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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, July 13, 1920, Image 2

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THE SUN 'AND NEW YORK flERD, TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1920.
!! Jrt th hope. as ons,,D.iji.pcratlo
politician pur it, tnat h wm do nam
or tho people to tell the difference be
tween "T. p." and "P. n." nd that
some of tnem win Winn mo nvnmn
tor Vlce-Preildent ia a cloie, relative
and represent many 'of the same pou
rla n lh lata President.
Mr. nooaevelt arrived In Columouaat
noon and left at 9io ociock lo-nicm.
ma invtitA direct from Ban Francisco,
except for a day which ho passed, at
Qlenwood Springs.
"I have just Tccolved a telegram
llr, Ilooeevelt said before he left, "say
ing that the train would stop to-morrow
at Hyde rant, n. y. wnicn is my pome,
and that there would be a small demon
stration there, following which I am to
go to Poughkeepsle, where there la to bo
another non-partisan demonstration. I
expect to f6llow my original programme
on Thursday of, VWWK e America s
Cup race from the deck of ono of the
destroyers."
Mr. Roosevelt, said that as soon as he
rttl'"M to Washington, the lastof the
week, 'tie m iuaiti personal report ti
President Wilson of what happened nt
Ban Francisco. In all probability ho
will not attend 'the Cabinet meeting on
Tuesday If there Is one, for It Is his de
slrx to bo In Dayton next Tuesday to at
tend the meeting of the Democratlo Na
tional ComtnltUe with Qov. Cox, at
which tno final arrangements for the
campaign will be made, and the dates of
the notification fixed. Mr. Roosevelt
will go after that to Eastport, Mfi whOTo
Has family ls-paasine' the summer, and
It will be ths.ro that will, write. Mis
peecn or acceptance -
All States to no InTiitlert.
1 Mr. Roosevelt said, following his talk
wun uov. cox, that the Democrats
would regard no State as uncertaln
that an effort wmlld bo iridde to "win
every State" to tho Democratic fold,"
Even the States which normally ore Ho
publican will bo Invaded In the battlo for
votes. He said that both he and Gov.
Cox would be on tho stump almost con
tinuously from the formal opening of
the campaign.
Gov. Cox received a telegram from
Wilbur Marsh of Iowa, treasurer of the
Democratlo National Committee, saying
that Ed. If. Moore, Democratlo Na
tional Committeeman from jOhlo, who
led the Cox fight at the convention and
who, It had been figured, would be se
lected to run the campaign, was seri
ously 111 with a nervous breakdown and
a cold. Gov. Cox displayed extreme
anlety over Moon's conldtlon. It prob
ably will mean that Moore will bo un
able to attend the commltteo meeting
scheduled for Dayton next Tuesday and
It may mean that somebody else, pos
sibly Judge T. T. Ansberry. win take
his place as chairman.
Gov. Cox came to Columbus from Day
ton on an early train, and he sat In the
smoking car, following the usual cus
tom of a nominee In shaking' hands
wjth everybody In sight. There was
only a small crowd to greet him at the
station, but at noon, In front of the
State House, there was a recsDtlon at
which many of his friends appeared to
extend personal congratulations.
''I have the deepest confidence that
tne new order of things, the new day.
ana me guarantee or continued 'pro
gresslvo government will be adopted by
the nation In November," Gov. Cox said
Irr a brief address. "The election of
Roosevelt and myself will be but an ex
prewlon of the belief of the people that
meir wen ocing lies in the golden dawn
of- to-morrow and not In the' twilight
or yesterday."
WHY WOOD FAVORS'
HARDING'S ELECTION
Major-General Gives Reasons
for Hearty Indorsement of
ItopnMIcnn Ticket.
SUGGESTS A PROGRAMME
'Proffressivo Policy' of Party
Is .Outlined In Stntomorit of
LABORITES RAGE;
NEW PARTY HELD HP
QoWrwbd Jrm Writ Past.
Cnmpnign Issues.
HARDIlfa'S STRENGTH
GROWING RAPIDLY
Senator Kenyon Expects Cox
to Decline at Same Time.
tpeclat to Tub Sen and New Vosk Heiuls.
