Newspaper Page Text
4 ' . t-
IN SENATE RAGE
Oklnhoman Lose by 25,000
to Scott Frrris, Now n
. HAKUKL!) 0. 0. P. VICTOR
Present Senator Has Been in
I pper House Sinee Orant
hfirial In Til Si n nd Niw Yihk ItiaMD.
Oklahoma Citt, Aus 4 Kxprculng
loroua dlapprovl of Senator T. P.
' Ooro's aUltuda ia an opponent of the
diuft and other war meaauroa and of
hit opposition to tlio league of Nallona,
the Democrat of Oklahoma defeated
h'm for renomlnatlon In the primary
1 August 3 and promoted to hla ptuec
Representative (COM Karris.
Reports from more thiin half the nre
rliu'ts of the Htate bIvc Herrla 72, 480
and liorc 47, 74. Both candidate arc
from Lan-ton. Oorc haa b4MD a trum
t.i r Of the Senate and Ferris of the
House' wlru'o l'.toT, when Oklahoma was
admitted to the L'nlon.
Vrrrls attacked Gore's war record
Vigorously throughout the rainPHlan. tha
molt lrltel In the State' polities hia-loi-
Ferris had almost the united sun
port of the Democratic party orRanlia
tlon, while Gore virtually waa expelled
from the party hy resolutions of the
State convention last winter and of
Ferna received flitn support from the
Women, who voted for th'lr first time
In a state wide primary.
.1 W. ITarreld of Oklahoma City,
elected to Congrats last fall In a spe
cial election In a strong Dftrioe-rntle dis
trict, apparently l the Republican nomi
nee for I'nlted States Senator.
There were thirteen others in the Ra
publican race. .ludae V. R Swank of
Norman is Democrat! nomine for Cnn
resa In "lie rifth district. Former Rep-rcfcent:itlvi-
t. A. Chandler of Vlnlta
fraS nominated hy the Ttepubllcans In
the First district to oppose B. B. How
aid. Iho praacnt Democratic Representa
tive. Charles Sarlndall of Woodward ap
parently waa nom:nnted hy the Repub
lican In the strongly Republican Eighth
district 1n the special primary to (III
the vacancy caused by the recent death
i f Representative luck T. Morgan.
E'mer Thomas of Lawton wan nom-i-iiited
for Consreaa In tha sixth dis
trict Damocratlc race In spite of the
intensity of the primary campaign. The
vuto was light
GORE'S WAR ATTITUDE
BLAMED FOR DEFEAT
Record of Oklahoma Senator !
Sprrisl to Tur. St .n nd New Youk IIrsaid.
Washington, Aug. 4. Senator
Thomad P. Oora'a record of opposition
to the war with Germany and his fail
ure to uphold the hands of the Gov
ernment uring the struggle Is believed
In Washington to be the chief cause
of his ilefrnt by Representative .Scott
Parr-la for renomlnatlon In the Demo.
rratlc Senatorial primary In Oklahoma
Senator Gore supported the notorious
Mrlenior resolution which was In
tended to warn Americana to keep off
armed merchant ships of th belligerent
nations. He Introduced a resolution In
the Senate similar to the one Intro
duced by Representative McLemore, of
Texan In the House. He failed to east
i vote on the resolution declaring war
ind he voted acalnst the draft law. He
failed also to support the food control
a t 'luring the war.
Theso jiointa in Lis Senatorial record
were used with telllna -ffect against him
In the prlmnry campaign. His opponent,
Representative Ferris, fought the Mc-
Uemora resolution ana was a loyal yup-
porter of tha Administration during the
war. Democratic ndvocntes of the Wil
son League of Nntlors are asserting to
day that the victory of Mr. Fenls Is a
feather in the Presidents cap because
Mr. Ferris has been a consistent sup
porter of the League, while Senator
Gore was one of the Democratic bitter
endCri opposed to the league.
