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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 01, 1920, Image 6

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N. Y. Democrats
Will Not Name
A State Ticket
Saratoga Program Will
Leave Governor Smith
Unopposed as a Candi?
date lo Succeed Himself
Direct Primary Favored
*!ar net? - Wadsworth Plank
Urging Repeal of the
Law Will Be Condemned
Ft,!?-, a Staff Correspondent
SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y., July 31.
__ Tho unofficial Democratic Suite Con?
tention which meets lure Tuesday will
?fiot designate a state ticket. The Dem?
ocrats plan to adopt a platform which
trill declaro in unqualified terms for a
Continuance of the direct primaries
land will condemn the Barnes-Wads
?worth plank calling for the repeal of the
direct primary law in its application
-to state-wide offices and supreme jus?
tices.
. The Democrats believe their advo?
cacy of the direct primary law, which
?vas first fought for by Charles E.
Hughes when Governor, and defeated
Under the leadership of United States
Senator James W. Wadsworth jr.. then
speaker of the A embly, will make a
strong appeal to the progressive ele?
ment in the Republican party.
j lr. an effort to show their sincerity
the Democrats plan to adjourn -without,
Iflesignating or recommending any can?
didate for any place on the ballot this
fall. Another plank in the platform
will attempt to saddle upon the Repub?
lican party the Sweet Socialist ouster
and the Lusk-Sweet-Daly repressive
measures, which wore vetoed by Gov?
ernor Smith. after protests from
Protestant churphes, the V. M. C. A,
.fcnd other non-sectarian organizations
fconducting schools, Masonic lodges
an.i other bodies which would have
pe< n placed under the provisions of
th< measures had they become law.
Bis Leaders Arrive
Charles F. Murphy, leader of Tam
manj Hall, and Philip F.. Donoh.ue,
treasurer of the organization, were
em ng the first of the big.leaders to
En . <-. Thev were followed by Colonel
Mi.-.hael J. Walsh, State Tax Commis
f oner and head of the Westchester
County Democratic Committee, and by
c ? , ? "men who direct the Democratic ?
piachine in this state.
??Is it the intention of the Democrat;;
rot to designate at next week's con?
vent! .'.'" Murphy was asked upon his
arrival. ,. ,
"1 am only a delegate," replied
:,'.. rnhy with a smil . "bul I am a- insl
designating. We did not designate two
yean ago, nor four years ago."
"But wasn't a ticket i commended
;, the ..-.roiled Democrats two years
[,,.,-;?? inquired one of his interroga?
tors.
"Ko," said Murphy, "we simply called
[the roll of countii 5 ; nd eacl county
expressed i'.-; preference. We may not
? that this year. It may be that
th.- convention will leave the entire
nuestion to be settled at the primaries,
even without the formality of two years
RgO."
Two years airo Governor Smith was
almost the unanimous choice of the
(.onventibn, the only oth^r candidate to
receive a vote being William Church
Dshorn, of Garrison. William Ran?
dolph Hearst was also a candidate, but
he was only mentioned to be con?
demned for his war attitude.
Smith To Be Unopposed
If the convention does not cxpr .-? a
preference for candidates it goes with?
out saying that Governor Smith will be
unopposed in the- primaries as a can?
didate to succeed himself. Lieutenant
??(?v. i-iivf Harry C. Walker, formerly
Mayor of Binghamton, has requ< ted
{hat ail talk oi him as a en nd idat c fi r
fcl : mination for United States Sen
|ittt cf! . - he wants to be Governor
1 :. : . g mate agr.in.
. ? ' the Lii utenant < !ov
( thrown the I * mocra 1 inti
I bad :. predicament ...- thi y w ire
whoa Franklin Roosevelt, who had been
[fclated to oppose Senator Wadsworth,
tvas drafted as Governor Cox's running
m? Le.
I Tin re aro several aspirants for the
i ' 'moc r ' ?e nom ? nat ion for Unit cd
States Senator. The mon- prominently
mentioned to-night are Mayor Geoi g^
R. Lunn of Schenecta'dy; Chester D.
Pugsley, of Peekskill, son of Cornelius
jPugsley, who represented th.e district
in Congress; Robei*t Lansing of Jeffer?
son County, former Secretary of State:
Winfield A. Huppuch, of Washington
County, former chairman of the Demo?
cratic Sta1 (.01a m it toe, and one time
Public Service Commissioner; James
W. Gerard, of New York, former Am?
bassador to Germany, and Murray llul
bert, Dock Commissioner of New York.
Some of 'lie Tammany strength
which had lined up behind Lieutenant
?Governor Walker has been thrown to
Commissioner Hulbert. His friends
?tecali his record in Congress and are
saving the New York City Chamber of
( ommerce contributed 55,008 when he
last ran because of his work in behalf
of the development of the port of New
York.