Washington, July 12. That Senator
Harding will become mora and more a
commanding figure as tne campaign pro
gresses was the opinion voiced here to
day by Senator William S. Kenyon
(Iowa), Republican. At the same time
he U convinced that Gov. Cox, the Dem
ocratic nominee, will decline correspond
ingly In strength, both among the lead
ers of his party and with the roters
throughout the country.
.Senator Kenyon has not been In Wash
ington until yesterday since he left It
for the Chicago convention. Since then
he has been conducting the sessions of
the rub-committee on privileges and elec
tion In the Inquiry regarding campaign
expenditures and which met both in. Chi
cago and 8t Louis. Further inquiry
miy be reopened here In August, as the
committee la to hold a meeting early In
August to determine Its future avenues
of Investigation.
The Senator emphasized to-day the
lmportonce of the testimony in Sf ixruls1
showing that funds appropriated by
Congress to aid In reducing the high cost
otllvlng seemed to have been found ex
tremely useful In helping to perfect the
organization which backed the Presiden
tial ambitions of A. Mitchell Palmer,
Attorney-General.
Chicago, July 12. Major-Gen. Leon
nrd Wood In a statement to-day de
clared that he heartily Indorsed thenom
lnees of the Republican party, "under
standing that tho progressive elements
of the party are to be brought Into tne
campaign and given full representation
and participation."
"Tho party can win through united
effort and such clear nnd explicit dec
laration of prom-ammo ns w)!l bring the
largo Independent vote to Its active sup
port," tho statement said.
Gen. Wood, -who conferred with Sona-
tor Harding ht Marlon last week, de
nned what ho considered necessary
points In a "progressive policy," and de
clared that tho party could' not win by
destructive criticism.
"Tho party's policy must be clean cut,
forward looking nnd constructive," the
statement said; "ono which, whllo rec
ognizing America's responsibilities ns
tho leadlnk nation of tho world, will
guarantee her freedom from foreign con
trol and class domination; ono wnicn
will safeguard our traditional policies at
home and abroad; one which will com
peto tho enfranchisement" of -women.
which will stand against nil forces and
Influences tending to break down moral
ity, the physical well being or tho soli
darity of our people.
It must be a policy which win strive
for a Epeedy return to a pcaco basH,
to a Government under tho Constitu
tion ; for economy, efficiency, revision of
war taxation ; for a strops but con
servative foreign policy, a policy which
will protect American Uvea nnd rights
abroad; for tlw building up and protec
tion of our agriculture and lndurtries;
for lndutrlnl Justlco based upon the
square, human handling or tne issues
between labor and capital, remembering
that labor Is neither a commodity ncr
a chattel.
It must bo for the Improvement or
public education; for a highly etllcient
army and navy, always ready tho
product of a truly American policy of
national defence ; for tho building up of
a merchant marlno and a sound foreign
commercial policy; for tho careful su
pervision of our Immigration nnd tho
systematic Americanization of those who
are accepted; for tho strengthening of
tne sense of citizenship obligation at
all times, and the adherence of these
fundamental principles and policies on
which the stab I ty and permanency o
our Government depends.
"In short, a government of tho pcoplo
under a clean cut, progressive policy
meeting and dealing with the great Is
sues of the present frankly nnd coura
geouslr, with a view to solving rather
than avoiding them."
former Register of Kings county Now
Vork, mounted tho platform and an
nounced that Mr. Hearst'a American
Constitutional party had deolded to join
In tho third party movement instead of
electing a Prcsldont of Its own, other
delegate began to ask whose party this
was anyway.
But Mr, O'Loughlln assured the
timorous that Mr, Hearst waa In no way
connected with tho American Constltu
tlonal party, was not a member of It
ami naa nothing to do with forming It.
"PLATFORM TEA" HELD.
Republican "Women Hrnr Party
Principle Annl j-sedj Jdj
"Platform teas" to dlscufs,, compare
and digest the political parties' platforms
have been started by tho Republican
Women s State Executive Committee,
which yesterday In the headquarters in
the Vanderbllt Hotel presented as its
analysts of Democratic and Republican
principles Mrs. Rosalie Loew Whitney
nnd A. Parker Ncvln.
