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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, July 15, 1920, Image 3

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Claim Will Bo Made Ho lost
Alien Vote in last Cam
paign for Governor.
Democratic Nominee Replies
o Hnnlinp Statement, but
Avoids Lenguc.
sui forrfpoiideii o Tim BcN and
" New Yoik Hrat.D.
Common. Ohio. July 14. The post
Hon of Gov. Cox In reeard to tho pacifist
and pro-Gcrmnn editorials appearing In
1. trn newsnnper, thd Dayton Kotos,
thnt the Senator bolloves vital and per-1
tlncn( from, hl Ifulatcrt perspective will 1
not. In all probability, be bo regarded by
me. ills last statement la but a reitera
te on or what has been eald In the Senate
time nfter time, bo It hls campaign on
the One hand (lovelorn Into mtrn mum. .
Injr sewlons ot the Senate, you will very
re'idlly percelvo the uselessness ot dally
Tho outstandlntt fact ot this state.
ment Is that Gov. Cox dodged all refer
enoo to tho league of Nations, although
tho subject was brought squarely up to
him by Senator Harding. Thero Is. of
course, a portion of the statement which
might bo Mgnrdcd ns covorlng the
griind but It admittedly Js vaguo and
Indefinite. Tho wholo purport Is that
there will be a minimum ot statements
flying back and forth between the
no nlnecs.
Hot water
Sure Relief
Convention Delegation Get
Home To-morrow.
Vv a Staff Corrtuponiltnt of Tub Sun and
New Yosk Heuld.
Montreal, July 14. After 9,000
I mllpfl nf trnvnlllrif- tttrr.iit.h t Ti a TTnltnd
during the period Just prior to the entry sutC3 and Canada tho Tnmmany dele-
th United States Into tho war, wnonlfeat,0 l0 tn Dcmoerntlo vntlonnl Con
Gcimany committed a long series 01 ou.-, v(mton arrlVed horo on Ua gpe.ia train
rapes nsalnst American honor, will m ( Ma afternoon, thoroughly tired and
icfendea uunnK 1 thm. "unGiy r a sight of Broadway again,
rvrnocniwi; v-'" ---1 .,,. io-nigni mo
tlves took nn exactly w""" , .. St. Lawi
tl.rougli that crltlicai penou 01 u.ciu.u-
iinnn Instructions from their homo of-
th, correspondents of thoso news-
party started down the
1 di. Lawrence wver uy Doai 10 ujuouec
Twclvo hours will "bo spent elghtscclng
In Quebec and tho delegation will reT
turn on the night boat to Montreal,
Continued from First Page.
Chief of the Imperial Urltlsh Staff, ar
rived hero to-night. Marshal Foch of
France Is also on tho ground.
Would Not Join Occupation
Army if Germans Balk.
IIKOU " " .... , ,. . ..J....I - . . . .. .
7 ," , , rrrnrda tO-dav for i iiumaaiu, special to TUB HUN AND SB VOUIC li
'?,p, ' n I affort to show that the J0""1 wm begin at 7 o'clock Friday Wash inqton, July l4.-Thero Is
effect whatover
l"tv , . n
Cox's last campaign lor uurou,
1M8 although the attention of tho Voters
),id been directed to them In much cam
paign literature.
Elaborlnte tables of votes nro being
prepared to prove that German eym
winners knifed Cox at tho polls, which
is partly correct, but the Intention is to
overlook the real renson for this action
-the feeling upon tho part of theso Gcr
kians that they hod been betrayed by
President Wilson and Gov. Cox. who
Hi led them to believe they would lieep
the country out of war.
CnmpHlB" Affected by Pin.
tt ni.innii1 to-day that the campaign
cf 1318, tho result of which la belnc held-
up as un Indication 01 puimu ietus.
this section of the country nt'lenst. was
wrlously linnillcappcd by tho nationwide
Ir.fluenia epidemic that year. Een
Frank B. Willis, Cox's opponent, was
stricken with the disease and was com
pelled to abandon his speaking trip.
Public meetings In many cities were
under the ban, and many voters were
fo afraid of falling victim to the epi
demic that they remained away from
tie polls.
