Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN AMD NEW YORK HERALD, MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 1920.
Vwy 0 I HMtimtmtitmuiiimnmimHinutmn Mnnual Summer Clearance Sale Reductions' 106-to5O I Our Entire 6tocKof , I Tcr5iariChinC5C 1105 I AT REDUCTIONS AOERAGIKj more: than 35 Flint 6 Homer Gh oo6W,t JO' JV E, a M1 REED GALLS COX LEAGUE STAND A GRAVE1STAKE Senator Breaks Squarely With Nominee as He Leaves Dayton. LOSS OF STATES SEEN Action of Other Senate Foes of Wilson Awaited With Apprehension. DrBrusK KUMYSS Sbarklin2 Milk A product of rich, tweet milk, obtained by fermentation. Not a buttermilk. The fer menting process gives it a sparkle and taite that ia most delicioui. u hotels lunch counters soda fountains kumyss;ew 61(1 HIT 4TU ST.. NKW VORK FEVERTHERMOMETERS. sold for many years as specialty only to wholesalers. Sendheimer & Schneider G.m.b.H. Ilmenau i Thuringen Thermometer & Glas- instrumentenfabrik. Well introduced; travel ling representatives arc wanted. RECOVERED! That tr almost tlie dally exclamation if dellchterl people who use The Sun ind Now York Herald for recovering r article of any description. Telephone Fitz Roy 6000 Bu a Btaff Correspondent of Ths Bon and New Yosk ltnuip. Datton, Ohio, Aug. 8. Gov. Cox and Senator James A. Reed (Mo.) both voiced their view Jo-day on the League of Nations, expressing opin ions so utterly divergent In tone an to emphasise clearly the wide differences between them on the Issue. Gov. Cox applauded the covenant along the lines frequently employed In the past by President Wilson; Senator Reed as sailed it bitterly. The Cox-Reed con troversy, reflecting as it does a situ ation which may extend to other Democratic leaders, proved to be the absorbing question in the aftermath of the notification ceremonies. "It now seems plain that nobody is in favor of the lengue covenant as it was brought hero and presented to the Senate," said Mr. Reed. ''Everybody admits it has to be changed. The truth Is It has been literally shot full of 1 oles. Nobody dare any longer spon sor It as presented. Some are in fa vor of one change; some are in favor 0t fifteen or twenty changes; some are against It" altogether, but nobody is willing to take it without some changes. Evidently we are making fine progress. The longer it Is dis cussed the more changes the people favor. The critics of the league hare been vindicated." The contrary stand, expressed at length in the speech of acceptance, was reiterated by Gov. Cox when he spoke Into an apparatus for the making of a phonograph record to be used in the campaign. Referring to the League of Nations, the Democratic nominee said In part: "I am In favor of going in. This U the supreme test. Shall we act In con cert with the free nations of the world in setting up a tribunal which will avert wars In the future? This question must be met and answered honestly and not by equivocation. We must say in lan guage which the world can understand whether we ?hall participate In the ad vancement of a cause which has In It the hope of peace and world reconstruc tion, or whether we propose to follow the old paths trod by the nations of I Europe; paths which always led to ; fields of blood. Reed, "Mini on Support. "We must say In language which our I own people can understand whether we .hall unite with our former allies to make effective the only plan of peace and reconstruction whUh hs been formulated, or whether we propose to play a lone hand In the world and guard our isolation with a huge army and an ever increasing navy, with all the con- ' cann.nl hnrHenR nf taxation. 1 re peat: 'I favor going in.'" Senator Reed left Dayton to-night without saying whether he would sup port Gov. Cox in the campaign, now that he is firmly on record as the cham pion of the Wilson league policies. He wants more time to study the question and to read the acceptance speech. Within a week or ten days, he ex plained, he may have something to pay. "Whatever course I decide upon," said Senator Reed as he started for his home in Missouri, "will . ome after full deliberation." Those who are close to Senator Reed said they doubted If he would bolt the Democratic party. Tbv admitted that Oov. Cox's acceptance of the Wilson po sition left Senator Reed, who 'has been notable as one of the "bitter endera" in the Senate, holding the law. but said they could not Imagine him' joining the Republican forces. There are some, on the other hand, close adherents of the Administration who admitted privately that they could not see