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toletely when it was announced that
Captain Burton would be at the wheel of the challenger to-day. His work Thursday and Saturday, when he was decisively beaten in every maneuver by Charles Francis Adams, skipper of the defender, seems to have convinced those who were inclined to back the cup hunter that she has no chance so long as Burton is at the wheel. The announcement Sunday night that Burton was t? be replaced by Charles E. Nteholson? designer and builder of ShamW>ck IV, resulted in a revival of the betting, as there are many who believe that the Gosport "mystery ship" is actually the faster boat and they would be willing to back, their opinion with cash if they were sure she was to be properly handled. Just what caused Sir Thomas Lipton to take another chance with a sailing master who had failed so ingloriously on two occasions could not be learned at Sandy Hook last night. It is cer? tain that a decision to change skip? pers was reached at the conference held Sttnday afternoon on board the Victoria. At that time it was said to be merely a question of whether tho command would be given to Nicholson or Colohel Duncan F. D. Neill, Liptop's yachting manager. Burton Protested Against Removal A vigorous protest against his re? moval, reported to have been made yes? terday ? by Captain Burton to Sir Thomas himself, is believed to have caused the latter to call the conference that was held yesterday on the Vic? toria. -At this session the British C rintbjan is said to have pointed out that ha has not had a fair chance with the challenger, his first performance Thursday being marred by cranky weather and an accident that dislo? cated ?JhamrocVs bowsprit. He is re? ported $o have placed the blame for the embarrassing drubbing the challenger received Saturday on the fact that he was becalmed, while the wind remained with the flying Yankee until after sho had made the second turn. Thefeie statements, if Captain Burton made them, are unquestionably true, but they do not explain his bad judg? ment in the jockeying that preceded the start nor do they account for the fatal and continual slipping of his boat to leeward in the ten-mile beat to windward. Experts agree that in Satur? day's race, Captain Burton might easily have appropriated the weather berth at the start instead of allowing Adams to have' it. Conference Lasts Several Hours Yesterday's conference aboard the V.-'oria lasted for several hours and v as attended by Lipton's most confi? dential advisers and the entire after? guard of the green sloop. There is known to be a faction that is unalter? ably opposed to allowing Burton to have another chance and, according to reliable reports, it was only after a long and rather warm argument that this group was won over to the propo? sition of giving him one. Those who were in favor of sending Burton out with the challenger to-day are said to have pointed out that the British yacht already has the jump on the Yankee by having one of the necessary three victories to her credit and that on this account Sir Thomas is in a position to take a chance. Those who were anti-Burton de? clared that the advantage Shamrock enjoys could be attributed to pure luck and not to any ability her skip? per had displayed. They declared that to throw this advantage away by sticking to Burton and allowing Reso? lute a third chance to win would be flying in the face of fate. The decision to let Captain Burton have t!#e boat in to-day's race was far from popular with Shamrock's crew. The foremast hands have openly dis? approved of the sailing methods of their skipper ever since the early work-outs of the craft on Long Island Sound. Inasmuch as most of them havo wagered their last shilling on the challenger's chances they are deeply interested in the man at the wheel. Mrs. Burton Among Absent At the Shamrock anchorage in Sandy Hook Bay last night it was considered certain that defeat to-day will mean the immediate ousting of England's famous Corinthian. It was reported last night that Mr?. Burton who has been official timekeeper aboard the challenger, would not be on board when the yacht goes to the line to-day. If it becomes necessary to remove. Burton it is highly probable that the command will be given to Mr. Nichol son.although there-is a strong sentiment in favor of Aemilius Jarvis, Canada's forempst amateur, who is now a mem? ber of Shamrock's afterguard. Strong pressure is being brought to bear on Sir Thomas by Britishers and many