DRYS WIN MISSOURI
Hyde and Atkinson Nomi
nated for Governorship Race.
B"ftelal lo Tub Si n hu New VOBK HSSAIS,
Kansas CITT, Aug. 4. In the primary
ID Missouri yeaterday returns frou
counties In all parts of the State in
dicate that Arthur M. Hyde, lawyer,
has defeated w. K. B, McJlmMF, editor,
for the Republican nomination for Gov
ernor hy 25,'itlO votes. John M. Atkin
son has won the Democratic nomination
fcf Governor over f rank H. Karris anil
hidge ciiarles H. Mayer by probably
more than L'.'.OOO.
In the Republican Senatorial race
Usut-CoL Ijwrlght 1". Davis lead Sena
tor Belden P. Spencer, whose chief
atrength Is in the rural district from
which report are coming In slowly,
lodge Henry S. I'rlest and Breckln
i Idge lons. who resigned recently as
third assistant Secretary of State, are
running a nevk and neck raco.
M'h'e his vote against Senator Spencer
aa not expected, although many Mis
souri Republican have been fighting him
because h has wabbled on the League
"jjmft Nations. Spencer also I dlblikad j
jTly the wets.
IS HELD UP BY LEAK
True Bill Recommended in
Case of 'Outlaw' Switchmen. ,
U. S. SOLDIER FREED
BY REDS IS CRIPPLE
Spirtat to Tua St s and Tfaw Toaa Hauia.
Chicaoo, Aug. 4.r-Federal Judge
Sitmucl Alschuler, alttlng aa a District
Court Judge, late thla afternoon refuaed
to accept the report of the Chlcago-led-eral
Orand Jury aa It affected Indlct
nenta voted against John Grunau and
forty other member ot th outlaw rail
In Its report to the court the Grand
Jury had recommended the aceptance
of true bill against the labor leader.
These had been drawn up by the District
Attorney and Assistant Attorney-General
Hume and presented during the
day to tho Grand Jury for It approval.
During tho day, whllo tho Grand Jury
waa Mill deliberating un the queetion of
returning the Indictment, the Clflcago
afternoon nowpaper had publlhcd the
fact that true bill were expected. Judge
Alschuler explained he would not accept
the report of the Grand Jury or allow
the Indictment to be returned until the
Grand Jury had determined the ource
uf the leak.
"The newspapers must obey the law
as well as anybody," he told the Jury,
and questioned It member Individually:
"lid ou make referenca to theo In
dlotmentl tO Prsona outside the Jury
To his question each Juror gavo em
"The perion who divulged this Infor
mation should be treated as an an-
.-.rrhlst." the Judfc-c said. "It Is a vey
serious offence, We may consider un
wise the law which require that the
Grand Jury oeaSlOU be a secret, but
while it is i statute we mut one and all
respect and obey It. It I possible that
In this instance we may not be able to
learn who was the traitor."
Corp. Prinrr tf Detroit One of
i Ameriean It'cftirees Arriv
ing at FlnnMi Border.
'TO MINERS' CHIEF
Tliiinks Lewis for Action in
Ordering Men to Return
Indianapolis, Aug. 4. President Wil
son has expressed to John L. Lewis,
president of the I'nlted Mine Workers
of America, hi gratification over the
prompt action taken by bewlg In dire t-
Ing the striking coal miners oi Illinois
and Indiana to return to work. Lewi
received the following letter from Presi
dent Wilson to-day :
"Your action In respense to my state
ment urglnc the striking miner to re
turn to woik has gratified me very
deeply and It Is the action of a pa
triotic eitlzen and a man of vision and
prescience, I am glad that you feci as
I do that In utglnK the men to return
to work I was speaking in their Inter
est as much as In tint Interest Of the
general public and of the industrial
energy of the country."
I o-day Iwl ent telegrams to thlrtv
local unions In Kansas ordering the
striking- miners thero to return to ork.