To Discuss Senatorship
, There will be a conference of county
Spaders to discuss whether it would be
the better thing to nominate an up?
state man for United States Senator
or a man from New York City, liul
bert's friends are holding him up as
an "upstate New York City man" be?
cause he was? horn and educated in
Rochester. With Walker out of the race
?unn would make the most available
candidate, in the opinion of a large
number of upstate Democrats. But
TVlayor Lunn's vote for prohibition
i?hile in Congress, and his continued
advocacy of the dry cause, together
\Vith his constant war on Tammany.
ljas made him undesirable with the
new York City Democrats.
Governor Smith, who will arrive here
to-morrow, will nave considerable to
l^ay about who shall receive the organi?
sation support for the nomination lor
Senator.
? It is the first convention in more
than a decade for which Governor
Smith has not reserved quarters for
himself and family. lie intends to
motor up daily from Albany after
transacting the business requiring his
attention at the executive chamber
and will motor back at nightfall.
The Governor, it is Understood, will
play a leading part in drafting the
platform, which in addition to declar?
ing for direct primaries, will advocate
?ew housing legislation and the enact?
ment of the reconstruction program
defeated at the last session of the
Legislature.
Governor Smith is planninR to call
an extra session of the Legislature to
Uike up reconstruction and housing.
The call will be issued, it is believed,
Shortly after the convention adjourns.
Germany's Ex-Foreign Minister
Becomes Writer of Love Stories
BERLIN, July 12.?Dr. Adolf Koester,
who has just laid down his office of
?lerman minister for foreign affairs,
us become a contributor to the well- ?
known humorous weekly "Simplicissi- '
mus," the current issuo of which con- i
taina a sentimental ahort love story '
AP? JUAgM. _ ., _
Defeat of Wadsworth at
Primary Urged by Payne
Declares Senator Will Be Beat?
en in November If He Win?
Nomination
Tax Commissioner George Henry
Payne, who Intends to enter the Re?
publican primaries as a candidate for
united States Senator in opposition to
Senator .lames W. Wadsworth, issued
i a statement yesterday in which he
says that. Mr. Wadsworth will bo de?
feated at the November elections if
ho succeeds in winning the nomination.
"Senator Wadsworth has forced, his
friends to saddle on the Republican
party in this state," said Commis?
sioner Payne, "a record so reaction
I ary, so perverse and so contrary to
the spirit of these d?mocratie times as
to bo almost unbelievable.
"1 appeal to the sane, broad-minded,
clear-thirtking Republican men and
women of this state, for the sake of
Harding and Coolidge, to save this
state from the calamity of his nomi?
nation. I appeal to every Republican
of this state who, whether he considers
himself or herself organization or in?
dependent, to think well that the man
whose political ideas are of the color
and the time of the defunct Federalist
party of one hundred years ago may
not, in his selfish ?less, bring the great
Republican party in this state to the
same unhappy end that marked that
uui'ert unate movement."
Palmer Says He's 'Sore'
At Convention Outcome
Attorney General Believes He
Could Have Been Nominated
hut for McAdoo's Obstinacy
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
STROUDSBURG, IV... July 31.?At?
torney General Palmer believes the
persistent candidacy of William G. Mc
Adoo for the Democratic Presidential
nomination at San Francisco cost him
(Palmer) the biggest prize in the
Democratic convention.
The Attorney General discussed the
convention situation informally at his
home here to-day.
"1 am a game loser," he declared, but
a note of bitterness ran through his
conversation. He said ho is "sore"
about many things said about him in
the newspapers, particularly about the
report that he is to resign as Attorney
General.
Not only was there bitterness in ?the
Attorney General's tone, but there was
a definite lack of anything like the
"pep" which marked the Palmer of old
when he lefl the militant forces of the
reorganization Democrats into vic?
torious battle with the Guffey bi?
partisan machine.
This was indicated when Mr. Palmer
was asked if he would attend the for?
mal notification of Governor Cox.
?"1 don't know." replied Mr. Palmer.
"I may; 1 don't know. When is it?
Oh, yes, next week."
Tac Attorney Genera! made it clear
thai he did not want to be a Presi?
dent maker; he wanted to be President.
"It has been said," it was suggested,
'"that you could have put McAdoe
over; tnat your candidacy prevent d
the President's son-in-law fiom get?
ting the nomination."
Mr. Palmer a^ain bit on his smok ?
less cigar, looked straight at his quos
tii ni r and countered with this query:
"Did it ever occur to you that '
could have been nominated if he had
turned it for me ?"