of his American friends who want to see Jarvis sail the challenger. His meth? ods are distinctly American and he could be counted upon to meet Adams at his own game. The race committee of the New York Yacht Club has decided to hold cup contests every day hereafter, unless the skippers of either Resolute or 8hamrock should object. It was ar? ranged yesterday to have each boat fly the code signal "C" while she is on her way back to her anchorage after to-day's race, to announce whether she is reidy to start Wednesday. If they desire a postponement they are to fly tho code flag "D." In either event they will be given until 9 p. m. to notify the committee of a desire for a postponement in case anything is found to be wrong with the sloops after they anchor. Sir Thomas received a cablegram yesterday from King Alfonso orf Spain, which read: "Delighted to hear of your victory-. Go on." H. C. ^finiTtTja?? Fare CARMEL, N. Y., July 19. ?Sheriff Henry B. Stephens, of Putnam County, has asked that tho allowance given hini for feeding prisoners in the Put? nam County Jail be increased from 60 to 90 cents a day apiece. With prices what they are, he says, the only prisoner who has kept within the al? lowance recently was Morton Atwater, son of a wealthy banker, and Atwater paid for his own meals. Either the county will have to in? crease the allowance, the Sheriff says, or it must issue instructions that only the sons of wealthy bankers are to be arrested. Captain William Burton Master of Shamrock IV, who will be at the wheel in to-day's race, de? spite reports he was to ? be dis? placed. Six to Five Offered On Resolute To-day - ? Betting on the America's Cup races virtually died out last night, owing to. the almost total absence of Shamrock money. The odds on to-days race were quoted in Wall Street at 6 to 5 in favor of Resolute, with few bets recorded. Seven to five was of? fered that Lipton would not lift the Cup. If light airs prevail the odds j on to-day's race are expected to I go to 2 to 1 before noon. Poindexter Sees Hot Senate Fights In 14 or 15 States Republican Campaign Chief Predicts Keen Interest in League and the Japanese Problem in Far West Fourteen or fifteen states where I contests aro expected to develop over I the election of United States Senators will ?how a keen interest in foreign ; affairs, including the League of Na- ! tions and proposed new Oriental ex? clusion treaties, in the opinion of Sen? ator Miles A. Poindexter. Senator Poindexter was a visitor yesterday at Republican National Com? mittee headquarters. He is chairman j of the Senatorial sub-committee in i charge of the campaign to elect Sen- i ators in doubtful states. "The Senate will take an important i part in the campaign because the lead- | ing issues are matters in the jurisdic- ! tion of the Senate," said Senator Poin- I dexter. "That is particularly true of! the great question of our foreign rela- j tions?the League of Nations and the j effort of the Democratic party to es- ? tablish an international government as ! the final coup and consummation of I the policy of internationalism to which j the Democratic party has devoted it- j self and which is now indorsed both | in the Democratic platform and by tho agreement of Governor Cox with the policies of President Wilson. "The Senate saved the independence of the United States, and it looks as though it would require a Republican Senate in the next Congress to finally consummate this victory. "On the Pacific Coast there is a vital economic issue as to Japanese immi? gration. It is a struggle for posses? sion of the land and for the supremacy of the white race on the Pacific. It can only be dealt with by way of a treaty of which the Senate is the final judge, j The Republican Senate stands for con- | trol of this question by the American government. The Democratic Admin? istration sought to submit it to a for? eign tribunal, the council of the League of Nations." Senator Poindexter said that seven or eight of the states in which there would be contests for Senator are on the Pacific slope and vitally interested in the anti-alien problem. -? Harding Pickets to Have 500 Suffrage Banners Regalia Will Be Sent to Marion To-day From Washington for Use at Notification Exercises WASHINGTON, July 19.?The Wo? man Suffragists intend to carry out their threats to picket the nome of Senator Warren G. Harding next Thurs? day, when he is officially notified of his nomination for President. Five hundred purple, white and gold banners and two trunks of suffrage regalia will be sent from Washington to-morrow in charge of Miss Julia Emory, of the National Woman's Party, for the demonstration at Marion. Alice Paul, Chairman of the National Woman's party, wired to-day that ?Slfor Philip Morris BOND STREET CIGARETTES Cor? Tips Aj?