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TE SUN AND NEW .YORK HERALD, TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1920.
3 HOT WEATHER LOGIC Digesting meat produces heat, and this heat is not energy. In hot weather one must give off the heat of labor, and the extra heat of digesting meat. n some cases this extra heat is as much as fiftytwe per cent. To keep cool eat less meat and more of the delicious fruits, cereals and vegetables served at CHILDS. A V.. .t.t,l. lurnuh.i tho m.i of aaarir with Iks nuoimuai at kwL , . H AVOID . STUDIED AVOID AXCE OF ECCENTRIC I E. I n 'RES IS PERHAPS O.XE OF THE CHIEF CON TRRl TING ELEMENTS TO HIE APPEARANCE AND STA N DING OF HIE CLOTHES DEVEL OPED FY FINCH LEY FIFTY DOLLARS AND MOKE CUSTOM FINISH WITHOUT THl ANNOYANCE OF A TtY-ON READY- TO-PUT-ON IMIORED AT FASHION PARK IFMCIlfllUEY 3Wet 46th. Street NEW YORK The Man Who Never Took A Chance The -ton.' of two men who started out to attain financial independence. One took the road of high-yield and doubt- irity; the other the road of conservative ield and abso lute safety. It is a story of how lasting fort es are' made by secur ing permanent income. You d investigate the method Write for Booklet J-60 Realty Associates Investment Corporation 31 Nmuu St. 162 Renuen St. Ntw York City. Brooklyn, N. Y. ! Frank Brothers Fifth Avenue Boot Shop Near Forty, eighth Sired Men's Buckskin Oxford, white, tan or black trimmed Reduced from 21.50 to 17.20 Heavy Silk Sox, Desirable Colors, 2JSQ Women's Sport Oxfords, Reduced from 20,00 to 16.00 HARDING PREPARES FOR LEAGUE BATTLE Early Rejoinder to Cox Will Re Made Without Velvet Gloves.' CONFERS WITH LEADERS Surprised That Governor De cided to Go 'Whole Road' With Wilson. ASK FOR and C&T Horlick's The Original Malted Milk for Infants and Invalids Imitation d Substitute. B;i a Stall Cnrrtfnmtm1 of TNI Si s nh Ntw YniK Iliui.n. Mamon, Ohio, Aug, . Senator Har din and the Republican leader are en tirely satisfied with the shaping; of the i-ampalgn. The first big Democratic blast aet off In Dayton on Saturday laat has not even shaken the Harding; head quarters. The desperate, attempt made by Oov. Cox to take over the offensive In the national tight has not changed the situation here. In the fact of urgent demands that lie answer the Cox challenges regarding the Republican International policy the Senator remained silent to. day. 'I hat silence will be broken shortly, howver, ns the Senator Is ready and anxious to meet the Issue more than half wuy. When he does strike back It will be a full fisted blow. The Senator will not use velvet gloves when he tackles this Issue again. The Senator will confer to-morrow with Will H Hays, chairman of the National Committee; Harry U. Daugli erty, the Senator's pre-convention man ager, and other leaders. Mr. Hays Willi give to the Senator lhe laat word on the reception and reaction of the Cox speech They will take Invoice or the campaign to date and decide several questions of national Importance. It probably will be determined JuH when the Senator Is to answer Governor Cox on the League of Nations and International Issues. That Is now accepted here as the big thing In the campaign and Senator Harding and those about him like It. "Mr, Cox If elected would be proxy for Mr. Wilson." said James H. Rey nolds, formerly aecretary of the Repub lican National Committee, after a long interview with the Senator. Cox SnrprUed F.nemles. The. Republicans were somewhat sur prised that Gov. Cox " went the whole anad with Wilson. " They had expected he might give half hearted Indorsement of the league, perhaps give some uall IVations, but the belief here was that the Democratic nominee might seek to offset the damaging effects of the White House conference. The Governor'! un qualified acceptance of the Wilson policy rves to clarify the situation en more advantageously than the Republicans had hoped. Krom many sources, came reports to day that the Democratic managers be lieved ;ov Cox had overnight reverstu the politics of the campaign by taking the offensive into his own hands and had driven the Republican nominee into a tiiht corner. Cox admirers declare that hi