Although tho soldier vote was to bo
considered, the total of ballots dropped
from 1.115.914. the number cast In 1916
for the heads of the ticket, to 960.SG2,
the number cast for the head of the
ticket In MS.
The result of the Influenza epidemic
was that the Republican plan for tell
ing the people of the State about tho
pacifist and pro-German editorials of
fox was much curtailed. With most
public meetings under the ban, It was
necessary to publish the editorials In
pamphlet form for distribution. Th!
was lato In the campilgn, and It wad
impossible to get the pamphlets out to
all the voters.
As an Introduction tho pamphlet
"In that James M, Cox. candidate for
Governor of Ohio for a third term, was
an ultra-paclflst, that he repeatedly
and continuously uttered words of en
couragement to sympathlters with tho
cause of the Imperial German Govern
ment, advising his friends how to vote
to best serve the co,use of Germany ns
tanking In Importance the cause of
.America, thnt ho spoke deprccatlngly
of the nations that are now our allies,
that his editorial' expressions tended to
discourage enlistment, reflected on con
scription, appealed to the pro-German
ute, suggested an nlllance of the Ger
man and American navies, and when
Mr was inevitable, opposed sending an
American army to France. ,
.Spoke Kindly of the Kaiser.
'Tew men now In public life have n
record of spoken and published utter
ances, beginning with the early days of
the war In Europe, and continuing up to
the time only five days prior to our en
trance Into the war, that from a stand-
morning. The special train Is duo nt
tho Grend Central Station, New York, at
8 thnt evening.
District leaders and delegates on the
train arc figuring on the best passible
Stato ticket to put In tho field. While
.awaiting the finnl word from Charles F.
Murphy, chief of tho tribe, tho delega
tion Is looking forward to the renoml
nation of Gov. Smith. They believe that
the great ovation given to him at the.
National Convention In San Francisco,
where ho was nominated for the Presi
dency hy Hourkc Cockran, has added
60 much to his prcatlge at homo that
he should be an easy winner.
Cnndldnte for Governor Will Op
pose Convention Nomination.
.Special lo Tun Sun ami New Youk Heoald.
Lockport, -N. Y., July H. Senator
Georgo F. Thompson, who Is making op
Independent campaign for Governor,
was to-day named by the Niagara county
committee ns delegate to the Republican
State Convention nt Saratoga from tho
First Niagara district. .Two other dele
gates named were unlnstructed, and It
Is not known whether they will support
Senator Thompson, who will now have
an opportunity to carry his fight against
the convention plan to the convention
floor. His attitude Is that tho conven
tion should not be held at all, bcauso
of the primaries provided by law.
His fight as a delegate will be to pre
vent the selection of any candidate,
throwing the matter entirely Into tho
hands of the people on primary day.
possibility that the United States will
participate In an occupation ot the Ruhr
Basin should Germany decline to meet
tho coal demands of tho Allied Towers.
No formal communication has as yet
been received by tho United States from
Spa, but officials here are decidedly of
the Impression that this country will not
take part.
The question ts entirely one for the
President to determine. It Was Btated
officially to-night, as he Is Commander
In Chief of the Army and Navy. It was
pointed out, however, that tho United
States Is not it party to tho treaty of
Versailles and consequently under no ob
ligation for the enforcement of this In
strument. Mnrshal Foch as Supreme
Commander cannot order or move Amer
ican troops.
Irish Secretary Says Low
Abiding People Cannot Bo
Left Without Protection.
Lonbon, July 14. The Irish Secre
tary's office Issued a formal reply to
day to the Trades Union Congress res
olution acmanaing the withdrawal ot
troops from Ireland. The reply says that
the resolution probably Is the result ot
a misconception of the actual functions
of the troops, which are not that of
occupation but to assist tho civil power
and the police In preserving order.
Occupation of Ruhr Thought
Best Way to Get Coal. '
Srtcial Cable Despatch to Tim Sun and New
Yoek Hn.uU). Copvripht, t0!0, by Tile Sun
a.vd New YimK IlnoALD.