According to Lewis 3.4M miners are on
strike In the Kansas, field.
Lewis also sent the following tele
gram to Alexander Howats
"A continuation eif the mad course
you are pursuing in Kansas will bring
further condemnation to your organisa
tion and stamp you as a man devoid
of principle agd destitute of honor. The
miners of Kansas, through the Incessant
and continuous strike which you ha
directly ordered or sanctioned, are grad
ually b.ing reduced to n slate of pov
erty and woe which Is tragical and mot
indefensible. This office is in receipt of
appeals from many members of the or
ganisatlon in Kanaaa pleading for the
Intervention of the International union
to save them from your ruinous govern
ment. For this reason I can no longer
Ignore your stultifying actions. I pro
pose that the provlalons of tho Joint
agreement between the miners and op
erators In District Fourteen shall be
carried out In Juat the same manner a
I done In every other district within
Jurisdiction of our union. The childish
walls of defiance wdilch will doubtless
emanate from you upon receipt of this
message will not In any manner affect
1513 Cryilal Pitchir, Pritt fio.
TV If EN who ha ve looked
on the selection of
a gift as only a little less
difficult than matching
a sample of silk will be
amazed to learn how sim
ple it is to find the right
"TV Gt Shtf of Fifth 4"
314 Fifth Ave.nr.32d.St.
By tht Anociattd Prt$:
Viioi ru, Finland, Aug. 1 (delayed).
After aeventeen memtha In Soviet Ru
la, where he waa twice wounded and
captured by the Bolihtvlkl on the Arch
angel front on March 1. 1919. Corporal
Arthur Prince of tho 3J9th L'nlte.d State
Infantry, who home 1 in Detroit,
Mich., arrived at the Finnish fronllor
yesterday In company with 300 French,
banish and Swedish rofugeca from RuS-
Prince wa one of four American sent
out on thl refugee train by the Dolsho
vik authorltlc at Moacow. Among the
other American who arrived wero two
corrcpondent. who crossed Russia
from Vladivostok, and Mr. Kmlly Hr
man of New York city, a refugee from
Mamara. Thirty other Americans who
have gathered at Moscow are awaiting
In the Bolshevik capital for permllon
of the Soviet authorities to leave the
In tattered clothing ami weirn hoes.
given him by Americana In Moscow, a
tripplo from his wound and a broken
leg improperly treated, convalescing from
kidney disease and suffering from loss
of weight aa a result of fourteen months
of rant diet In Russian hospital, Cor
poral Prince has entered for a two weeks
stay In the quarantine camp on the
Finnish frontier, Me will then repart (0
the American Consulate In llelslngfnrs
for communication with the American
army authorities aa to where ho la to
re port for duty.
Seventeen months ago, while leading
a patrtd through frozan north Russia.
2.10 versts southeast of Archangel, over
a snowshoe trail four feet deep, eight
Americans were ambuscaded hy the Bol
shevik!, l'rinee was hit in the knee snd
his leg waa broken at the hip. while
another bullet fctruok him In the aid
he waa crawling toward the American
line. The corporal was captured and
placed on a elelgh, which started on a
250 verst trip, requiring five days In
aero -weather, to Kotla, without any
knowledge of the peoples who had made
him prisoner or their language.
No Americans knew of hl presence In
itiiSKla untij more than a year later,
when Prince recovered sufficiently to go
to the Bolshevik Fore ign Office and ask
how to get home. When the Americans
m Moscow learned of his presence they
tared for him until permission wa r
iclvod for him to take the refugee train
lo the border.
From Kotlns', here Prince first re
ceived medical attention, he wn re
moveel by hospltsl train to Kostrama, in
Middle Ruaato, where he underwent seven
months of Intense suffering and three
operations necessitated by the attempts
of the Russian s.urgecn.s to treat his
brt ken leg.
tin September - last l'rinee. was dis
charged from a hospital and sent a a
prisoner to the Tula concentration camp,
i'ompocd of antl-Holshevik prisoners.