how Senator Reed could help from bolting and be consistent Senator Reed made no effort to con ceal his keen disappointment over Oov. Cox's decision to take up the Wilson fight. When .he sent Gov. Cox the telegram of congratulations immediate ly after the nomination and when he came to Dayton he believed it was the purpose of the nominee to subordinate the League Issue and at least to open the way for reservations which he stood for conscientiously In the Senate. His last minute efforts to have Gov. Cox change his position failed, at the Friday night conference, and In conse quence he hast insisted to those who have sought hi views that Gov. Cox made a grave mistake. The disaffection of Senator Reed called attention to the fight made against the covenant in the Senate by other Democrats who stood In almost the same position as the Mlssourlan, no tably Senators Thomas (Col.) and Shields (Tenn.). They have not yet spoken, but those Democrats who still are In Dayton are holding their hands behind their ears for expressions that so far have failed to come. Aliunde of Thomas. The attitude of Senator Thomas is awaited particularly, owing to the deli cacy of the Colorado situation. Presi dent Wilson carried Colorado in both elections, but this year It looks Repub lican. At any rate, the State sentiment Is strong against the League. The fact that Senator Thomas Is a candidate for re-election and that he probably will fight the League in the campaign Is looked upon with concern, not only be cause of Its effect In Colorado but .n the Western country, which the Demo crats will have to carry If they are to win In November. Approval of the speech which so far has failed to reach Dayton is from Will iam J. Bryan, who Is at Hot Springs. Ark., for a rest. The fact that Gov. Cox Ignored the subject of prohibition, although he did declare for stringent law enforcement. Is hardly expected to be satisfactory to the Nebraskan. Word comes in a roundabout way that Mr. Bryan will have nothing to say for a week. Gov. Cox received a report from Mra Abble Scott Baker, legislative chairman of the National Woman's party, that all Is virtually over except the shouting so far as concerns the ratification of the woman suffrage amendment by the Tennessee Legislature, meeting to-mor row In special session. Mrs. Baker said she had learned by telegraph that enough votes are pledged to carry the ratification resolution. Seventeen votes are required In the Senate and elgh teen are pledged; the necessary fifty In the House have been promised. The ratification amendment by Ten nessee will mean the granting of uni versal equal suffrage at the coming elec tlon. Ten million additional women, Mrs. Baker said, will be enabled to vote for President, making possible a total woman's vote of 27,000.000. It hardly Is expected, however, that more than 10 001 Oftf! vrnmen trill vnt. In MMMM ber, owing to State qualification requlre i menu and for other reasons. Approxl- ' mately 4.000,000 women voted at the I last Presidential election, under State ! laws. Representative Cordell Hull (Tenn). ! started for Nashville as one of the pcr- 1 ponal reprerentatlves of Gov. Cox to help along the ratification. It Is. of ' course, the desire of the Democrats to get such credit as can be had from as sisting the ratification. The feeling Is, too. that equal suffrage will assist ma terially the Democratic campalga be cause of the sentimental appeal in the League of Nations Issue. Conferences between party leaders and an expected flood of congratulatory messages over the acceptance speech otherwise marked the day. Senator Pat Harrison (Miss.) announced the Itine rary for Gov. Cox's campaign up to September 3, which will see the begin ning of the Western tour. There are open dates to be filled In later, but this Is the schedule so far decided upon : August 12 Camp Perry. Ohio, for the presentation of the Governor's Cup to the winners of the National RIM" Shoot. August 14 Wheeling, W. Va., two speeches, one before the West Virginia State Democratic Convention In the afternoon and on at a publlo meeting in the evening August 17 Columbus, Ohio, speech before the Ohio State Democratic Con vention. August 19 South Bend, Intl., speech before the Indiana Democratlo editors. August 21 Canton. Ohio, at a Cox Day celebration. August 26 Dvansville, Ind., at a Cox Day clebratlon. August 27 Pittsburg, Pa, night meeting. August 28 New Tork city, at the Police Field Day exercises at flheepehead Bay Race Track. September 2 Columous, unio. u meeting of National Farm