Similar meetings will bo held every
Monday afternoon during the. rest of the
summer. Miss Laura Skinner of the
State Committee Is In charge of the
programmes, which are designed to give
women a thorough knowledge of what a
party stands for and why.
nipr liny Crop In Connecticut.
Special to Tim Sun and New Yoik HnutD.
Oneco, Conn.. July 12. By far the
greatest hay crop ever grown in this
section of Connecticut Is being gathered.
The farmers are many thousands of
dollars better off than last 'year. Fred
Sherman is cutting herd Rinsi bIx feet
inn, Fomeining unneara oi ncre oeiorc.
In the mlfl village hundreds of Idle mill
hands are turning out and helping the
farmers. All crops except corn are
away beyond all expectations.
Colossus of the Swat
. Hits 1 2 Home Runs -and
Gets 12 Boxes
of Holeproof &ox
A home run at the Polo
Grounds gets a big hand
naturally. It also gets a
box of Holeproofs from us.
An appropriate recognition
of the feat.
Babe Ruth, supreme swat
ter of the Spheres, has re
ceived 72 pairs of Holeproof
Hosiery from us thus far
this season. And we still
owe him socks.
Holeproofs always score a
hit. They wear well, fit
snugly are fast color;
they're the Babe Ruths of
the hosiery game.
Follow Babe Ruth's foot
steps; wear Holeproofs.
For Mtn
Hill to i! ht Hclf Dti.
' HIT
For Wcmen, $6 to $12 tie Half Dot
For ChiUrtn
S3 30 to U20 At lid! Dot
'279 B'wiy
BVtyatSt.
2rTtbuhAvfc,BTdyn
125th Street at 3rd Are.
CortlsndtSt.
44 Eait 14th St
Ilenrst Instructs Killtori.
Almost simultaneously Mr. Hearst
issued a statemont In his Chicago
American calling upon .his editors to
prevent his nomination, If possible but
to place nothing In the way of tho
nomination of La Follette, who, accord
ing 10 Mr. iioarsts telegram, "la a
great American." Mr. "Hoarst puts It
iiKotnis;
'San FnANcisco, July 11, IPSO
"JJcfltor Chicago American:
"Please do not allow any organization
to present my name at Chicago as candl
date for any office If you can positively
prevont It Am not candldato In nny
sense and I think that any suggestion of.
being a candidate weakens my Influence
In the only wny that I wish to exert it.
namely, In behalf of tho best men on any
ncKei, regardless or party
"Please do not put any obstacles
whatever In the way of tho nomination
of Senator La Follette by the combined
elements which constitute the third
pariy. senator la Follette Is a
great American, worthy of any honor
that may be tendered him. The ques
tlon beforo tho third party, as I under
stand It, seems to' be how best to pro
mote cffectlvo American opposition to
foreign entangling nlllonccs.
"If the nomination of Senator La
Follette appears In the wisdom of the
third party loaders gathered in Chicago
to bo tho best way to accomplish this,
their careful Judgment and deep sin
cerity deserve nil consideration In IJlc
columns of our newspapers.
"I nm not committed to any party or
uny candidates, nor do I want our papers
to" bo so committed until offer all nomi
nations have been madd and we have
had an opportunity carefully to review
the whole political situation and to de
ride what is the best course to pursue
In' the Interests of our clientele. In the
Interests of the public generally and In
support of the principles for which wo
stand. William Randolph Hearst."
Ono by one thereafter the World War
Veterans, the Single Tax party, the
Smith Dakota N'on-Partlsan Leaguers
and the Private Soldiers and Sailors
League told the delegates In the Forty-
elghters' convention that they, too, joined
In the general movement, provided their
particular platforms and demands were
Included In the ireneral nlatform that
lie dual committees have not yet agreed
upon. ,
They all nssur'ed the i39 delegates In
tne suffering room that everyr.ody not
lepresented In any of the. political
parties now trylnjr to get together In
Chicago were fundamental1' evil and
politically vicious. Und!r 'he-' waves
of eulogy tho (33 assorted opinions, of
how America should be run swelled and
took on an air of lonely virtue
Lester Barlow of Minneapolis orsured
the labor delegates and the white collar
clement sitting within tho loop that tho
world war veterans whom he repre
sented would vote for La Foitette If
they got half a -chance. Tho Ri.v. R. W.
