(C?ntl?u?l h?m ?rwedlni p*m>_
""TTlw. made only through such a
cm?and we all believed that the
P-^l'iV lessons of the Great War
\A have preatlv accelerated the
Stt*l throughout the world.
' Article X Inconsistent
?Th;s vaa tne concention ?* tne
. e for a league of nations before
S?iWe X was injected into the instru
t ?be scheme was imperfect. In
K respects it undertook too much,
S"Th others too little. It needs re
?jJ. and it will have revision; but
,f',Tthe exception of Article X it fol
??*" tne lines of development in mor
? which 1 have undertaken to de
!i"I have said ,1iat Article X was no
T? of the main scheme of the League
^Nations. I go further and assert
\ t article X is inconsistent with the
?-ose and spirit of the- league. Arti
rv ?j an attempt to carry over and
??tinue for all time as a part of the
?Smiiation to preserve peace the ex
c^se 0!- power by the conqueror na
I'ons in Closing the war It is an alli
!rce to enforce perpetually through
At operations of the league the de
dons of Mr. Wilson and his associ?
ate! in the year 1919. It is a throw
Kick to the old discredited alliances of
;he past. It speaks a language of
?'c?r, and not the spirit of progress.
?? ?a gn attempt to do what the Holy
Uli?nce sought. 100 years ago (with
??st as noble expressions of purpose)
-to impose by force the judgment of
?'?e- rulers of the present generation
mA all future generations. This is
bj&ted into a pian for the develop
-,'nt of moral force which must grow
r I ?s to live, and must keep pace with
?He continuaHy changing conditions and
jefis of successive generations. If
+e league is to live it must provide
-?"ce in each generation accord
-,- to the conceptions of the time.
So|only is the thing to be done incon?
sistent with the spirit and purpose of
the league, but the method of doing
'<?? thing is inconsistent with the in?
dependence and liberty of free nations,
:hrbugh which alone the league can
ijvj What free nations need for their
?-.dapender.ee is not a guaranty of
v.-cr by the more powerful. It is a
rMV~~r o:" ?ustice under law, sun
jorted ?y civilized public opinion.
S'eSiy five year- a^o Mr. Wilson pro
jo?ed to the I.atin-American countries
ihe same agreement with the United
?tates wl ntained in Article X.
Iha} rejected it, because they feared?
: some of them feared ?that the guar
?ty by the more powerful nation
:e8r.t ar attempt to control on the
,r: of that nation. They feared the
|?Santie9 whicl we have se^n in
iayti ar.d Santo Domingo. That same as
io&tion of superiority and right to
:ontro! may !?? plainly seen in Mr.
?,?.!?:.? address of May 31, 1919, to
-? Ruman I Serbian delegates.
fanner? p betv i the great and the
?mill is a dangerous enterprise. Hu?
man nature too often is unable to re
cst the temptations of power. The
exercise of such superiority of power
;. the Btr ng over the weak as Mr.
'Viison described to the Rumanians and
?erbs is inconsistent with that inde
?endent and eq tal condition of the na?
tions upon which a'.or.e can a true
esgue for progri ss toward peace be
"Tne conception which would make
jo alliance of Article X the heart of
i league to promote the peace of the
?orld is a negation of the opinion held
':; the wisest, most experienced and
Eost devoted men who have labored in
ali civiiized countries for generations
to advance the cause of peace. It is
i negation of the opinions hold with
at exception by the rulers and states?
men who have led the policies of the
Jnited Stati I r generations. It is
i mistaken conception, and it ought to
le repudiated by the American people,
lot mereiy for their own interest, but
n the interest of the peace of the
lodge Compares \J ilson
Policies to ISapoleorfs
enator't Denunciation of One
Man Hule Wildly Cheered
by His Crotcd in Metcark
Senator Hei >t Lodge, in an
???jess to 4,000 persons, about one
u\. of them women, in the First
Mgiment Armory, Newark, last night,
Ittlared Pr?s ,;? ? I Wilson was an
??tocrat. He :atl ingly arraigned the
President and !; e Wilson policies:. The
senator was v. I lly cheered by the ?m
senator Lodge declared that Wilson.