* ??j Ptacn Kncfcr B'<S*'tC<A\.*W*0<N7**ZttT" ?Y^^R^S?s??3j^Vr TO"fHf? *-ATE K,N? EO-A?ROVII Caliph HyJan Summons His Barge and Mamelukes Mourn They Rend Their Garments in Despair When the Protector of the Poor Decides to Witness Race From Deck of People's Seagoing Tug Now it came to pass that on the thousand and fifth night, a dark frown dwelt upon the brow of tlic Sidtan, as Sharazad, of tfie many tales, approached his throne. "Lo, heaven-born" said she, "give ear to the talc of the six desert genii and the roe's egg." But the Sultan grew wrathful and cried aloud: "Dismillahl None of this. A strange tale and a mcri-y one, else the eunuchs with the bow string shall wait without the door. Give me such a one as will shake my sides with laughter." Then Sliarazcd thought and at length smiled and said: Protector of the poor, offspring of tho sun and husband of the moon, give ear to the thousand and fifth tale of the good Caliph Hy-lan, his Mamelukes and his royal barge. Caliph Honors Ship Now it came to pass that in the third year of the Profit a new ship came to such of the royal bodyguard as go down to the sea. And the Caliph who was set to rulo over the city?may Allah give him length of days?even Hy-lan the Red, saw to it that the craft bore his name. And those who sat about him in council spake of the honor ho had done the ship of the Mamelukes. But some with forked tongues whis? pered that the Mamelukes would have little use of the craft and that the name of the Caliph had been given to it in earnest of the fact that it was to be his property. Now when these evil words came to the ears of Hy-lan the Red he rose among his lords and warriors. And his face was as the rising sun seen through cloudbanks, and his hand played with his scimiter. Yea, and his voice thundered like a muezzin's at the hour of prayer. And he shouted so that all the minarets quaked: "I want the people to know that this is not a pleasure yacht. I just want to nail a few cheap lies. We don't have much time for pleasure yachting. It's a seagoing tug that can be used to take garbage and ashes to sea in case of emergency." People Cheer Brave Words And the people of the city cheered the brave words of the good Caliph, vowing him even greater than Haroun Al Smith. It came to pass that feluccas held tests of speed at the harbor's mouth and the leaders of the Mamelukes murmured among themselves. And they planned, so little was their rev? erence for the words of the good Caliph, to go down to the sea in the shit? bearing his name. On Friday they met*in the strong? hold of tho Mamelukes on the street called Center, und there the captains of the host and the inspectors set in power over them did plot to go aboard the vessel benrlng the name of the heaven born and witness a race there? from. And wholly disregarding the words of the Caliph?-how he spake of the ship as a hauler of ashes and gurhage for the common people?they cust lots and determined?for their number was great?to go to the races in three in? stallments: one Tuesday, one Thurs? day, and one Saturday. Now, those who were chosen to go Tuesday exulted and ran through tho streets purchasing white pants and turbans, such us felucca men wear, so that tho Mamelukoa might go well panoplied to tho race. And if tho thought of tho Caliph's disapproval came to them they banished it from their minds; neither did they think upon his words in the council chamber. Caliph Learns of Plot But late the day before tho race a runner came from the Royal Palace to the stronghold of the Mamelukes, and one of the captains, entering, enme upon the chief inspector, who had planned the trip, and marked that woe sat upon him as it were a garment. Then said the captain of the host: "Now, by the beard of the Prophet, what ails thee ?" And the chief inspector tore at his garments and beat upon his chest and could only gasp: "Our Caliph, even Hy-lan the Red. hath learned of how wo conspired among ourselves to take the craft that bearcth his name." Then turned the heart of the captain of the host to water within him and he quavered: "What punishment doth the heaven born mete out to his slaves? Is it the bowstring or the bastinado, or shall we be exiled to the terrible goat-infested deserts?" Then the chief inspector rent his robe asunder and cried with a terrible voice, such a voice as the good Caliph himself had used in the council of his chiefs: Caliph Demands Boat "Behold it is not wrath that moves him, nor is there punishment to be meted out to us. The good Caliph demands the boat that bears his name for himself, and upon it will sail with his court to see the feluccas race. 