Ilagnell, negro rector of St. Matthew's
Protestant Episcopal Ohurch, Detroit,
Uyepdi speech in which he tald that
most" of tho negroes 'n America were
willing to vote for the third party's
ncmlnce.
Swinburne E. Hale uf New York took
two hours to tell what ho thought of
A. Mitchell Palmer .md President Wilson.
'When my great-grandfather stood be
hind his musket on Bunker Hill waiting
to see the whites of British ayes he had
not the provocation we have when ire
seo tho yellow In Palmers eyos,'" he
eald.
He caiued a demonstration, by, draw
tng" attention to" the fact- that Mr. Chris
tensen. the chairman of the convention,
defended the I. V. W. In court three
yar fo and hn ald that "Mmtlm
Sam uomDers does a good lob."
"But not often," roared the delegato.
When something resembling order was
restored 'Mr. Halo said It was his opin
ion that Mr. Palmer would pack his bag
this summer and take his final leave of
Washington, because, Mr. Hale aald. If
Mr. Palmer didn't the charges complied
against him would bo aired as a result
of a resolution offered In the Senate by
Senator France of Maryland,
They Introduced Samonn De Valero.
"President of the Irish Republic then,
and De Valera's reception was not ono
calculated to assure him that the entire
crowd waa with him. He was escorted
to the platform by Dudley Field Malone
nnd Allen McCUrdy, neithor or wnom,
for some obscuro reason made a speech.
Mr. De Valera's speech was by far the
most moderate utterance heard since thla
hoterogeneoua assemblage of many polit
ical oartles arrived In Chicago. He was
so courteous In all his references to
President Wilson, that Versailles treaty
and covenant; all political parties nnd,
In brief, to everybody except Great
Britain that some of tho delegates de
cMcd ho was ill or tired and they failed
to break nny furniture when ho quit,
But as he left the stage a raucous
volvo In the middle of the room .asked
whether Do Valera rould be Questioned.
The Committee o"! Forty-eight's referen
dum, taken some time ago, set that body
on record as opposed to recognition of
tho Independence of Ireland, and air.
Chrlstenscn. the chairman, scented a
brawl.
1 don't think so," stammered Mr,
Chrlstenscn. "unless the President
But Do Valera had climbed back to
the stage nnd said ho'd be glad to an
swer.
Hasn't Ireland thirty-four members
of .the House of Commons!" demanaeu
the Questioner.
Mr. Do Valera a renly was long ana
he said Ireland refused to take scats In
Parliament under British rule.
Another delegate had a question to
ask, but De Valera was again cown on
tho floor and Mr. Chrlatensen got the
steam roller Into action.
"Thero'll be no more questions," he de
cided, and then ho had to smash the
table with his mallet for a minute or so.
The Forty-6.iuen want to call the
consolidation "Tho American party,"
saying the Inclusion of the word "labor"
means tho loss of 500,000 white collar
votes. The laborltcs say they will com
promise on "Tho American Farmer La
bor party."' Mr. Prlngle still holds out
for "The Blue Sky party" and Victor
Bcrrer. who has nothing at all to do
with It, aays that It will not be a third
party anyway, because the Socialist
party is the third psrty, ana wai ima
amalgamation will probably prove Itstjt
to be the sixth or eighth party.
He says he can support himself while
leaving the country here In Chicago In
asmuch as he has a Job as third assist
ant night watchman In a garage near
the Lake Shore Drive soctlon, but that
attending to the country and watching
flivvers consumes twenty-four hours of
each day. and that he Is weakening
under the strain.
"All I want." said Mr. rilling. "Is a
badge and lens rough talk from the man
on the door. I'm out of wofk Just at
present nnd absolutely available for the;
Vice-Presidency, but how am I to let
folks know If they won't let me In7"
Mr. PIlllng'B meals have been supplied
by Mrs. Pauline Bradfleld, priestess of
the North Chicago Association of Splen
did Souls, nnd Peter McCumber Prlngle
has written two madrigals which he Is
endeavoring to sell to the newspapers,
the proceeds to be devoted to the pur
chase of a ticket to Jackson, Mlah.. for
Mr. Pilling. Mr. Pilling was ejected
from tho Chicago Art Museum this
afternoon for denouncing tho place as
the plaything of Wall Street."