charges that Harding Stand !nr overthrow of the league and a separate peace with Germany call for quick ex planation from Senator Harding. The Republican nominee and his managers, however, showed no signs of alarm. Something of the general thought of the Harding headquarters was reflected In the carefully prepared statement given out by Mr. Reynold! after he had spent the day with the campaign man agers. He said : "The oublto now understands that r,ov. Cox has accepted the sponsor ship for the entire category of the Wilson policies. That sponsorship was Indeed accepted under the terms of the statements Issued at Washington on the Sundav when President Wilson and Oov. Cox held their White House conference, in his speech ot acceptance Oov, Cox turns over for the entire term of the next Administration. If It shall chance to be Democratic, the lead ership ana nonunamiii "i i-ene., mm. party and policy to President llson. tn his discussion of the League of Na tion", for example, he suggest:; Interpre tative reservations, adding: 'We hear It Mid that Interpretations arc unneces sary. That may be true, but they will at least be reassuring to many of our cltliens. who feel that In signing the trenty there tiiuuld be no mental reser vations that are rot expressed In plain words, as a matter of good faith to our associates." "Thus the Governor belittles the Idea even of interpretative reservations, and gives President Wilson the assurance that they will be adopted, if at all.' as 'reassuring to many of our citizens.' Reservations olorless. "If this means anything at a1I it means that Gov. Cox has In mind only such Derfectly colorless and Ineffective reservations as will In no wise weaken the underlying terms of the covenant. Under this statement everything that is implied In Article JC, for Instance, would retnn in. Keen more significant Is Gov. Cox's definition of hi own conception of the Presidency. He makes perfectly plain that his conception Is the same as that of President Wilson. "He stands for the concentration or governmental power in a one man ex ecutive. That is precisely me nson attitude, and the protest against that view is apparently the most powerful actuating motive in the public mind to- dav. People ao not wane a conunuauon of autocratic control from the White House. They do not want tnai Kino ot control baaed on the policies of Presi dent Wilson, of which Gov. Cox has be come an unlimited guarantor. "As the plain man is to-day Inter preting Gov. Cox's speech. It moans that If Gov. Cox should be elected we would Electric Signs to Boost Cox for the Presidency Special M Thi Hon m New Yos Haul JJAYTON, Ohio, Aug. 9. Gov. Cox'g campaign for the Presi dency is to be boosted by electric signs put up throughout the country by a newly organized Cox Electric League, composed of electrical workers. The sign is to consist of a circle with an "X" in it. First, three-quarters of the circle is lighted, forming the "C," then the entire circle, form ing the "O," and finally the "X" as the last letter of the nomi nee's name. V I have ahead of us four yent more of government under the policial f Wood row Wilson, more or less nominally ad ministered by Mr. Cox aa a proxy for Mr. Wilson. The Idea of Mr. Cox as to his own pail In Democratic- policy and action, In a word, is lieutenant rather than leadership." Senator Harding will vole to-day In the Ohio primaries. There are bitter partisan contests for the nominations for Uovernor and United Stuteo Senator. The Senator was in his office all day, excepting for occasional short confer ences and Informal chats with his many callers. He sent a telegram to the Republicans of Texas gathered In u State convention saying It would her ald a new eia In American politics 10 have the great State of Texas lead In political alignment In the wonderful Southland. I firmly believe that the Interests of your gnat State are those of our common country which the Re publican party alum tn preserve and promote. It will be fine lo know that a strong and harmonious Republican or ptnlzntlon has been effected to give voice and Influence to the party sentiment in Texas and aid th the force Of our ap peal to the