Here, after ten days, his wound sup
purated afreli, necessitating his again
going to a hospital. There in- remained
for a month, when he wa transferred
to Moscow. 1 JO miles to the north.
At Moscow Prince says he experi
enced the worst sufferings of his entire
Stay in Russia, The hospital was heated
only two hour dally In the November
weather, there were untrained nuracs
iinel e.nly a few doctor' In the hospital
snd slso a shortage of medicine. The
food condition were bsd. Throufh the
friendship or an English Jaw Bolahevlk
soi.ii. , who had been wounded while
fighting on tha southern front, Prince
learned ot an Intarnatlonul hoapltal
maintained hy Hungarian In Mnacow
where condition were reported to be
permission wa obtained for hi trana
fer to thl hoapltal, but In three week
the hoapltal authorttlea had not been
able to furnish transportation for him
a l oss the city of Moscow. Finally the
Ungllhmn. whoae wounda did not pre
vent him from walking, went to tho hoa
pltal official anil told them that he
had a revolver and five bullet In It
nd that he would kilt four Russian
ami then himself unless ronveyanoe waa
Obtained for hlmaelf and PrmcV. The
transportation waa secured.
At i'ie International Hoapltal In Mo,
cow the ration Included one ounce of but
ter dally and also whltn bread. He wa
the only patient In hi ward, which con
talncd fllteen man, who received butter.
FROM AERO CLUB
Governor Lotet Fight Against
Henry Woodhouaa, governor of tho
Aero Club, who recently took legal
action to prevent the propoaed amalga
mation of the Aero and American Fly
ing clubs, wa suspended yesterday at a
meeting of the board of governdra of
the Aero Club.
Although Mr. Woodhoui and hla aup
portera wero apparently very much In
the minority, tha meeting which wa
held at the Rece Club. I understood
to have been a atormy one, for Mr.
Woodhouae fought hard ttgalnat unen-
I inn. Aa the bylaw provide that a
governor may ba upended only by f
vote of tliraa-fourtha of thoau present. !
the board wnt on record us overwhelm-1
Ingly opposed to Mr. WoodhouRe'a cam
paign agalnat tho atnalgimatlon ot th.
There haa been mm bad feeling be 1
tween the two cluba owing to tho raped
rlM of the American Flying Club In
membership and popularity, but the more
progrealv member of each organlia
tlon have been working for aome month
for a rapphorhement for the good of
aviation In thl country, which ha been
more or lea retard, d by the lw fac
tions. Mr. Woodhouae has fought the
fcmalgamatlon, alleging that the taking '
over of the Flying Club houae would I
wipe out the Aero Club' aurplu. and
also alleging that the Manufm 1 11 era '
Aircraft Association control the Flung
In a ntatrmrnt three page long Issued
Iat night Mr. Woodhouse ay he re-
fUged lo recognise the authority of the
governors to impend him,
i. Alitttatt & CUfl.
MADISON AVENUE -FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
Thirty-fourth Street - Thirty-fifth Street
The August Sale of
now bdng field, Dnclodes
able rare values-
Sarouks and Qhorevans
which will especialiy appeafi to Hovers of fine rogs
aod which are efffered
at extraordimianfly low prices
THE BODY OF THE
National Sextet hangs low to the
ground. It rides without pitch or
sway. It has the solidity and comfort
of a railway coach. In total and in
detail, it is beautiful.
POERTNER MOTOR CAR CO., Inc.
1759 Broadway 524 Broad Street
New York Newark, N.J.
Effective today, and continuing throughout the
month of August, your local dealer is authorized
to give you, with each VacuunvCup Cord or
Fabric Tire purchased,
One Pennsylvania "Ton Tested"
Tube of corresponding size,
absolutely free of charge!
You not only save the substantial amount ordinarily
paid for tubes, but you also save on the casings.