Paris, July 14. Whllo the French
press generally considers the situation In
Europe graver than at nny tlmo slnco tho
Mgnlng of peace, there Is a strong un
dercurrent ofi sentiment that the occupa
tion by the Allies, of the Ruhr basin
really provides the most prompt nrid effi
cacious method of obtaining what the
Germans jromlsed to deliver to the Al
lies. The announcement thnt Field Mar
shals Foch and Sir Henry Wilson had
decided to move toward the Ruhr would
not cause much opposition even In So
cialist circles, whero the pcacc-at-any-prlcc
movement still Is strong.
As usual, tho leading journals hero do
not hesitate to attribute the latest disa
greement between the Allies and Ger
many to President Wilson's shortsighted
policy. The Figaro this morning sug
gests :
"Slnco the armistice, the only day
when victory seemed near, we have
(alien the victims of unfortunate efforts
and disastrous errors. President Wilson,
who arrived In ancient -Europe In ft 'bat
tleship.' camo to preach as an evangel
of, peace and to Instruct us In his doc
trine ofoclology. His system consisted
of throwing theories Into the fires with
which the Continent was still aflame.
To-day the blaie commences anew, and
it cannot be extinguished with words."
The Ocuvre tnkes u covert rub at
President Wilson's peace- by showing
that war ts still progressing between
the Poles and the Russians, between
the French and the Turks in Syria, be
tween the Italians and the Jugoslavs, be-
! twecn the Russians niyi the Armenians,
T . I . t U . mtll,,, In.., V. -1 a
... J .r. between the British and the Arabs, be
not urea ,..ua...i:u. l'"'" tween the Russians and Persians and
the marked absence ot disorder on the . .. V.,.M ,
occasion of the July 12 celebrations was bet'wccn th; VrtsMh am, th; Moroocan'
rebel.', between the Japanese and the
Hussions, while even tho Rrltlsh are
faced by tho prospect of more serious
point of broad-visioned statesmanship iflndoubtcdly due to the presence of extra
and oatrlotlc Americanism, "now arncal 'troops, and declares that it Is Impossible
to the citizens of Ohio as more humlll
to withdraw these troops, which would
ating. Inexcusable and Indefensible than the law abiding populations at the
that of Mr. Cox. rey of the forces of dlsorller-
"So far as Germany was concerned his
position was one of sympathy and en
couragement angling with criticism of
the Allies, and his advice. If followed
either by the Allies or the United States,
would have meant victory tor the Im
perial German Government"
In addition, thero was published In n
few newspapers, an advertisement which
contained similar statements and a few
of the editorials, one of which, printed
In the Dayton .Yews, September 11, 1916,
"The chances are that Villa Is not
such a stoundrel as we Infer from read
ing Tibout him. The chances are that
the Emperor of Germany does not say
half the things about himself andJSod
U.at are quoted. The chances are" the
Crown Prince of Germany has more
brains than he Is credited with having."
The tight tlx In which Gov. Cox finds
himself, through trying to keep on
friendly terms with ITcsident Wilson
hlle at the samo time trying to keep
fufflclently aloof from him to satisfy
those to whom he owes his selection at
Kan Francisco, was emphasized to-day
la a statement he Issued In reply to one
by Senator Harding. Hardly had this
tarted out nn the news service wire
before Gov. Cox tlssued another state
Went, which read very much as If ho
were taking a fling at somebody, per
haps even Mr. Wilson, although It hard
y coald be Imagined by those who aro
Intimate with him that It had any such
refirence. ,
Cox's Second Statement.
This secend statement, -sent to Albert
,H. Grifflth of Flsk. Wis., who Is gather
ing together many statements about
Abraham Lincoln, read:
"I believe that part of Lincoln's great-
e,.l.a8 duo t0 the fact 0,111 h8 tried
10 wink with the peonle, not for them."
Gov. Cox's early statement came In
response to one that appeared from'
nator Harding In this morning's
S!S,pa?e"' ln whlch Senator Harding
declared that the Cox-Roosevelt con
rtrjnce In Columbus Monday 'showed
walnly that President Wilson had won
J point In making the League of
loni the chief issue of tho campaign.