ttroughout his administration, had
?tthly sought to usurp the functions
the legislative branch of govern
"e tried to make a government of
* man," -aid the Senator, "and the
'?"?try is coi of this attempt
w intends to bring it to an end.
ois acts are th. of a third Xapo
?Hi the Senator went on. "We are
?ny familiar wit! one example of
?s autocratic rule. Under the Con
I't'Jtion the President has the sole
'?Eft to negotiate and draft treaties,
W no treaty can become the law of
if!.i!aml except by a two-thirds vote
fc Wi ' k waa impossible for
J Wilson to secure a League of Na
?S without the consent of the Sen?
kt' i ,pIa:! was simple. He aimed to
w.pei !r" Senate to ratify the cove
,'?0! tne league by attaching it to
seaator Lodge said neither the
ont6 ?r 8ny other f?rciKi bodv was
?'','?? t0 decide what the Monroe
c'?ine meant. The Monroe Doctrine
(-, - *?>*_ ?'luuiui 1'UVUWIC
aid u re2'onal understanding, he
;,. ' u w*s a policy of the United
?W. . wns J11^ as strong as th
lr"?ed Stator ..,?.) .__ ..
he ?senator referred to the constant
?me'ri"1 ,"' the Republican slogan
marica. First!? which Governor Co*
'C? L, Ufe'hl funded too much like
-fJtschland ?ber Alles."
Ifna'tn ,CH 1S not first." said th
hiS? ' What countrv does Mr. Cox
-P^e to make first?"
Improved Standard Model
W. & J. SLOANE
47* Street ana Fifth Avenue
Print His Speeches
Nominee Complains Repub?
lican Tactics Are Un-j
fair and Says Conduct
Is Helping Democrats ?
1 . ____________
DAYTON". Ohio, Oct. 19.?Republican
! campaign methods were severely con?
demned by Franklin D. Roosevelt in an
address before an audience which filled
. Eagle's Hall here to-night.
As an example of what he termed
"the deliberately unfair attitude of cer
: tain Republican managers and of a scc
? tion of the Republican press," he de
! clarcd local Republican newspapers as
; well as several others throughout the
! state and country had intentionally
I given little space or none at all in
I their news columns to his speeches and
, those of Governor Cox and had played
i up those of the opposition.
"They have overplayed their hand,"
[he said.. "In an attempt to help their
candidate they have made assertions
which the average voter knows are
clear and direct misrepresentations, and
they have failed to print the other side !
! of the question except meagerly or in ;
"Without doubt thousands of voters j
' who at first were inclined to support
the Republican ticket have been driven j
1 away by the campaign methods used.
1 America likes a fight, but only a fair j
fi-ht- ,. . !
"She resents crookedness 111 politics ?
! as she does in baseball. I am wholly
willing to agree that two months ago a
sufficient number of voters had been |
deceived to insure the election of Mr. |
Harding, but the campaign has been of i
sufficient length to drag the wool from !
the eyes of the voters, to tear the mask j
of deception from the face of the j
partisans and to insure the triumph
of honesty, plain English and high
moral principle in November."
Many More Educators
Added to Harding List
Schurman Makes Announce?
ment of Additional Names
at the Century Club
Dr. Jacob Gould Schurman. former
i t resident of Cornell University, gave
out at the Century Club yesterday a
1 fcore of additional names of publicists
! end educational leaders who have
' igned the statement recently promul
1 gated by Elihu Root, Herbert Hoover
? iyman Abbott, Dr. A. Lawrence Lowell
; and others, that they believe they can
' "most effectively advance the cause of
! international cooperation to promote
: peace by supporting Senator Harding
for the' Presidency." The additional
names include: .
Clarence A. Rarbour, president, of j
the Rochester Theological Seminary; j
? Tiara R. Burdette, of Pasadena, Cal.; 1
Elmer E. Brown, chancellor of New ?
York University; Robert S. Brookings,
1 resident of Washington University, !
St. Louis; R. J- Caldwell, president of I
the American Mid-European Associa- ?
! tion; C. W. Chamberlain, president of
Dennison University, Granville, Ohio; j
, Frederic R. Coudert, Boothe C. Davis, ]
! .resident of Alfred University, Alfred,
N Y.; James R. Day, chancellor of
' Syracuse University; Frederick ( .
