator Harding where he stood on the
League of Nations. I did not say *a
league' or "an association,' but 'the
"He answered in Wheeling as fol?
lows; 'I will never favor any alliance,
league or compact that can impose its
will by its vote on the people of the
t'nitcd States. I will favor friendly
association and conference of the peo?
ples cf the world.'
"I did not ask. him this, and it is
not an answer to my question. I ask
him once more the question, and I will
make it: so clear that every school child
i can understand it. Here it is:
'"If the United States can enter the
existing League of Nations in such a
way that the will of the league cannot
be imposed on us against our will, and
if it is made clear that our constitu?
tional and Congressional rights regard?
ing the war are in every way pre?
served, would you then. Senator Har?
ding, favor our going in?'"
Mr. Roosevelt spoke to midday
crowds at Parkersburg, Wr. Va., and
Marietta, Ohio, to-day, and also made
rear platform speeches at New Mar
tmsville, Sistersville and Friendly, W,
Farm Is Model for
Says Country Must Come Up
to Standard of Continu
ous Operation and Pro
auction To Be Prosperous
GREAT HARRINGTON, Mass., Sept
30.? Governor Coolidge, himself thi
scion of a New England farming fam
ily, to-day set the farm before thi
country as a shining example of th
way industry, transportation and min
ing should follow to best work out th
nation's economic future. Contrastin
the uninterrupted production of th
farm with conditions in other line:
the Governor said a grave responsi
bility rested alike on management
and employees to bring their activitic
up to the farm standard of continuou
"There is before us." he said, "
prospect, the most promising that eve
lay before a nation in all history. W
can put forth our honest efforts an
reap a great reward. Wo 4an act th
part of economic slackers, of coi
scienceless profiteers, and reap a co
responding harvest of destruction. Tr
farm of the nation is setting a shinir
example. Let the rest of the counti
look at it, appreciate it and imita
it; and let everybody remember th;
10 long as the farm prospers the n
tion can prosper, and that when ti
farm fails the nation fails with it."
Governor Coolidge's address was pr
pared for delivery to a county fa
crowd, gathered for the annual e
hibits of the products of the countr
side at the Housatonic Agricultur
"Agriculture is the basic activity
all mankind," the Governor said. "
the nation the yearly value- of i
products .reaches the stupendous su
of 925,000,000,000, sufficient to pay t
national debt. The importance of a
riculture lies m the fact that it is t
source of all human activity and t
sustainer of all human effort. It i
plenishes the nation. Without it o
country would perish in a day.
"The production of the farm is nev
interrupted. It never closes down. L
fortunately this is not the case in i
dustry. There is a grave responsibili
on those who manage and those w
are employed in industry, in trai
portation, in mining, to bring thi
activities up to the farm standard
"There is nothing our industrial 1
so needs at present as pacificatii
We cannot prosper without it. Wr
it we cannot fai'. Our whole futv
is dependent on it, our place in t
world abroad, our comfortable circu
stances at home. This can be secui
by the administration of economic ji
tice so far as possible and by tim>
and mutual concessions by all part
in interest when necessary. We nee<
broader public recognition of thi
S65 Will Buy a Man An
$100 Will Not Buy Better!
Because the same number of dollars
that formerly bought S3 will
buy more than ?4 today
$100 will not buy any?
thing finer, nor as good,
for in all England there
are no fabrics to compare
with the matchless pro?
ductions of Acquascu
Showerproof and proof
Exclusive New York Agents
Men's Snops?2 to 8 West 38th Street
Cox Ci?es Ten Reasons
In Appeal to Veterans
His Party Represents Honor of
Nation and Stands for the
League, He Says
The Democratic National Committee
last night issued, as coming from Gov?
ernor Cox, ten reasons why formai
service men should sunport the Demo?
cratic candidates for President and
Vice-President. Two of the reasons
are that the Democratic party repre?
sents the honor of the nation and that
the party stands for the League of
National Treasurer Wilbur W. Marsh
reported yesterday that a total of $r..
000 had been received during the day
in the "Match the President" drive for
subscriptions. Four New Yorkers sent
checks "for $1,000 each and two others
sent checks for $500 each. The $1,000
contributors were Percv S. Straus, :
member of the Democratic Finance
Committee, of which former Amb^s?;
dor James W. Gerard is chairman; his
brother, Jesse Isador Straus; ?Mrs.
James Boyd, of Dutchess County, and
Ralph Pulitzer. Those who contributed
$500 were Charles J. Peabody, of New
York, and General Julian S. Carr, of
Durham, N. C.
George White, chairman of the
Democratic National Commitee. in a
statement yesterday attacking Senator
Harding, Republican Presidential nomi?
nee, for his stand against the League
of Nations, said:
"If the United States makes the sen
arate peace with Germany, which Sen?
ator Harding voted for and espouses
what will become of the proper
seized by the alien property custodian ?
With the Treaty of Versailles repudi?
ated, then under the existing trea'y
with Germany every cent of this prop?
erty must be returned."
Smith's Record Indorsed
The Citizens' Committee, of whirl:
Joseph Proskauer is chairman, organ?
ized in the interest of Governor Smith's
reelection, last night issued a state?
ment which said, in part:
"Governor Smith's administr?t;'!!
has fully earned him the right to r??
election entirely irrespective of all
questions of national polities. H? is
justly receiving the enthusiastic
port of Democrats, Republicans t no*
independents alike. '
"moms so coas'
The ijew Fall lasts are
typical of Hurley smart
designing and service
giving qualities with*
full regard for the
comfort that men de?
mand in footwear.
Made over special
lasts in one hundred
different combination .
of widths and sizes.
For example?C forepart.
B instep and A heel. Pic
vents foot from slipping et
heel, corset fitting at in?
step, comfortable forepart
? S34 Broadway 1357 Broadwav
} 177 Broadway 215 Broauv>
41 Cortlandt St. ."!54 F-it'i *..
Factory? RorVlanrt. M?r?.
?as individualized by
SAKS & COMPANY
[N presenting these suits
at seventy-five dollars?
our aim has been to pro?
vide something of unusu?
al style merit without the least
sacrifice in comfort or utility.
5 The styles are exclusive but
as practical as any horseman
would desire. The materials
are worthy imported and do?
mestic cheviots, nei ringbone
weaves, tweeds and worsteds,
breeches reinforced with
?we know of nothing
like them at sev?
Broadway at 3-ith Street
Complete Equestrian Shop
Will Continue to Offer To-day Their
$14, $15 and 816
Men's Fall Shoes
AN opportunity no man should overlook,
offering as it does the best of men's
Fall Shoes at a most remarkable price.
The styles are the newest for Fall, made
according to the very highest standards of
fine shoe making, in French Calfskin, Tan
Russia CaH, Genuine Tan Cordovan, Gun
Metal, Black Calfskin.
Broadway ?flkS &Q?Ora|!m?lJ at 34th St.