'Kin you beat it? I ast you, kin you?' Then tho twain beat upcin their breasts till the sound was as the drums of war. And all that night the warders at the gates and the watchers on the walla of the city spak-j in strange fashion of the good Caliph Hy-lan the Red and of the craft that bears his name. headquarters had been opened in Mar? ion within five blocks of Senator Harding's home. In order to demand that the Republican nominee exert his influence on behalf of ratification, the suffragists will march from their headquarters at 10 a. m. and take up positions around the famous cam? paign porch. There will be a banner for each state represented in the parade. The biggest banner of all will urge that the Republican members of the Tennessee Legislature give a solid vote for ratification. The banner will point out that such a vote by Re? publican members added to the pledges already received would complete the majorities needed in both houses. The present poll shows eleven of the necessary seventeen pledges in the Senate, and thirty-four of the neces? sary fifty pledged in the House. Only two Repubicans are pledged so far in the Senate, with six to be heard from. New Drive in Vermont BURLINGTON, Vt., July 19.?If the suffrage amendment is not soon rati? fied by the necessary thirty-sixth state Vermont suffragists will appeal to the United States Supreme Court to de? clare illegal Governor Clement's veto of the Presidential suffrage bill passed by the Vermont Legislature last year. At suffrage state headquarters here it was said that local leaders are working with the approval of Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, national leader of the suffrage movement, and that "the validity of the entire vote cast in Vermont for President" may rest on the ruling of the Supreme Court. -o-. Johnson Asks Firm Stand ! By Harding Upon League BOSTON, July 19.?Senator Hiram ? Johnson, of California, in a letter to Bancroft Abbott, leader of the Johnson forces in the pre-convention campaign in this state, which was made public to-night, said that if Senator Harding in his speech of acceptance of the Re? publican nomination for the Presidency should "honestly, frankly and coura? geously take his position in favor of the ! Americanism that is ours" he could "cheerfully and enthusiastically go for? ward with the Republican party." If in his speech of acceptance "he should evade the issue," Senator John I son added, "a most difficult situation ? will be presented to men like niyself." "I do not wish you to think for one j instant that I am unmindful of the ! conditions which obtained at Chicago, or the system which we saw, in its I ugly nakedness, exemplified there, nor do I forget the men who represented i that system," he wrote. "Because of the big thing I am will I ing for a period to declare a truce | upon these men, but you may be cer ! tain that in the short time I shall re? main in public life- my work hence? forth will bo to attack the system and to hold up to public obloquy the men who have founded such a cynical and contemptuous disregard of the ex? pressed will of the people." -a-' Engineer on Aquitania Killed by Explosion LONDON, July 19.?An engineer was killed and a stoker injured on board the Cunard Line steamer Aquitania off the coast of Ireland to-day, when the stop valve of one of tho boilers of the steamship blew off, according to a wireless dispatch received here. The steamer reduced speed and made repairs and then proceeded on her voyage to New York. The Aquitania sailed Saturday from Liverpool on her first trip as a passen? ger vessel since the war. The vessel had been converted into an oil-burner The sailing of the steamer was delayed j owing to a dispute on board as tc whether one man should tend nine 01 twelve oil furnaces. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT OUR CLIENTS ATTRIBUTE THE SUCCESS IN THE PROMOTION OF THEIR BUSINESS TO CONSTRUCTIVE ADVERTISING CORNAY INC. 60S FIFTH AVENUE MURRAY HILL 6105 32 ?Women Sent To Convention By Republicans Newly Enfranchised Given Good Showing Among 123 Delegates Elected for Meeting at Saratoga Whitman Chosen in 15th Koenig Says N. Y. County Has No Preference for Gubernatorial Nomination Delegates and alternates to the forthcoming Republican State Conven? tion at Saratoga July 27 were selected at unofficial primaries held last night at tho 23d Assembly District head? quarters in New York County. Of the 123 delegates, thirty-two are women. Among these are Helen V. Boswell and Mary G. Hay, of the 11th District. Charles S. Whitman was made a dele? gate from the 15th District. In connection with the selection of delegates Samuel S. Koenig, chairman of the county committee, announced that New York County has no prefer once for Governor. He asserted that the delegation is going to Saratoga prepared to listen to upstate Republi? can leaders. The delegates selected are: First A. D.?Joseph Levenson, Will? iam G. Rose, Anna I. Maisel. Second A. D.?Antonio Dalessarklro, Jacob Rosenberg, James E. March. Third A. 1)/?Benjamin F. Fox, Rich? ard M. Greenback, Jules S. Bache, Kathryn McNeill. Fourth A. D.?Alexander Wolf, Louis Zeltner. P'iftli A. D.?Herman W. Beyer, An? thony P. Ludden, Nellie Wilson, Will? iam Hahn. t Sixth A. D.?Samuel S. Koenig, Eadie Koenig, Nathan Perlman. Seventh A. D.?Albert J. Berwin, Robert W. Bonynge, Nellie Griesel, Martin Saxe, Jacob van Vechten 01 cott, Abram Ellenbogen, George B. Wentz, Samson Selig. Eighth A. D.?George C. Noi-dinger, Charlotte A. Marshall, William Berko witz. Ninth A. D.?Charles E. Heydt, Katherine T. Hammer, Millard H. Elli? son, Ralph A. Day, Jean D. Barnes, J. Robert Rubin, Emil E. Fuchs, Samuel Marks. Tenth A. D.?Francis R. Stoddard jr., Clarence Schmelzel, William W. Pellet, Louis Espresso. Irving H. Blum, Laura Skinner, Charlotte Farrar, Margaret Burnett. Eleventh A. D? Charles D. Hilles, Robert P. Levis, Mollie Wilkinson, Will? iam L. Ransom, Helen V. Boswell, Les? ter Bond, Charles H. Griffiths, Mary G. Hay. Twelfth A. D ? John S. Shea, Charles K. Lexow, William Henkel, Mathilde Schafer. Thirteenth A. D ? Valentine J. Hahn, Nicholas Murray Butler, Martin C. An sorge, John Reston, Adele W. Erb, Lillian Wells, Bella Schnittzier. Fourteenth A. D.?Joseph Pabian, Charles W. Ferry, Ida Mallee and Arnold Loeffei. Fifteenth A. D? William Chilvers, Caroline L. Isalin, Ruth B. Pratt, Marie V. Wilde, Charles S. Whitman, Samuel A. Berger, Albert MacC. Barnes jr., and Joseph W. Spencer. Sixteenth A. D.?Isidor Waservogel, William C. Hecht jr., Frank J. ?.yan I and Elizabeth Kogel. Seventeenth A. D.?Robert Oppen? heim, Anna Liebowitz, William H. Chorosh and Jacob Sternheim. Eighteenth A. D.?Charles B. Largy, Benjamin Swartz and George R. Ben? jamin. Nineteenth A. D.?John J. Lyons, Mary Cotter, Dr. Israel L. Feiberg, Charles W. Anderson, Arthur B. Murtha, Julius W. Watson, Lucy Cole and Jesse A. Shipp. Twentieth A. D.?Frank K. Bowers, William Duggan, George Z. Medalie. Twenty-first A. D.?Robert S. Conk lin, John T. McNeill, Harriet E. Per ritt, Charles R. Roberts, Sadie Lockett, Harold C. Mitchell, E. Hortense Tolli ver, Oscar Igstaedter. Twenty-second A. D.?John A, Bolles, Ernest F. Eilert, Edward M. Morgan, Philip J. Curry, Grace Vanamee, Dora j J. .Ogan, Elizabeth Chapman. Twenty-third A. D? Collin H. Wood? ward, Myrta M. Hanford, George N. Jesse, A. Evelyn Diederich, Ward V. Tolbert, Mabel E. Hensel, Bernard Hershkopf, Margaret Bucklin, E. F. George Hilsinger. New Yorkers Ready for Harding Notification Arrangements for the departure of New Yorkers who will attend the noti? fication ceremonies for Senator War (William Howard [Taft Discusses .Wilson and Article X By William Howard Taft Copyright, 1920, by Publlo Ledger Company PHILADELPHIA, July 19.?Mr. Wil? son's position in reipect to the treaty which he requires the Democratic con? vention to support and adopt and which Governor Cox expressly approved be? fore the convention and must main? tain is that the reservation as to Article X "cut the league to pieces" and made it necessary to reject the league altogether. Tho Republican Senator? who would have enabled Mr. Wilson to enter the league1 without Article X urged that the article bound the United States to use its military and naval forces to preserve the boundaries fixed in the treaty for all the theater of war and would involve it in every future con? troversy in European politics. The friends of the League of Na? tions must ask themselves, in con? sidering tho issues of this campaign, whether it is true that the elim? ination of Article X or its qualifi? cation ao as to take out of it the obligations of the United