Ferry president of Hamilton College
1 Clinton, N. Y.; George Richmond
; ('.rose, president of De Pauw Univer?
sity Greencastle, Ind.; Frank W. Gun
' r.aulus, president of the Armour Insti
1 fute of Technology. Chicago; A. Bar?
ton Hepburn, Myron T. Herrick, for- ?
i mer Ambassador to France; Jacob H.
! Hollander, profe?sor of political econ?
omy, Johns Hopkins University; Alfred
E ".Marling. Brander Matthews, Sam?
uel H McCormick, chancellor of the
University of Pittsburgh; Lemuel H.
Murlin, president of Boston Univer?
sity Josiah H. Penniman, acting pro
1 vost of the University of Pennsylva?
nia- Rush Rhees, president of the Uni?
versity of Rochester; William A.
Shanklin, president of Wesleyan Uni?
versity, MiddletownV Conn.; Albert
! Shaw, editor of The Review of Re?
views; Harlan F. Stone, dean of Co
1 lumbia University Law School, and
! Theodore S. Woolsey. of New Haven.
Farmers Ask Wilson's Aid
In Effort to Get Loans
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.?The co
?'operation of the President was sought
to-day by the Farmers' National Coun?
cil to" obtain the issuance by the Sec
. retary of the Treasury of certificates
i of indebtedness to be deposited in na
tional banks and lent to farmers t
enable them to market their crops
George P. Hampton, managing director
of the council, ?n a letter to the Presi
dent asserts that the Federal 1-arm
: Loan Board has found that farmers
! are not getting the credit they require
to move their crops.
/rf?L. "The Trousseau
c?JS v]L?> House of America."
HAND MADE?HAND EMBROIDERED
Nainsook Chemise, . 5.00 to 25.00
Nainsook Drawers, . 5.00 to 20.00
Nainsook Gowns, . 8.00 to 28.50
Lingerie Petticoats, . 8.50 to 20.00
Crepe de Chine Matinees, 28.50 up
Imported Boudoir Caps, 14.50 up
.Grande MmsondeBlanc -
FIFTH AVENUE, 44th and 45th Streets
Lodge Is Arch
Ages, Says Cox
New England Senator Tried
to Strangle Treaty by
Round Robin, He Asserts;
Crowds Hiss Statements
Pokes Fun at Harding
Governor Ridienles Reply
to President on French
Sentiment on the League
BOSTON. Oct. 19.?Criticisms of
Senator Lodge, of Massachusetts, and
Senator Harding were made to-day by
Governor Cox during his tour of
Massachusetts and New Hampshire
cities and ending with a large meeting
to-night on Boston Common.
The Democratic Presidential candi?
date denounced Senator Lodge as "the
arch conspirator of the ages" because
of his fight against the League of Na?
tions. Reiterating that Mr. Lodge
headed "a conspiracy to strangle the
treaty to death" through the round
robin, Governor Cox uiv ? his Boston
audience to repudiate Mr. Lodge's lead?
ership and retire him to private life as
: soon as possible. To his New Hamp?
shire audiences Governor Cox urged
! defeat of Senator Moses, Republican,
because he signed the round robin.
Cox's denunciation of Lodge in Con?
cord and Manchester was followed by
Senator Harding was heaped with
sarcasm and ridicule by Governor Cox
in virtually every address of the day
concerning the incident between Presi?
dent Wilson and the Senator regarding
the latter's statement on the French
attitude for a new association of na?
Says Harding Tried to Deceive
"The facts justify the conclusion
that Senator Harding has stupidly,
though deliberately, attempted to de?
ceive the people of the United States,"
Governor Cox declared.
Reciting Mr. Harding's explanation
of his Des Moines speech rejecting
the league, Governor Cox added:
"He must think the American peo?
ple very stupid. He continues to say
that they don't understand him."
Expressing belief that a French
author anil humorist was Senator
Harding's source of information re?
garding French sentiment upon a new
association of nations, and comment?
ing upon Senator Harding's letter to
President. Wilson, Governor Cox said,
"Poor Senator Harding has been
misunderstood again. Jt. is a pathetic
thing that he suffers so much from the
dullness of the American people, in?
cluding newspaper editors and leaders
among partisans and opponents."