1 recognize tho eagerness of the gen-
w . of thc nress wno are assigned
wr to develop new copy dally," Gov.
1"' "atement read. "I have no dis
union to discourage that enterprise.
at the very outset It Is well that
,;i"lve ,hls understanding of a very
uia Cntal Phaae 0f thc prcsent 8llu-
"Senator Harding has mado two defl
"'"louncements, that ho proposes
"hark back to the days of thirty years
"so ami twt he will 'make his front
wen a listening post. This means that
" Will h n far r.mnvn,l frint (hn
"nlns: current of progressive thought i
p'" - senatorial oligarchy of Lodge and
fr. ? aml Smoot, has been removed
1 . Ill,abeats of the American
wple for a year or more,
tt. . lcamnaKn will he dedicated to
1' taw of bringing peace with honor.
"""Justing the affairs ot clvllliatlon,
of creating a new day out of which
" will make the best of the lessons
w ma past. Therefore,' the thlnnjs
Dublin, July 14. The railway situa
tion ln Ireland was never so grave from
the Government's viewpoint as to-day,
.when tho workers refused to move
freight trains carrying any sort of war
material and Sinn Felners kidnapped
five men who offered to move the trains
after the others had decllnod.
Tho practice of dropping off at a
siding cars containing armed police and
soldiers on the Great Northern Railroad
has itemporarily ceased owing to the re
port that any railroader attempting such
tactics would be sliot on the spot. Tho
source of this report cannot be traced,
but It is having its effect nevertheless.
Put Mustapha Kemal's Forces
to Flight, Athens Says.
London, July 14. The Armenian
army, encouraged by Greek successes In
Asia Minor, has successfully attacked
Tartars and Turkish Nationalists of
Mustapha Kemal Pasha's forces nnd oc
cupied the region of Zagobas. says an
Athens despatch to the Exchange Tele
graph. Tho Turks abandoned prisoners
and war materials and fled toward the
Aras River In tho Enerum district.
Karaghatch reports confirm thnt tho
Turks and Bulgars aro cooperating, the
despatch adds.
Flvo thpusand Cossack gendarmes, un
der command of Col. Starossclsky, who
has been appointed Persian, commander
ln. chief, will be sent gainst tho Bol
thevlkl ln the province of Mazanderan.
In northern Persia and bordering on the
Caspian Sea. according to a Teheran
despatch tc the Daily Mail.
Berlin Opera Sinner Injured.
Berlin, July 14. Claire Dux, an opera
singer who, it Is said, had an engage
ment to appear In the United States,
was seriously Injured to-day In a col
nlnn between an automobile and a
street car. A girl companion of tho!
singer was killed.
Internal problems regarding Ireland
than thoe which Premier Lloyd George
and President Wilson hoped to avert
Demand-Grows for Stern Pol
icy to Germans.
Sftctal Calle Despatch to Tub Scn and New
YoatIlESAtD. Copyright, 1S10, by The Scn
and New York Heui.o.
London, July 14. Tho feeling ln Eng
land upholds Premier Lloyd George and
Tremlcr MUlcrand In reusing to bo
bluffed by the Insolence, of Hugo Stlnnes
and thc mere subtle propaganda of Her
ren Hue and Rathrn'au. British scntl
nlent has been swinging notably away
from the doctrines of John Maynard
Keynes, expressed In his book. "The
EconomlcAspccts of Peace," during the
last few weeks and Is now becoming
more and more ln favor of a stern policy
toward Germany, especially In view of
the nccumulatlng evidence In the hands
of British business, banking and com
mercial men that Germany Is recovering
from the war more rapidly than was ex
pected, nnd that phrewd Dutch and other
neutrals are eager to extend credit to
While a relatively small British arhiy
of occupation la ready to Join the ad
vance movement toward tho Ruhr or
whatever tho Spa conference decides thai
they shall do, Winston Spencer Church
Ill, Secretary of State for War,
has already stated ln the House that It
was Impossible to Involve Great Britain
In further largo military' commitments.