States by force to preserve the boundaries of the treaty left nothing in the league worth having. The Democratic attitude on this is? sue is utterly indefensible. The four steps provided in the league for main? taining the peace of the world are: First?Limitation of armament. Second?Article X. Third?Covenants not to begin war until after submission for hearing either to arbitration for award or to the council of assembly of the league for unanimous recommendation of set? tlement, and not then if the award or recommendation is complied with, the breach of such covenants to be penal? ized by universal boycott: and Fourth?The obligation of all to make no secret treaties. Considering that this great war was the direct result of unrestricted com? petition in armament and that its cruel and destructive character was due to the enormous armamehts thus com? pelled, it may be truly said that the limitation of armament provision is as important a provision of the League as it contuins. So, too, the provision for submission and hearing of all eontrfm'Tsies be? tween nations before war is resorted to, secured by covenants of each mem? ber of the League and enforced by uni? versal boycott and the outlawing of any covenant-breaking nation is most important und if adopted would be a long step forward. Indeed, it contains the giBt e? "Ui* whole platform of the League to En? force Peace, which had in it neither tha armament limitation nor Article X. Then, too, there was the open diplo? macy which Mr. Wilson had made so vital a matter in all his notes and messages. A league of nations with these tbwe capital advances toward avoiding war Mr. Wilson deliberately rejected when offered by the Republican Senate; and now the Democratic convention and Governor Cox tender the issue to the people of the United States whether he was right in so doing. With the cer? tainty that if Governor Cox is elected the Republican Senators, who will have the power, will reject Article X and defeat the treaty, can there be any doubt how a friend of an effective league of nations should vote? ron G. Harding, at his hone at Marion, Ohio, next Thursday, were completed yesterday at the Republican National headquarters, 19 West Forty-fourth Street. General Coleman du Pont, chairman of the committee on arrangements, will depart to-day. He will be accom? panied by Colonel Thomas W. Miller, of Wilmington, and Colonel William Hayward. They, together with Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, have been in charge of perfecting plans for New York visitors at Marion. Several trains will carry New York, New Jersey and Connecticut Republi? can leaders. John J. Lyons, Deputy State Comptroller, who has offices in the Woolworth Building, has charge of train arrangements. Victor Rosewater, former national chairman, wired yesterday that he will attend. He complete? a list of six former national chairmen who will be present. Oscar S. Straus, James R. Garfield and Governor John H. Bart Ictt of New Hampshire will go. Rob? ert T. Lincoln, the oldest former Cabi? net member, has wired his regrets that ho will.be unable to leave his home at Manchester, Vt. Part of the gayety at Marion will be furnished by the Americus Club, of Pittsburgh, whose members will carry red, white and blue silk umbrellas. To-morrow night, at Columbus, Harry M. Dougherty will give a dinner to members of the national committee and the notification committee. The com mitteemen will proceed by train to Marion Thursday morning. It was announced at headquarters yesterday that Colonel De Lancey Kountze will act as assistant to Con? gressman Miller, director of the East? ern division of the speakers' bureau, with headquarters in New York. - ? ? - Nine Boys Loot Station Of Everything but Agent New York Lads, Failing to Find Cherry Trees, Raid Depot at Mount Hope When William Cornelius, statioi agent at Mount Hope on the Putnam Di vision of the New York Central, wen down to the station late Sunday nigh to sell tickets for the last train, h? found the walls, roof and counters o the structure intact. Practically every thing else but the stove was gone. Tickets and ticket stamps, money an? postage stamps, pens, pencils, blotters time-tables and even a bottle of in) had vanished. Cornelius immediatel; reported to the police that burglar armed, apparently, with vacuum clean era had been at work in Mount Hope. A policeman at Hartsdale, early yes terday, stopped nine small, dirty an? bumpy boys whoso clothes were s stuffed with loot that their