Speaks Exclusively on League
The league was virtually the ex?
clusive theme of Governor Cox, and
his Boston Common speech to-night
made a total of ten speeches. He spoke
at Springtield, Worcester, Lowell. Lynn
and Cambridge, Mass, the latter at
the Harvard Union?and at Nashua,
Manchester, Suncopk and Concord, N. H.
The heights of his attack upon Sen?
ator Lodge were reached by the Demo?
cratic candidate to-night on the Com?
mon. Expressing happiness over speak?
ing on "the first forum of America
dedicated to free speech and free as?
semblage," Governor Cox said he de?
sired "to remove clouds and confusion"
regarding the league. These, the Gov?
ernor asserted, "were set up in a
partisan plot:, instigated and led by
the arch conspirator of the ages, Henry
Cabot Lodge, of Massachusetts."
Saying that Governor Coolidge had
introduced Senator Lodge in Boston as
"famous everywhere," Governor Cox
"1 have just completed a pilgrimage
from the Atlantic to the Pacific and
back again, visiting almost every state
in the Union. I can testify to the
truth of the Governor's statement.
Senator Lodge must be known to every
man and woman in every city and vil?
lage in the land, for wherever and
whenever I have mentioned his name
it has been recognized and greeted,
not-with cheers but with jeers, not
with applause but wilh hisses and
loud cries of 'Shame! Shame! Shame!'
Judging from this continuously re?
peated experience I should be disposed
to suggest, even to a Boston audience,
that it would have been more accurate
to have said that the Senator is 'no?
torious' everywhere rather than that he
is 'famous everywhere.'"
Dr. Eliot Defends League
Governor Cox was delayed in his ar?
rival at Harvard Union and the meet
i ing was opened with an address by Dr.
, Charles W. Kliot. who for forty years
'? was president of the university.
Dr. Kliot, who received an ovation
; from the undergraduates, defended the
I league with a vigor that belied his
j nearly eighty-seven years. He declared
! that the statement recently signed by
j thirty-one distinguished Republicans
i and friends of the league misrepre
| sented both the Democratic platform
? and its candidates. How the thirty-one
1 gentlemen could have signed the state
! ment was a mystery to him, he said.
President Lowell of Harvard was
lone of the thirty-one signers of the
' statement attacked by Dr. Eliot, and
' the speaker's reference to the motive
; for the statement as something mys
i terious to him evoked Loth cheers and
Remaining here overnight. Governor
I Cox will have New England for his
'? battleground again to-morrov., with ad?
dresses scheduled at Providence, R. I.;
Blackstone, Mass., and at several places
I in Connecticut, including Hartford,
Waterbury and Bridgeport,
Peril to Nation'
Seizure of Autocratie Power
Was Determined Upon
Before War Began, He
Tells Kentucky Audience
i Many Women Greet Him !
\ Speeches in Mountain Dis?
trict Everywhere Evoke j
Outbursts of Applause
From a Staff Correspondent
MIDDLESBORO, Ky., Oct. 19.?
President Wilson's continuance of his
war policies two years after the armis?
tice is an assumption of autocratic
power which threatens free institu?
tions, Governor Calvin Coolidge told
Kentuckians here to-night.
"We, the most peaceful people in the
world, find ourselves still at. war, and
we will., hold responsible those who
from pride of purpose have kept us in
this unhealthy and unnatural state," j
the Governor said to a vast audience
which greeted him here at the end of
the second day of his 2,100-mile tour
i through Kentucky, Tennessee, North
: Carolina, Virginia and Maryland.
The attitude of the people as the
| Governor reiterated his attacks on the
Wilson Administration in speeches de?
livered in the mountain districts was
shown in the applause which he every?
where evoked. The Governor contend?
ed that the voters were seeking a
1 change not only because of waste and
extravagance in government, but be
1 cause they now realized that one-man
I power in government affairs was de
, termined upon before the war.
Autocracy Antedated War
"Before the war, as after the war,
'the Executive invaded directly and in
I directly the properly independent func?
tions of the legislative branches of the
government," Governor Coolidge said.
"Before the war, as after the war, do?
mestic and foreign policies were in?
augurated which violated sound prin?
Women came out in _:reat numbers
'. to greet the Republican nominee. At
; Corbin they provided a big demonstra?
tion, headed by a hand. As a tribute
quantities of grape juice were put on
the train by women residents of a
' district once famous for its moon
s ii ine.