Organlia- tlons. "The Governor's speech ana demon stration will push Senator Harding from his front porch and, mark my predic tion, before many weeks have passed they will have him speaking in rormer Republican strongholds to stem the tide ,.f t I.MM..M, ' Rnnntor Harrison said before leaving' here for New York city. George H. White, cnairmmi u . Democratic National Committee, accom panied him, saying that the personnel of the campaign committee would be an nounced soon at the New York head quarters. Many Democrats before starting ror home visited Trail's End to see Gov. Cox and congsatulate him on the speech. Among the visitors were Senator Pom erene (Ohio), Theodore Bell of Califor nia. Breckenrldge Long, recently nom inated for Senator from Missouri, and George Brennen, the new Illinois leader, who succeeded Roger Sullivan. "Gov. Cox's speech Is a cloar declara tion of principle," said Mr. Brennen. "It Is direct and forceful and easily under stood." Before leaving Dayton Senator Reed and Senator Pomerene, the Democratic members of the Senate Campaign Funds Investigating Committee, had a confer ence at which they agreed upon the date proposed by the chairman, Senator Will lam S. Kenyon (Iowa) for a resumption of the hearings. This ts August 18. and Chicago probably will be selected as the scat of the inquiry, as most convenient to the different members. The commit tee will meet two or throe time for short periods during the campaign to receive report about contribution and disbursements in both party organizations. 1 No Charge for Alterations $et & Co. Fifth Avenue at 35th Street Established x$z$ Save and Invest! Both accomplished in our extraordinary end-of-season prices for MEN'S 3-PIECE SUITS Made in our own shop and of our own personal designing--as befits a men's store that caters to the best dressed New Yorkers. Sizes 32 to 44, medium weight. a 4k mm 61.00 to 70.00 45U 71.00 to 87.00 53.50 ORIGINALLY 2 Piece Summer -Weight Suits Palm Beach Cloth Suits 21.00 15.50 Mohair " 31.00 23.50 Silk Shantung " 47.00 34.50 Featherweight Worsted " 55.00 40.50 TWO BILLION SAVING UPSETS COX CHARGE for the support of people who want somebody else to pay taxes. There Is no way of accomplishing that. We might as well assume that the man who pay rent for a property pay no taxe a to accept the fallacious theory on which Gov. Cox says he would manage Government finances. "In his discussion of International affairs Gov. Cox Is particularly bitter agalnat the Senate majority that Insisted on Americanising the President' coven ant for a league of nations. He drop In a word of apology to save the feelings of the twenty-three Democratic Senators who went on record In favor of the Lodge reservation. But be assumed, neverthcles. that the Senate attempted to subvert and dtd subvert the wish and .1... Innin nennlfl in pr- venting ratification of the PresMent league. "On that Issue the Republican party la j a. i-i- the count rv. reauy io juiii u.u waw.o -- Barely less, than half the Democratic Senators, plus all the Republican Sena tors, supported the Lodge reservations. Republican and Democrats stood shoul der to shoulder for the protection of American Independence and Interests. The Senate, in a patriotic and unpar tlsan consideration did a great service to the nation and to the world. The Re publican party Is proud and confident as It goes before the country on that record." Senator Harding remained at home quietly all day, excepting for a short automobile rldo this forenoon. Part of the afternoon he sat on his porch, and frequently stepped down to the sidewalk to shake hands with friends or to ac cept messages of good wishes brought to him by tourists Again the Senator ufged the Repub licans In the Tennessee Legislature to pass the woman suffrage amendment. He aent the following telegram to Harriett Taylor Upton at Nashville: "You may say for me to Republican members of the General Assembly of Tennessee that It will be highly pleas ing to have the Republican of that State play their full and becoming part In consummating the constitutional grant of woman suffrage. It is no longer a question of policy; it la a matter of Republican contribution to a grant of suffrage to which our party I commit ted and for which our party Is In the main responsible." Will Give Dlnne for Coolldge. Boston. Aug. 8. The Republicans of this State will start their campaign this week with a dinner to be given by the Republican Club of Massachusetts at the Hotel Somerset In Boston on Thursday night In honor of Gov. Calvin Coolldge, nominee for Vice-President. 