outline resembled human figures only vaguelj They said that they had gone fort from New York inspired by the rumo that cherry pickers were getting fabu lous wages upstate, Unable to fin cherry trees, they raided the Mour Hope station. "We took everything but, the statio asrent." one of them said, according t i. ?ttmmt $c ?k Semmer Riding Habits moderately priced Sim stock Made of cool, goodMooBdinig materials off ex= cellent quality (the workmanship being all that cairn be desired) and r?ady for tainniediate For Women and Misses Riding Habits off cotton khaki .? S22o50 Riding Habits off white or tan linen at >: :#: K >: >; S25S? <k 28, Riding Habits off Imported tweed M <ftg Children's Riding Habits Off cotton khaki >: >: >: >?*' $S70^ Off linen ;.: >; r,: v >: >- flgjf (Department on the Third Floor) ?HaDigo? abernte. jf?ft? atenu? 34t? and 35t? g?tteet* iSeto por? I Dry Ticket Put Up To Harding or Cox LINCOLN, Neb., July 19.?If Governor Cox or Senator Har? ding will issue "a clear-cut state? ment opposing weakening of the Eighteenth Amendment," the Prohibition National Convention, which opens here on Wednesday, probably will not nominate a Presidential candidate, W. J. Calderwood, vice-chairman of the party's national committee, said to-day. Unless such a statement is is- ' sued- the Prohibition party will "enter the lists for a fight to a finish," he added. Delegates already here are unanimous in the declaration that William J. Bryan and "Billy" Sunday are the men who ought to head the prohibition ticket. the police, "and that was only because ; he wasn't there." Fortified by several pies apiece, ; which was all they would eat for break-1 fast, the nine were arraigned before Police Justice Cullen and held, charged with juvenile delinquency. See the Racing Yachts Rcrol?te & Shamrock IV. $ FROM THF. JiFJ Kfi OF MANDALAr Close View the Races from the Hills of ; ATLANTIC HIGHLANDS THREE TRIPS DAILY L?vin Buttery Pier '9:3o a. m., 1 :30, 8 00 b - DANCING. REFRESHMENT? (* 9:30 Trip Far? ?%A^ EaA w.T Telephones Broad 7380-6034 Mrs. Thaw Back; Visited Son's Grave in tVance Mrs. Benjamin Thaw, of Pittsburgh returned from France yesterday on th ' American linar New York. During hir trip abroad she visited the grav? 0f her son, Lieut. Alexander Blair Thaw and visit. <1 her son Benjamin Thaw jr' who is second secretary of the A,r,er/' can Embassy at Paris. She brought back with her an Ir;<, terrier that was Lieutenant Tr^t iaaseot/aid was with him in the lero. plane at the time of the accident The dog was injured seriously, but was cured after months of attention hv vetertnuries. y Anna Stiilman, daughter of Jam(.c A. Stiilman, the banker, came back hurriedly, and expects to depart again for Europe m a few day?. The New York brought 242 cabin and Sixty-nine steerage passengers from the steamship Mobile, which stared for New York two weeks ago but got no further than Queens'own because of the need for repairs. Of her own, the New York had 200 cabin passeras and 273 steerage. * " Fortland Women Will Not Vote for President .' ??'?'.' Dispatch to The THbune PORTLAND, Me., July 19.?WomeR of this city have lost all Interest, per? sonally, in the Presidential election, for they are out of it, absolutely and entirely. Even if the Susan B. An? thony amendment to the Federal Con? stitution allowing women of the United States equal suffrage with the male? is ratified between now and election by the thirty-sixth state, the women of Portland will be unable to vote. This tangle of affairs is due to th? repistvation lav/ here. Registration of voters for the state election falls on August 7, and this date comes prior to any action which the Tennessee Leg? islature may take on the suffrage amendment. Sure Relief 6 Bell-ans Hot water Sure Relief TOR INDIGESTION C^hKvN&jd r^eiN!5 JSbiOes Prices Low to Start Lower Now $7-95 $0.95 ?iv&i? $995 21-23 Cortlandt street 80-82 Nassau stTeet 1401-1403 Broadway and 131-133 West 38 street 3-48 Fulton street, Brooklyn The Silveashell $7.95 -^?^3? AVE.AT ?46? ST; PARIS 1 .?SEV/YORK. Offer to-day in their "close-out" of many lines?grouped for prompt selling Street and Sport Suits Formerly to $150?$45??65 Summer Frocks and Dresses .Formerly to $65?$18?$28 Day Dresses?Informal Gowns Formerly to $195?$45?$65?$85 Sheer Summer Blouses "Formerly to $40??7-50?$12?$18 Sport Coats?Street Wraps Formerly to $250?$45?$75?$95?$125 Country Club and Sport Skirts Formerly to $58~~$18?$28 Street and Dress Hats?$10 Formerly to $45?~Balance of our early season ?style?.