Wehster P. Huntington, editor of The
| Toledo 'finies, who described himself
! as a lifelong Democrat and the or?
ganizer of Cox clubs in Ohio and Ken?
tucky, announced that he would sup?
port the Republican ticket. He joined
' the Coolidee party at Corbin. In his
speech here to-niHU Governor Cool?
idge said in part :
"We refuse to abandon one jot or
tittle of self-government.. We will not
permit those we nut into power, wheth?
er a man or a rn'oup or a party, to
continue a course which, we apprehend,
will gradually sap our civic strength
and ultimately destroy our free in?
stitutions. We will not allow ambition
to assume control of our liberties. We
; propose to prevent class creation
1 whether of wealth or of labor, malad?
ministration which wreaks injustice,
I enactment of laws which are not for
the promotion of the general welfare,
expediency in the determination of our
policies, extravagance which dissipates
our savings and plunges us into unnec?
essary and burdensome debt.
Seizure of Power Condemned
"We emphatically condemn invasion
by one branch of the government of
the powers and duties of another
branch. We will r?pudiait those who
make solemn promises in our name
which they neglect or refuse to ob?
serve, and who seek to commit us to
adventure upon uncharted seas without
i counsel with others equally responsible
to us, and which our common sense
warns us to be perilous to our exist?
"Arbitrary measures confined only to
? the war period may be excused on the
ground of war necessity and war con?
tusion. In such a grievous time, free?
dom, to be preserved, must submit to
autocracy. We can then afford to over?
look assumption of power if in the
general interest and designed to secure
the end desired.
"But as we look back over the last
eight years we find the war merely
emphasized, not provoked, the violence
done our institutions and our policies.
Before the war, as after the war, the
Executive invaded directly and indi?
rectly the properly independent func?
tions of the legislative branch of the
government, Before the war, as after
tiie war, domestic and foreign policies
were inaugurated which violated sound
"We demand that our government
shall function as it was designed to
function, its three coordinate branches
moving within their respective orbits as
defined by the Constitution, free from
invasion by one into the power and the
authority of the other, and each and
;:!! responsible only to the people.
"What we want in office is a man
' who is sincere, who is honest, who is
candid even to admitting '..e is wrong
and, above all, who lias an open mind.
Such a man 1 commend to you in the
nominee of our party, Warren G. Har?
New England Worsted Mills
Announce 15% CnX in Wa?es
LOWELL, Mass., Oct. 19.?The Silesia
mills, m North ChelmSford, a branch
of the Cnited States Worsted Company,
to-day announced a cut in wages of 15
per cent, to become effective next Mon?
day. The reduction is attributed by
the company to conditions arising from
the inability to dispose of its goods on
hand and the lack of orders. The plant
has been operating recently with
slightly more than half its normal
force of 600 hands.
IN genuine Scotch Grain and English
Grain Leather -
Oxfords and high shoes of unusual value
both from the standpoint of design and
quality of shoemaking.
Lasts and patterns exclusively our own design.
Whitehouse & Hardy
BROADWAY at 40th STREET
METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE BUILDING
Ruined League, Taft Says
Only Hope for Peace Declared
To Be Harding; Cox Called
a Shifty Politician
CHICAGO, Oct. 19.?Former Presi?
dent William Howard Taft, in an ad?
dress at Northwestern University to?
night, said that Senator Harding had
made.it clear that this country should
help 'in an association of nations to
prevent war, and that only by election
ol. the Republican nominee could real
progress be made toward bringing the
United States into such an association.
He denounced, the Wilson Administra?
tion, saying "the President had "de?
stroyed his own league through jeal?
ously for power," and termed Gov?
ernor Cox, the Democratic nominee, a
"The issue of the campaign is
whether we shall approve the Wilson
Administration,'' said Mr. Taft. "The
question, is what can be done under
the rules of the game?under the con
: litutional provisions?to bring the
Lnited States into an arrangement with
ether nations to prevent war. It seems
to me that in the. existing situation
Mr. Harding's election is the only
means of securing this.
"President Wilson, by insisting on
Article X, has destroyed his own league
and Mr. Cox proposes to do the same
thing. The only hope of making prog?
ress toward a League of ?Nations to
secure peace is, therefore, by the elec?
tion of Senator Harding.