Cox Withholds
Part of Speech
For ' Surprise'
200 Words Are Missing,
From Copies Mailed to
Press ami Subject Is
B a s i s of Speculation
Not on League of Nations
Covenant and Prohibition
Yr ?I! ?le in Background,
Sav !\1 o s i Forecasters
Special Uispatch to The Tribune
DAYTON, Ohio, July It t. Interest in
Governor Cox's speech accepting the
Democratic nomination for President
centered Jo-day on thai portion of It
which did not go to the printers and
which will not be given out in advance.
Ten thousand words, more or less, of
the acceptance speech are in the mails
to-night directed to newspapers of tbo
country. The speech will not be re?
leased for publication until next Satur?
day, when elaborate notification
ceremonies will be staged here.
A proclamation by Mayor Switzor
to-day designated Saturday a legal
holiday in Dayton. These 10,000
words are not the important part of
the speech, those in the confidence of
the nominee assert. The real heart of
the address will be found in the secret.
portion, said to be approximately L'O't
words a- now contemplated, and which
will not be made known until expressed
by the Governor on notification day.
When Cox announced that lie was
wihtholding about 200 words of his
speech until the address was made'it
did not creat?1 any ?nusua1 amount of
comment. The Cox statt nent that it
was withheld in order to have some?
thing with a "news" value in the
ii an? tMmi ?r.?f,iy Kjx ji- a- rt wir.vcjx-ia-^L :i
"\
SJranfelinSUnon&C??
I FIFTH AVENUE I
In To-day's Roto- S
Ara vu re o action ; fe
!'!
i Women's Winter ?!
^UR
CT-JTr\TvTC E
'\bttlUJNb ?
]\ LOWERED 1
PRICES FOR
-i AUGUST
I ONLY
^?kirr -?.(?""?av.- iw^jKjn'.'r.wmyaracai jr..h.J?X
I .~ ' '."".?
rfrankl?n Simon &<ToJ
1 Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets
| CAnnounce
I The First Autumn
MILLINERY
I
Paris Originates?
The French Millinery
Shop Adapts
i
piRST AUTUMN HATS
which give a touch of
renewal to the midsummer
costume. Blue Royale and
dove ?ray, the two color sue
\ cesses of the latest Paris races,
will be shown* for the first
time. These, with black, the
new shades of brown, and the
soft rose colors in duvetyne,
velvet or satin give the first
glimpse of the Autumn iftode.
I Including Models
I For All Occasions:
TAILORED AFTERNOON
! SPORTS RESTAURANT
22.00 to 75.00
| FRENCH MILLINERY SHOP-Fourth Flo or
speech was generally accepted. But in
th? last few days the feeling.has been
growing thnt there is something rroro
than novelty behind the ?ntontior. to
withhold part of the nddr?ss.
Will Deal Generally With Leatrue
The league of Nations and prohibi?
tion are the two outstanding issues be?
fore the nominee. Those who usually
can forecast what Cox is to do are pre?
dicting to-day i hut I he speech of ac?
ceptance will deal only generally with
the league isaue, and even .more, gen?
erally with prohibition. '1'he reference
to the league will he laudatory, yet
with a hint, of restraint that, will uivc
satisfaction to raservaiionists, those
friends of Cox state.
In this way, by not being too sp?cifie,
Cox hopes to avoid jarring the sensi?
bilities of any Democratic faction.
Cox: said that, his speech of accept?
ance "contains nothing intended co he
a reply to Richmond P. llobson," the
Alabama Anti -Saloon League lender,
who demanded that Cox say flatly
whether he advocated increasing the
alcohol content, of liquor beyond one
half of one per cent. This statement
is taken to mean that, prohibition is
not to he the subject of the mysterious
two hundred words, and it is confident?
ly predicted that the League of
Nations will not be the subject.
That leaves a groat many issues
unon which ?here is a groat deal of
?.peculation. Following his visit lit
Tral[send, Senator Dovi? I, Walsh, of
Massachusetts, said that "the League
of Nations can be completely ignored
durintt the campaign, without injury
to thd party's chnnces," and that an
"anti-profiteering" stand would be ex?
tremely popular. From this has arisen
conjecture that somo outstanding do?
mestic issue Is to bo the subject of
the guarded two hundred word?.
Cox Wants to Spring Surprise
This much seems certain. Cox will
spring a surprise, perhaps a very great
! ii-prise, when he reaches the Beeret
portion of ni: address, lie said to-day
very frankly that he want* to make
the subject something his opponents
and no cme else have ever thought
about; something forceful, with a
strong popular appeal, that can attract
a united rather than a dividend liemoe
j racy.
Whatever this proves to be?, the
mysterious two hunrdod words ul
: ready have served a purpose. They
have convinced the public here that.