Sure
Relief
6 Be limns
Hot water
Sure Relief
RE LL-ANS
hstfroit INDIGESTION
WILSOB MAY YIELD
ON LEAGUE ISSUE
Coming. Conference TVJtti, Cox
Keenly Watched for Pos
sible Concessions.
tpiclal to Tin Bon and New Yoik Hcxild.
Washington, July n. uemocrauo
leaders In greater numbers are begin
ning to reappear In Washington, and
with them tho Interest In the Cox-Wll-son
conference Is waxing tremendous'y.
From Cox's stand on tho LeAgue .or
Nations Issue and the published remark
that tho bitterness of tho Irish wnowan:
Erin tree Is directed not toward th
Democratic party but toward the Presi
dent, there Is tho tunest cxpcttation
that tho fur will fly. There wl'i be very
many Democratic e.iri to the cround
listening for -the echoes of this expected
rattle.
According to oomo of thi Dtmocrati
returning from San,Francl.xco Me alti
tude of Cox' on the League of Xattor s
Is more nearly In lino with tho Lock
Ideas of how the covenan' should te
changed than I: Is Is In linn, w th Wl
son's demands.
If anything Is accomplished by these
two toward a compromise the conces
sions ore expected to come from Wilson
and will be merely In tho line of polit
ical oxpedioncy and to avoid endanger
ing Gov. Cox's chances further by a
wide-open split. .
A great deal of Interest was shown
hero to-day In a cabled Interview with
Col. House, long tho President's closest
personal friend and adviser and one of
tho five American commissioners to tne
Paris, .Peaco Conference. In tho. .course
of this Interview Col. House is quoted
as saying In effect thata peace could
have been concluded with Germany soon
after tho armistice was signed which
effectually would have disposed of the
question of armaments, military and
naval, reparations and delineation of
boundaries."
ANDERSON QUIZZES
ARCHBISHOP HAYES
Asks Prelate's Views on Wet
Candidates.
frnlscr Plttslnirit at Cherbourg.
Cherbourg, July 12. The United
States armored cruiser Pittsburg ar
rived heri to-day. The American com-
r ''r and the. naval prefect exchanged
visits.
William H. Anderson has written to
Archbishop Hayes of the Catholic
Church, asking him If the declaration
of The Tablet that It would oppose any
candidate for public office who wsb
indorsed by the Anti-Saloon League
represents the attitude or tno church
"In this vicinity ns Interpreted by you,
Its responsible head in tins arclullg
cese."
"If so," adds Mr. Anderson, "does this
Includo support of tho wet United
Staten Senator Wadsworth, whose wet
Republican machlna backers, open allies
of Tammany on me liquor question, act
as though they had full assurance of
support to offset the loss of dry Repub
licans?"
. Altman & (Ha.
MADISON AVENUE
Thirty-fourth Street
FIFTH AVENUE, NEW
Thirty-fifth Street
A Siuimmer Clearance-of N
Men's Btrita Oxfords
will begin to-day (Tuesday) in the Menu's Shoe
Department, on the Sixth Floor
Exceptional Valines will ibe offered
2,G00 Pairs of Men's Balta Oxfords,, this season's
wing-tip and straight-tip models; in both tan. and black
'calfskin, will be priced at . , :
$S.2i
A selected number' of Men's Bafita Oxfords, in narrow,
medium, and full toe models, variously made of genuine '
cordovan, genuine kangaroo,, black glazed kid,, and fine
quality calfskin, will be priced at
per pair ;;; .
sizes and widths in the assortment, but not in all styles.
Men who demand and are accustomed to the best obtainable
in footwear should make' a point of attending this Sale.
BONWIT TELLER. CQ
; 1 FIFTH AVENUE. AT 38 STREET
CONTINUATION, TODAY, TUESDAY
July Clearance Sales
Regardless of Former Prices or Costs
- i . . . '
NOC.'0. D.'9 NO EXCHANGES. NO CREDITS."
Women's & Misses' Sports Apparel
SPECIALIZED SPORTS APPAREL DEPT. FOURTH FLQQR
s
Worsted Jersey Sports Suits
Four models in unusual sports types in navy blue, black, sjs
oxford, brown and heather shades. Reduced to DU)
Silk Sports and Motor Coats
Sports coats in novelty silk weaves in various sport shades.