For Vacuum Cup Tires, at prevailing prices
standardized net and uniform throughout the
United States cost less than other makes of
If you cannot secure prompt service from your
regular dealer, send direct to Factory at Jeannette,
Pa., and your order will be filled through nearest
dealer or Factory ranch.
Pennsylvania Rubber Company if America
' Je.innette. Pennsylvania
(Extra Heavy Cord Type)
36x6 $108.40 36x6 $17.75
35x5 80.35 35x5 10.65
34x4V2 64.65 34 x4Vi 8.75
33x4 56.00 33x4 6.90
(Other sizes at proportionate figures)
37x5 $74.60 37 x 5 $8.85
36x4V2 58.20 36x4 7.30
34 x 4 40.85 34 x 4 5.65
30x3 23.70 30x3 3.50
(Of her sizes at proportionate figures)
will bear retelling
1000 Summer Suits
Men's and Young Men's
Were Priced Up to $75
Fabrics and tailoring of merit
Models of refinement
Generous provision of patterns and sizes
AT FORTY-SECOND STREET
America's Forsniost Theatre and Hit. Lilrcrtion of L. and J. J. 8Ubrt.
winter Uarden M(,,Tue..Thur.at.a
MATINKE TO-DAY AT I,
CINDERELLA on BROADWAY
"Even better thsn usual." Burnt Mnnllf.
fit NDAY NKIHT rul atnr rone-erf.
Atop CenturyTheatre fftSJ J'aw.
Dlntn ne Dsrn-ln In Open. ;30 On.
CENTURY PROMENADE ST
MIDNIGHT ROUMfftl . lo
175 I'eople snd Century Beauties,
a Different Musical Productions.
CONt'KKTS AT II WD 1 1 30 W
FULTON THKATRK. UrvM.,
rVLlVlN riRKTMAT RAT
(il'KMNn Tif-NIi ,1IT T k
ADOI.I'H Kt AfllKIt prev.nt."
with Roland YOUNG-Juliette DAY
R I f H I I Theatre, 4"th. W. of Hwey K
D I J VJ U s-,30. Mat. Wl. ft flat at 1 HO
JHE CHARM. 5CHOOL
By Allee Dner Miller ft Rohert Milton
"THRILLS AlfOIKHOB." Sun-Herald.
The Melodrama of Marrlaso. Morals ft Mum v
William A Jftk ti Thea.JuatK of BV.EiTi.:ao
'Mats To-day ft Sat 7:W.
rFNTllRV oad. i,nt.ParkW.Kv.8;14.
1 UI I ,Rvt Mat . Rat. at a 1 5.
fAQIMH The. 3uth ft B'way. Eves. S:.'in.
(-AJllNU orvh.Miauif'j.AO. Res. Mat.H.t.
Wttl). MAT1NKK RKST SKATS $1..,0
ffMSOHS Difiotji nujicAL Mrral
Difi6EJt nuaceu mi
MATINKE TO-DAV AT 1 :l)
THE BLACKKAUli UOMKDV NOVELTY
"lAiishter well-nlh oniitlnuniiK " 7'lees.
Mam Sat. ft Wert. 2 :m
O. V. HEtH
Br7,OR A KINS, author of
9FI WYN w dSt. Evs a in
OCJ-VY 1 11 mi,, 4 at.Silo
1 o-ely and Sal 2 in
"Full IheuihKul play of the teison" Aj
The Iiuema'lonal f'nmeelv Hit
By EVOENK HHIKI'X
(SI deiftr at tht Quton 'ori-
NOT A WAR I'LAYi
A fiOolt NVTI'KKD SATIRE ON Tnit
rH AR At 'TKRISTIrS OK OUR PEOPLI
AS SEEN BY A 1A.MOL8 FRENCH Al.
"An evening of unusually re.
SlairtaT By LEe DITR1CHSTEIS'.