It Is considered here that while tho
French arc capable of assuming the
principal burden of the Ruhr occupation
such a demonstration would be entirely
Inadequate If It. was Intended to back
up tho allied stand In connection with
thc Bolshevik). aB well as with tho .Ger
mans. ,
Judge Insists Ho Is tfot a
G. 0. P. Candidate for tho
Party Lenders Look on Him
ns thc Best 'Harmony
Word was passed around among Re
publicans yesterday that Nathan L. Mil
ler of Syracuse would not refuso to
run for Governor should he be desig
nated by the unomdnl State convention
at Saratoga. It seemed to bo the con
sensus among tho leaders that the for
mer Court of Appeals Judge would be
dratted. j-
Whcn tills state of affairs was brought
to tho attention of Judge Miller' last
night, ho said;
"I don't' know what basis there Is
for such reports. I haven't said that to
any one."
"What Is your position?"
"I am not a candidate."
"If the convention should designate
you. what position would you take?"
"I do not bellevo that will happen."
The Judge acknowledged that many of
the Influential lenders had been urging
him to permit tho uso of his name.
There can be no question that these men
are convinced Judge Miller would not
refuso to run If thc convention should
decide upon him with nnyv degree of
It Is a fact that most of the men now
In the race would withdraw willingly
ln favor of Judge Miller, bringing har
mony Into a situation that Is fraught
with much opportunity for bitterness.
Senator Henry M. Sage of Albany, who
announced last night that ho had given
his assent to the presentation of his
name to the convention, would, It Is
known, pa satisfied ulth Judge Miller
as tho nominee.
Otis Cutler of Suffern and New York,
and Judge William II. Wadhams of New
York were ndded to thc long list of
Gubernatorial possibilities talked of.
William Hamlin Chllds, Horace Wilkin
son and other former members of the
Progressive party are supporting Judge
Miller rather than Elon H. Hooker,
former treasurer of the Progressive
National Committee, It is said.
Fred Grelner of Buffalo will not take
John Lord O'Brlan out of the raco In
Saratoga before he has a showdown
with Judge Miller. Georgo W. Wlckcr
sham, former ( United States Attorney
General, cnine out In a strong statement
for O'Brlan yesterday.
After reviewing O'Brlan's career at
length he said the party must appeal to
the spirit of the young men who went
overseas ln 1917 and; 1918. added: "The
Republican party In New York would
take a great step towards winning tho
confidence of the people if It should
select John Lord O'Brlan1 us Its standard
bearer In the Gubernatorial elcctlpn."
One hundred nnd forty-two delegates
to the State convention from Kings
county were selected by tho various
Assembly district committees last night
$4,000,000 IN LIQUORS
140.000 Cases of Whiskey
Will Bring $20,000,000.
Special to Tun Sen and New Yosk Heiai.d.
Chicaoo, July 14. The largest salo
of liquor made rlnce thc prohibition
amendment went Into force was com
pleted to-day, when more than 14,000,000
worth of whiskey was sold through a
broker to a Chicago wholesale drug
The salo Includes 11,000 barrels to be
split up Into 140,000 cases "for medici
nal purposes only." The -wholesale cost
of the whiskey was 30 a case, contain
ing twenty-four pints.
According to H. L. Oberfelder. presl
dent of the brokerage company, "pre
scrlptlonlstsT will pay upwards of
$20,000,000 for tho whiskey at the pres
ent prevailing "prescription"' prices.
The whlskev represented the entire
rtock of the Clear Springs Distillery of
Bardstown. Ky. This Is the homo of
Pcbbleford whiskey.
Canadian Debt 9 2,300,110,303.
Ottawa, Ont, July 14. The net debt
of Canada stands at $2,J00.119,303, ac
cording to the Juno statement of the
FinanceDepartment. Issued here to-day.
Says Domocrnts "Will Erovo
Thnt World War Was Not
Fought in Vain.
Sonntorinl Minds Would
Square Grudge Against tho
President, Hp Says.
Hyde Park. July 14. Franklin D.
Rooscvelf. replying at his home here
to-day to tho charge of Senator Har
ding that President Wilson "had forced
tho Democratic Presidential and Vice-
Presidential nominees to accept his view
that the.Leaguo of Nations should be
come the dominant camDalirn Isbuo de
clared he was '.'quite willing, ns I know
Governor Cox Is, to let tho American
people decide whether they will go back
to tho conditions of 1914 or whether
they will Join with civilization npd
humanity In this great step forward.'