Silk motor coats in straightline and belted -models. (
Formerly 110,00 OV.DV
Women's Silk Sports Suits
Typical sports models developed in Shantung, faille silk or mg rf
crepe de chine. Formerly 125.00 to 145.00 tU.UU
Cotton Sports O.verblouses
A diversity of styles in gingham pr linen in plain colors, -t -
checked or with polka dots. . Formerly 35.00 1 It u J
Silk Sports Overblouses
Fancy silk overblouses emphasizing original and unique 2 e? AA
treatments. Formerly 75.00 to 98.50 OD. WW
Women's Capes, Coats & Skirts
SECOND FLOOR
Women's Capes and Coats
Fashioned of navy blue tricotine, mostly one of a kind; srv
plain or novelty silk linings. Formerly 89.50 to 125.00 SW.WW
Women's Polo Cloth Capes
A number of distinctive models for steamer wear, in natural r- ff
color or Havana brown. Formerly 75.00 tD&.UU
n 1
Women's Capes and Coats v
In the fashionable types sponsored bylhis shop; in Lalla Q
Rookh, peachbloom and tricotine. O 5 U 0
Formerly 110.00 to 155.00
Women's Evening Wraps
Only one of a kind in simple or elaborate effects ; in taffeta $n sr e
silk or satin. Formerly 125.00 to 165.00 OO 95
Women's Duvetyn Capes
Two distinct models representative of this season's smart-
est modes ; richly silk lined. Formerly 145.00 & 155.00 v5.0U
Women's Colored Linen Skirts
Separate skirts that are smartly tailored; in light blue, q p-
flesh or lilac. Formerly 11.50 0.5U
Women's Separate Silk Skirts
Comprising skirts in Baronette Satin, novelty silk -a r f S ("
crepes and faille. silk. Formerly 22.50 to 29.50 1251) 15
Women's Separate Silk.Skirts
A collection of odd skirts in plain and novelty effects in
the season's favored fabrics and colorings. 20 00
Formerly 29.50 to 39.50
PUBLIC AUCTION
Beginning Wednesday, Jyly 14th at 10 A. M.
By SAMUEL KREISpR, Auctioneer
Completing Sale of All the
SUMPTUOUS FURNISHINGS
of the
HOTEL KNICKERBOCKER
Broadway and 42nd St., N. Y. City
The Sale will Comprise Masterpieces of the
Cabinet Maker's Art, all Imported from Paris.
CIRCASSIAN WALNUT and other SUPERB TAPESTRIES and AR- SILVERWARE Chrlsbmh of
FURNITURE, by Pooley of PhUa- MORED SUITS. vJLlru! ChrUtopha el
uulju.u. PATMTTMflC ... t - .
BRASSBEDSandBEDDmOfrom 'ai b "mS. FrTck v"T ' "
CURTAINS: dTORTIERis from ntable FfCTCh
a. uanan ana company.
CARPETS and RUCJS, from W. &
J: Sloane.
LINENS, from B. Altman and Lld-,1,11
FRENCH CLOCKS' from Babhm GLASSWARE from Corlihan and ofPoris.
1 , " tl tf M ! YV.lt - - .
oauiiiw - nuvuiuiu x-mivuyt oi PRINTING PRESSES and Printers
Imported ran j. m. onaw.
Paris, Klrby Beard of Parii and Elk-
York.
PORTABLE ELECTRICAL FIX-
BRONZES, from De AnEelis,Naples. BaeFill1?11 Bronra Co
STATUARY from Rome. KITCHEN UTENSILS Dupsr-
BRIC-A-BRAC, CHINA and quet Huot Moneuse Dehillerin
Fils. Paris.
Several Thousand
Supplies.
FRENCH PRINTS, beautifully MECHANICAL SUPPLIES of the MISCELLANEOUS HOUSE SUP-
fromed.
PLIES.
Engineer's Department
By Order of Mr. JAMES B. REGAN.
NOTE Large Cash Deposits required and all goods must be paid
for in full ana removed within 24 houra after purchase.
It

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