' the League of Nations is to he kept
as much in the background as pos?
sible and that prohibition will be
J even more ignored and avoided by the
Democrats during the campaign. Cox
to-day would not discuss Harding'? de?
mand that he make himself specific
upon the league issue, nor would he
comnv rit on the Republican nomin?os
charges that "powerful international
? interests" are to finance his campaign
I in the hope of obtaining ratification
of the league pact. He indicated that
ho would make no effort to reply to
Harding through newspaper contro?
versy.
The only two visitors who disturbed
| Cox's day of rest, to-day wer" Profes?
sor Irv.ii" Fisher, of Yale, with whom
the nominee talked economice and
Secretary Van Dyke, of the P nnsyl
vania Democratic Committee, who
brought a list of Presidential electors
to be approved by Cox in accordance
with the state law. In the afternoon
Cox played a session of golf between
; showers.
Earl Smith to Serve as Judge
Earl Smith, formerly an Assembly?
man from the Washington Heights
?.eel.ion, has been appointed by Mayor
. Dylan a City Magistrate for a thirty
day term, to serve in the place of
Magistrate Frederick P?. House, who is
on sick leave. The new magistrate sat
? yesterday with Magistrate Jesse Sil
? b er m an in Jefierson Market Court to
learn the duties of the court.
Waahburn Open? Harding
Campaign in New Jersey
Predict? Strongest Cabinet Since
Civil War When Republican
President Enters Office
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J., July
31.?The Harding campaign was opened
in New Jersey to-day when Stanley
Washburn, who has been selected by
Senator Warren G. Harding to partiel
pate in Ins speaking tour of the coun?
try, addressed about BOO nun and
women of the Republican party at the
home of Samui 1 lierlner here.
Mr. Washburn went- to Russia with
the knot missii n. He served later as an
intelligence officer on the Western
front. He held the rank of major dur?
ing the war. He promised his a -
that after Senator Harding took office
as President the nation would have the
' ' <???"? ; Cabinet it had seen sine.- the
Civil War.
>.?:,?. ve mii.ii, aim at now," Mr.
| Washburn said, "is thi return
the normal, and before we can
' take a single stt p in tl I
, rection wo must realize that in
addition to the material liability of
?-.'?? have inhi rit ?? ? h psychological
! phenomenon which is on" of the great
-???- ^
contributing factors to the high cost of
Ihing. and this is that haif the world
his come to think in terms of destruc?
tion rather than of construction, of
spending rather than saving, in waste
rather than in economy.
"The only economic way of r^dncin?
the high cost of living is, first, to in
crea e production, md, second, to de.
crease social unrest by economic edu?
cation." ?
Morgenthau for Senator,
Dutch ess Delegates Plan
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., July 31.?
Dutchess Counl .- dele fates to the un
ificial Democratic state convention at
Saratoga next week are planning to
present the name of Henry Morgen?
thau, former Ambassador to Tcrk?v,
i- ? . ? for tho
United St te from ,'.'"-*- York
? . ? ? > lader? quot -d
: y, ' ???a
Comn John ;.'. Mack and State
( omm - I <???' ard !.. ?\ --
kins. of th W n -. -s
mty I ib, about 40 in
: umber, al to
' ' ? ? - t is
said, he - ? -..: been a star
idvoc (Trage.
^-UW
T T
Exhibit the First Collection of
N
One Hundred Original Models From Foremost Paris
Couturi?res ?Each an Example of Parisian
Versatility?Each Showing Unexpected
and Refreshing Style Changes
POIRET
Bernard
L?on
Marc
Mercier
Herriette
E consider it a privilege to be
able to present, so early, such an
important collection of original Paris
models. And because the American
dollar will buy more than twice as
many .francs as heretofore, every
model represents a definite saving.
Paquin
BULLOZ
Drecoll
Suzanne
Halle?
Antoinette
From Our Fifth Avenue Workrooms
From Our Fifth Avenue Workrooms
AUTUMN TAILLEURS EVENING GOWNS
H^WELVE new and entirely
-*- different models, for Women
or Misses, ready for immediate
selection, reflecting in their custom
tailored lines the late style news
from Paris?the lengthened coat,
the use of furs and embroidery.
COLLECTION of evening
^owns for Women, distin?
guished by their Paris influence,
and enhanced by their Franklin
Simon & Co. workmanship.
Now ready for immediate selec?
tion or made to individual order.
Veldyne
Velour
duvetyne
Tricotine
Tulle
Satin
Chiffon
Sequins
Jetted Net
69.50 to 195.00
WOMEN'S SUIT SHOP-Balcony Floor
MISSES' SUIT SHOP-Second Floor
125.00 to 295.00
FRENCH GOWN SHOP?Third Floor
t
Jl Siore of Individual Shops?Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets

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