"The attempt by Senator Harding yes
terday," he said, "to bofogtho true
League of Nations issue by dragging In
the name of PresldentsWllson Is merely
further evidence of the historical fact
thnt.n mrtntn tvno nf Senatorial mind
cares moro about squaring an ancient
grudge ngainsi nn individual wmn 11
does to consider tho true welfare ot the
nallnn Tf tn of MUfflA. Well knOWn
that seven-eighths of the opposition of
tnese senators is not 10 mo unnuo u,
Nntlnnn but to the Derson of tho Presi
dent of the United States himself.
"History will take care of the great
part Woodrow Wilson has played. But
the Democratic party enters the cam
niiv. nlth ho rlp.ir rut mirnoso of
proving that the World War hns notj
been fought in vain, senator iiarains
says: 'Should the Democrats win tne
treaty, the league, will be ratified.' lie
W right. No one, probably not even
C,lnr Uir.llnt- himself. knOWfl what
would happen should the Republicans
it'ln flni hmnph or hts suDDorters. such
as Senator Hiram Johnson, assures the
nation that n Republican victory means
no League of Nations. Another branch,
fnrmir President
Taft, assures the nation that a Repub
lican victory means tho acceptance of
the league with certain undefined reser
vations. "The rest of Senator Hardlng"B state
ment Is the usual vague, summoning
fcrth of bogles and Imnglnery ghosts of
, horrible pictures of Amorlcan .soldier
beys waging war in Toland, Russia and
Turkey. nndnt the end he talks In
glittering terms about fhe chargo of 'a
surrender of tho Republic.
' "I yield nothing In my devotion to the
United States to Senntor Harding, to
Senator Penrose, to Senator Johnson, or
to any of their followers. Rather I dj
lieve they aro the ones who fall to
visualize, the great future and the In
dependent future of this nation.
"Ono of the prominent )ues Is thus
becoming early and clearly drawn. A
Democratic victory means ratification 01
tho treaty and tho League of Nations,
which, as he world knows. Is already
constituted. A Republican victory means
that the United States with Russia,
Mexico and Turkey shall remain out
side. The election of Harding mean
that In case of future war tho United
States will enter the war after the con
flict has begun. The election ot Cox
means that the UrlRed States In par
ticipation with the other clvlltxed na
tions of ' the world will, through .the
League of Nations, solve International
difficulties and prevent a recurrence of
tho holocaust of 1914-1918."
Hoboken Man Was in Charge
of Transport Troops.
Major John T. Axton' cf Hoboken, who
served at tho Port of Embarkation and
was In charge of chaplains who acim
panled troops on transports overseas
during the war, has been named by Sec
retary Baker as Chief Chaplain of the
United States Army.
The post was created by a recent act
of Congress. Major Axton. has serve i
as an army chaplain through several
Lack of Work at Home, Better
Pay Here, .Cause Exodus.
Mexico Cirri Jul 14. Last year 15,
000 families emigrated from Mexico to
Texas alone, the Secretary of Commerce
alltl Lubor announces, according to the
Universal. The newspaper quotes pro
visional President da la Huerta as say
tne that lack of work In Mexico and
better pay In tho United States wero
tho reasons for the exodus, which was
aggravated by recent strikes In. Mexico.
Ten thousand workers In the petro-.
leum field around Tamplco havo struck,
according to reports receive by the
Department of Labor, Industry and
Commerce, and private advices state the
number of men Idle Is nearly twice that
figure, The men demand a wage In
crease amounting to 75 per cent. Tho
strlko will affect United States Interests
more seriously tnan Mexican, accoruing
to Interviews with workers printed In
the ExceUior.
"Tho Utmost In Cigarettes
.-turn dW or uorn.vy
xdtiwe and
refinement invariably
TKEFERs Veities
to any other ciyarottei
$10 .Off Every Suit
and Overcoat
No ono Knows; but present
prices of matorlals and work
manship Indicate higher prices.