2 DIE IN WRECK OF CARNIVAL TRAIN Many Hurt and Mining Near Ashland, Ky. HUMTINQTON, W. VS., Aug. . TWO persons are known to have been killed, five are missing and several reported Injured jln a railroad wreck on the Lax. Ington division of the Chesapeake and Ohio near Ashland. Ky., late to-day, it Is reported here. The cars of the train, which was carrying a carnival from Olive Hill, Ky., to Lexington, were aeraiiea ana were burled under the wreckage of eight other cars of the train. The cause of the wreck has not been learned. Continued from First Page. proprlatlons for the period under ex amination would have exceeded the revenues by 11,400,000,00". But be cause of Republican economy there will be a surplus for the same period of 11.100,000.000. The figures are from the fiscal analysis made by Representative Mondell of Wyoming. .lune 31 last, and never denied. They mean that during the fiscal year 1921. the national debt can be reduced to the extent of 11.100. 000.000. whreas if the Democratic ap propriations had been made the debt would have Increased 11,400,000.000 "These are perfectly plain facts, as obvious as the ledger's footings of a business balance, sheet. A leadership which would distort these outstanding facta as Governor Cox has done, will hardly command confidence when the rr.untry turns attention to the prob lem of our fiscal future. "The discussion of taxation In the Democratic nominee's address Is about equally sound and reliable. 'Annoying consumption taxes., he says, 'once will Irgly borne, now unjustified, should be n pealed.' and In the next paragraph : " 'I suggest a small tax. probably one and one-half per cent, on the total business of every going concern.' "Thus the Governor la foun. In one paragraph to oppose consumption taxes. ;md in the next to favor their adoption on a universal scale. "Gov. Cox's discusalon of revenue and taxation will demonstrate to any mod estly Informed person that he has no programme whatever, except to appeal 2 to 3 times as much ice on h o t days as on ordinary days That's how the work of the Knickerbocker men multiplies in August. The very days you want to do least the ice man works hardest. It's the driver's ambition to keep his reputa tion for being so "regular" you can "set your clock by his ar rival." He will keep up his promptness, too, if you'll help by having the ice box ready. The Knickerbocker plants turn out three thousand tons of hygeia ire dailyso you can hare plenty of ire regularly de livered if you arrange in time for Knickerbocker Service. Telephone Bryant 8700 Brooklyn, Serins HHO. Knickerbocker ICE Company SnksccCompmiij Will Place on Sale -day 2400 Men's Russian Cord Shirts At $2.95 all new. only just arrived and of exceptional quality There are no shirts made that give nearly as good service as those made of Russian Cord. They launder perfectly, do not rub out easily at the cuff, and look as well as any of the finer Madras weaves. These are all very carefully tailored, and may be had in Green, Helio, Tan, Old Rose, and Light Blue Men's Imported 'Kerchiefs Special 25c Whit with novelty colored border. Made of a soft cotton fabric of unusual lustre. Broadway at 34th St. DREICER,C TearU TBreevcm otcned and oJeweU FIFTH AVENUE at FORTY-SKI H mmmmmmmmm,mm.mmi!mmmwnmmmmm CLOTHES OP CUSTOM QUALITY Mdke Your Selections To-day in the SALE of Men's Summer Suits ( Coat and Trousers) oAt Substantial Price Savings These Suits are in single and double breasted effects, made expressly for comfort, in the lightest of Summer fabrics woven. 14 .50 Suits of Cool Cloth, Palm Beach and Bermuda Cloth, in solid colors and stripings. Ati7 Am Suits of fine Mohair in an excellent va riety of solid colors and unusually smart stripe effects. Suits of the very finest quality Mohair in a good selection of solid colors and stripings. Am Fine quality Gabardine Suits, silk trimmed, in smart single and double-breasted effects. Light shades only. Small Charge for Alterations BROADWAY ak5 &Cnmumtij At Hth STREET Announce Beginning this Morning A Remarkable Sale of LACE SILK HOSE For Women REGULARLY $1.45 and $1.80 All at One Remarkable Price 95C Pair The most remarkable sale of depen dable hosiery announced for it very long time. Made of pure thread silk yvith lisle soles and garter tops. Colors: Cordovan, Black, Navy and Suede. All sizes. Also included in the assortment are Fibre Silk Hose in Cordovan or Black, and Silk Plaited Sport Hose in Two Tone effects. All sizes. t. Main Floor Broadway At 34th Stkeet