FIRST MATINEE TODAY
HUDSON Thl -.thSt K e.rllway. Evi
nULAjyiN ..,. Mfe.Weel.tPop (4MI.J.30.
"POOR LITTLE EITZ GIRL"
With ANDREW TOOJES.
DUVJ I n tts (fed. a sat. 2 nn
NOT SO LONG AGO
Phe ( harmini;
SrEC L MATH.Thurs., Au. 12. Frl.. Auj.H
Seats e Veeks In Advance.
"v m III mm
I'nnt , r
with ED. WYNN, -The Perfiv-
PLAYHOUSF 4Sth-E of D w s
M6 Things A
317 Lflf5 IN 2 'A HOURS W
TICKETS wAo.AtTOTHM McBR IDE'S
NEW YORK'S LKA1MNH THEATRES
at 10 gfflflEB coy ;
ll'way, :i8 St. 1. - a u
Mat. Wod. ft Sal.
(Frortue-ed hy the (leo W. Iderer Co
THE BEST I'lfTURE OF THE YtH
King Victor's Production of
I Yf'Fl JM Tl" w lth St. Kves. 8:30
MATINKE TO-DAY AT 3.30.
tt. i Siits,
SCANDALS op 1920
virh ANN PENNNGTONb
fcVtB tt'y-nAI0 IHUR5 SAT 2 20
Bu IAMCS f CUBES
TH6 SEASON'S TRIUMPH
COHAN DS2-J1? t,
. . . . VU. .X .
"Rest entertslnment In
West 4M at. K ves. 8.30
Mats. eel. ,1 s.i o 'ln
Cnhmn ft Harri ?!" S-M- Kv. 8:30
I HONEY GIRL
JOHN OOLDKM nrmiit.
tMiety.46St. Kvs. s 30. MatvWeil.ft Hat 3 :tn
0 A. M.
WIQMT St 8.1J
MiKio by Poymond Uubbpli
VoBtP's BKT Snow- LotscST Pacts
. STRAND BYMPH tSert
.-.e rnic t oniedv-
B'wk.r al 44th 81.
ALICE BHADV n
"A Dark Unfri ,
RIVOLI llltt HtSTM
RLALTO OK 'HKSTHi
Emanuel UM ft I tar
PH. r. Keith's 1 HA
R. F. Keith
r PAT ttOOKll
ft MARION' RENT k'J
n'wy ft titlth St.
Wn NORA BAYES
Ch. tl'hlc) Bals. I"
norM AIR TONCRRTS
NATIe)NAL SYMPHONY OWj
Walter Henry Moth we I gfjWn
Every K ve'( at 8 30. Incliidlnil 8u'1,'
Maud- Albert-Martin nwj-T,
ISUU" ,n,'ri ..uni- . j.mVf
u& UP IN MARY'S ATTIC
O thi Scrs'T and IN l'ERBON
"Mutiny of the El
slnnr." Mnok Senr.jc
Comedy, 8estet4 rro:ii
"l.ucl ('aidtol Or .1
rSe tvm. No ICKIIlKtl
3( toe Mats.
THE FUNNY PLACE CSSJ.1
M'RF ft r-OOl, BATHIMi
Children Free WJ
Afiurne.om -lth rare"-"
NEW Mt.Tewlay: BLEATY BLBAJJ"
Hrwhum Ueaeh Others, and HalpH 1,1 r"
n , 11,1(1
Kark , low rrot
.j .11 mi v Mir at 1
Yter. Hurt KvBrBI No '1
Some one has mado the remark that, opportunity knocks at your
door but once, and then it does not use a sledge hammer. OWj
the author credit for a pretty saying, but it will not 5tand the test
of truth. Opportunity is ever present. If you doubt this state
ment see the
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY COLUMN
Of THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD. Scan this column
daily for worth while enterprises that need capital. If you
capital for legitimate purposes or have capital to invest use it
It is productive both ways.
TELEPHONE FITZROY 6000