Ruling on School
Budget Is Called
Peril by Wallstein
Citizens Union Counsel Say$
Recent Court Decision
Favoring Estimate Board
Will Cost the City Mone\
Leonard M. Wallstein, counsel fo:
the Citizens Union and attorney fo:
Walter Frank in the proceedings t(
: compel the Board of Estimate to in
? elude in the tentative budget for 192
items requested by the Board of Edu
cation, yesterday issued a statemen
in which he asserted Justice McAvoy'
ruling against the motion for a per
emptory mandamus to compel inclusio
i of the appropriation will eventual!
entail unnecessary expense upon th
city. The statement says, in part:
"The public should not be deceivec
The Board of Education must hav
more for next year than the mandator
appropriation of the 4.9 mills tax viel
| in order to keep the schools goinp
j The additional sum will have to b
? paid by the residents of the city i
! any event. The policy of the Boar
lot" Estimate means that the taxpayer
? will have to pay more than if adi
! quate appropriation were contained i
I the first instance in the budget. Thi
is so because either the Legislatur
I will levy a state-wide tax, and in sue
instance the City of New York a
ways pays a portion thereof in e>
cess of what it receives, or th?; di:
ference will be financed by short ten
bonds at the same extortionate inte
I est rates, to the profit of privat
I bankers, which have already coi
j tributed to the hiph dein servie
charge of more than $44,000,00
which, among other items, must 1:
carried in the 19l_'l budget.
"Worse than that, the policy of tl
Board of Estimate will mean that tl
Board of Education must, from tin
t3 time, submit to emergency requcs
for additional appropriations unie:
the schools are to be closed. Such r
quests in the past have afforded Com
troller Craig opportunity, which 1
has never failed to employ, to han
string and cripple the Board of Kd
cation's work. He is even now def,
I inti the majority vote of the Board ?
1 Estimate in failing to pay ou
j standing obligations of the Board i
! Education. It is easy to foresee th;:
i during the whole of next year, the
will be continuous bickering betwei
j the Board of Education and the Com
| troller, to the great detriment of tl
j public school system of the city. Th
' is hut another instance in which t
; Mayor, in following the lend of Com
! troller Craig, is working infinite dar
ago to the public interest."
Daniels Says Harding Has
Variety of Views on Leagi
JO PUN, Mo., Oct. 19. Joseph
Daniels, Secretary of the Navy, ;.
tacked Senator Hardinrj's attitude to
ard the League of'Nations in an a
dress hero to-night. He declared t
Republican nominee's supporters t
1 lieve "he offers sufficient variety
i league relishes to suit every tast?
: Secretary Daniels asserted Senat
?larding' "has a fresh assortment
I views for every day in the week, su
I ject to change "without notice."
You Know This Famous Shop
MEN of the world of finance and business; men
who help keep the earth'3 axis well oiled; men
of downtown New York
?know this barber shop for gentlemen.
The beauty of its Pompeian architecture and decora?
tions, its restful quiet, its immaculate surroundings,
have built a clientele extending throughout Gotham's
Service equal to the rigid standard prevailing at ALL
Terminal Barber Shops.
At the Terminal Barber Shops?
Lotions pure and full strength.
Towels of fine white linen
Brush and comb fresh ster?
1. Your barber washes hi.? hands
with disinfectant soup before
2, A fresh sterilized ??having
2. Individual portion of Mennen
4. A razor sterilized In boiling ?? lhi ^r ? product of our
water. own 8cl?>?'
5. Special cold cream In free 10. Charges no higher than you
massage. arc accustomed to paying.
TERMINAL BARBER SHOPS
"Where the Promise is Performed"
TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH BLDG.,
195 Broadway (Subway Floor)
HOTEL COMMODORE ? HOTEL I'E.VNSYL VAN'IA ?
roCHURCHST. LONGACRE BLDG.f EQUITABLE BLDO',
MH'lll'RCU ST. 42(1 8t. fc Broadway 120 Broadway
CONCOURSE HUDSON TERMINAL
Hairdrtsstnt Salons: Waldorf-Astoria; Ho el Ptnnsyleania
'Open Evenings Until Ten
Harding to Talk !