Just now, during this temporary
Surplus, Is a good time to buy.
$35 Suits and Overcoats, 125
$40 ' 30
$45 " " " 135
J48 J38
$60 ' 140
$65 65
$75 J65 '
G, N. VINCENT, 524-628 6th
Ave., near 31st St.
War Tut He
July 18: Auitust t. 15, 30:
Eeptember 10; October 3 and 17
July 21: August 4 and IS
(EsMi-rn Standard Time)
I.t. rennsrlvanla Station. ..730 A.M.
" Hudson Terminal 7:30 A.M.
Jlcturolng, leaves Atlantic CJtjr
Tickets good only on Special Train In
racb direction
Cool, Light'ofWeight
Hot Weather Suits
. for .Men
!"HESE hot weather suits are 'as
light and comfortable as a pair
of Summer pajamas. There
are silks and cottons, every one
skeletonized, designed to give to a
' man more comfort than is possible
in suits of woolen fabrics.
Mohair Coat and Trousers $23 to $38
Shantung Silk Coat and Trousers 30 to 38
Cool-off Cbat and Trousers 21 to 28
Flannel Trousers 15 to 21
Separate Sports Coats 23 to 45
Broadway 1
America Moat Cultivate
World Markets.
United States Senator Walter E. Edge
of New Jersey, who will sail to-day for
Europo by the Cunardcr Imporator, said
yesterday that he would study condi
tions In tho war torn districts with a
view of stimulating American business
In a wny "helprul to .Europe," addirur
that "the United States must lose no
tlmo In cultivating world markets, not
only for Its own profit but nlso to aid
In upbuilding devastated friendly coun
tries." "By thla time I think It Is under
stood that other countries cannot hopo
for further financial aid from the
United States through Government
loans," said Senator Edge, "but they
also should realize that America stands
ready to help even penniless purchasers
finance tho purchase of articles, they
need to put themselves on their Indus
trial ,and financial feet. The promo
tion of Industry abroad will go far to
ward allaying the contagious foreign
discontent which already Is Infecting our
own country." I
i Flint's Fine Furniture
S Guaranteed.
Mnnual , Summer
clearance Salt
I ."Now in progress
f- 10cb5O J
Our Entire 6tocKof
I "Persian&Chineseftuas
atreouctionsaOeraginq h
35o I
Flint 6 Horner Of Inc-
I55J Lttux Chin a SahiSt, $33
The sight 'of so many
Ovington gifts at a re
cent New York wedding
called forth the remark
that it is no wonder that
marriage is becoming
"The Gift SSep tf Fifth Atttmt"
3 14 Fifth Ave. nr. 32d St.
Broadway ak50tttattl At 34th St.-
Will place on Sak to-day
and to-morrow
Men's Shirts
Percales and Corded Madras -
When you exafaine closely the quality of the materials from
which the stiirts in this sale are made, and see how carefully
each and every shirt is finished, you will certainly realize this
splendid offering to be far above the- average run of sales at
this time. We have nevtfr before offered finer shirts at such
an extremely low price.
Percales atrd Corded Madras- in neat hairline ana
cluster stripings in black, blue, helio or green effects.
To-day and lo-morrQW on the Main Floor "
Men's Silk
Four-in-Hands and Bow Ties
Light, Summer fteckwear of faille, foulard and twill silk of
a quality seldom before seen, in neckwear at a popular price.
Splendidly made and finished, in
J a limitless variety of colorings.
At Saks this Morning
An Unusual Sale of
Men's Leather Oxfords
Reduced to $ 10.75
These are the oest values in smart Summer Oxfords offered this
season. They appeal especially to those accustomed to foot
wear of the better kind. The lasts are very gracefully propor
'tioncd, the workmanship exceptionally executed, and the
leathers are of the most dependable kind.
Black and Tan Cordovan, Black and Tan Russia
Calfskin, Tan Norwegian, Patent Leather, Black and
Tan Kangaroo, Enamel Leather, White Buckskin
and White Buckskin with tan leather trimming for
sports wear. Sizes 5 to 11, widths AA to D.

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