To 50,000 Ohio
Rally at Jackson Expected j
To Be One of the Notable j
Events of the Campaign; '
Final Trip to Follow
He Did Not See De Kobra
French Journalist Named
by Cox* Sought an Inter?
view, but Was Refused
From a Staff Correspondent
MARION, Ohio, Oct. 19.--Senator
Harding's campaign will enter on its
final phase to-morrow when he goes
to Jackson, Ohio, to speak at a oo
litical rally that is expected to attract
?r)0,000 Ohioans. With the exception of
speeches Thursday afternoon and even?
ing at Rochester and Buffalo, N. V.,
the rest of the nominee's time between
now and election will be spent in Ohio.
Governor Cox's schedule also includes
numerous Ohio engagements in the
closing days of the struggle.
Barbecued meat and a mysterious ecn
coction that is normally prepared in
Kentucky and called burgoo will bc
i served to the multitude that gathera at
Jackson to-morrow to hear Senatoi
The candidate's special train wil
leave Marion at 7 o'clock in the morn
j inp and reach the barbecue in time fo
? luncheon. Senator Harding wil
speak at 2 p. m., returning to Co
There will be a stop of two hours
! after which tho special will start f<?
i Rochester, where the candidate wil
speak at - p. m. Thursday. Leaving
? there at 5 p. m. the special is due ii
Buffalo at 7 o'clock. Senator Hardin.
j will speak at the old home of Grove
! Cleveland at 8 p. m. There will be
: few rear platform speeches, going an
Finishes Campaign in Ohio
Immediately after the Buffalo meet
i ing the special is scheduled to retur
to Marion, arriving hero early Frida
; morning. From that time until afte
election Senator Harding plans to re
main within the horders of his an
Governor Cox's native state.
There are to be four importai
' speeches in the final strudele for tr
electoral votes of Ohio: At Clevelar
t October 27; Akron, October, 2S; Cincii
! nati, October 29, and Columbus, Oct<
Senator Harding made it very clef
; Sunday morning in talks with new
paper correspondents aboard his sp
; cial train just before returning to M
; rion that, he had not intended to co
vey the impression that France dea
with him officially regarding an ass
ciation of nations. He also made
clear that he did not propose to reve
SWORD OF DAMOCLES
That he might know the in?
security of royal happiness,
Damocles was invited to a
1 Above his seat at the table
hung a glittering sword sus?
pended by a single hair.
Needless to say, Damocles
spent the time in fear instead
The fear of indigestion, thai
modem Sword of Damocles
is unknown to those whe
wisely dine at CHILDS.
Beef or lamb it?*
with regeteblee ? i
the names of any of the persons from I
whom he has gathered information i
about the sentiment of France regard-|
ing such a scheme. All that was be-!
fore the President's letter had been' !
?.--sued from the White House.
Cox's Inquiry Answered
In a speech at Rochester, N. Y., last
night Governor Cox said: "I dare Sen?
ator Harding to tell America publicly,
whether or not the representative of \
France was Maurice de Kobra, of Paris.
If this be true, and I have strong rea?
sons for believing it is, I wish to re?
mind you of Senator Harding's oft
repeated assurances that he intended
to take counsel always with others. W.e
have here an instance of the kind of
counsel he will seek in connection with
"De Kobra appears to be a fine gen?
tleman, but he is a humorist, and in
his own behalf I doubt if he would say
he is profound in international af?
Harding headquarters issued a state?
ment to-day that M. De Kobra had tried
to see Senator Harding at Indianapolis,
but was denied an interview because of
the pressure of time. The French jour?
nalist in urging his case, according to
the headquarters statement, explained
that he had just come from Governor
Cox and was especially anxious to see
Senator Harding so that he could com?
pare the rival gentlemen in his-articles
for a French publication, but he was
told that it would be impossible to ar?
range the interview on the road. Fa
did not see Senator Harding, according
to the headquarters statement.
Harding Charge Questioned
3y II. S. Trade Official
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.-Acting Sec?
retary Sweet of the Department of
Commerce made public to-night a let?
ter he has addressed to Senator Har?
ding, charging the nominee with having
made "grossly erroneous statements"
concerning the department.
Douglas Gibbons & Co.
6 E. 45th St. Vand. 626
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