confidence of all the Ameri can people." G.O.P.'S BIG GUNS WILL BE HEARD IN MAINE Twenty Good Speaker Daily Planned for Campaign. Senator Henry Cabot Lodge of Mas- achuMtti WILSON STRING ON COX SCARES FRIENDS Many Anti-Administrationists Fear Nominee Chose Direct Route to Defeat. GLOOM OVER RIG SPEKCIl League of Nations Load Is Too Risr for Democrats to Carry, Some Relieve. Still Cam tpandent nf Tgl SrN AND Nsw Y"K llAll. DaTTOH, Ohio, Aug 9 Oov. Cox's ad herence to President Wilson's policies, as demonstrated by his speech of accept ance. Is the basis for concern, It became known to-iilghl. among some of those antl-Admlnlstratlon elements of the Democratic party which were directly responsible for his selection at Ran I'Yanclsco. Quite aside from their view that the nominee should represent an entirely new "deal," on the theory that II would be much more popular with the people. Is the natural question of where they will find themselves In the Democratic national organization, now rapidly tak ing shape. Out of the hotel lobby talk of the last few days It Is possible to gather that many of the practical politicians had hoped that Gov. Cox In the campaign would get away as far as possible from Wilson Influence, even to lhe extent of an entirely new political machine. They met disappointment, therefore, in the disposition of the candidate lo affiliate himself with the White House, notably on the League of Natloas. but also the alacrity with which some of the close Administration supporter have been able to elbow their way Into favor. Telegrams by the score, a larae per centage from the strict Wilson group. who was chairman of thai poured in to-day, congratulating tne Republican National Convention, will ' nominee on his speech of Saturdn s , ,, ... . . , ,la sample, la this, which came from deliver another Keynote speech when In JJonier H CummlagS, until recently goes to open the State campaign In I chairman of the Democratic National Maine, on a date yet to be fixed After Committee and a personal lieutenant of 4& s Cordon &Dilworth Real , wnceMabmalade imiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniitiiHiiiiniiiiiHiir I FUrift Fine Furniture 9UARANTES3K 1 Mnnual Summtr 1 clearance Sale. "Now in progress tductionr I 10fa5O him will come a ser es of speakers such as Maine has never seen before in a single campaign, according to executives of the National Committee, who ate making the arrangements. This year Maine will vote on Septeniher 13. "Of course, the great issue Is the League of Nations." said Col. Thomas V. Miller, head of the Kastern Speakers Bureau, on his return yesterday from Chicago. "Our speakers will follow the policy on that issue set by Senatoi Lodge in his Maine speech. His views are well known, but they will he elaborated In the light of the attitude taken bv Gov. Cox. the Democratic nominee. So far as we are concerned the Republicans are well satisfied with the Cox-Wilson alliance on the League of Nations, It makes the issue char cut." Among the speakers booked for the Maine campaign are Senator W. S. Kenyon of lows- Senator Joseph S. Freyllnfhuyaen of New Jersey, I'.epi,- llr, Wilson Your speech of acceptance Is a winning document. Strong, clear, persuasive and thrilling. I con gratulate ou on a great task nobly performed. And this, from Mrs. Antoinette Kunk, Suffragist aad a leader In the McAdoo forces at San Kranclsco: Accept my hearty congratulations upon your truly great speech. There is not a false or uncertain note In It. You have taken the side of the con structive Progreaalvea and should re ceive the support of all Progressives. regardleai of party. There w ere many more, show inn the approval Of those Identified with the Ad mlntstratlon, TO those who recognized that OOV. Cox's nomination really had been put over by the dogged determine t;on of antl-Admlnlstratlon workers the situation seemed particularly Interesting. It Is well known that the Democratic tentative Nicholas Longworth of Ohio, , national lommlttee organization In the former Oov. Frank K. Willis of Ohio, past was much pro-Wilson, so built up Henry Ine Wilson, former Ambassador under Mr. Cummings's dlreitlon. Cox, to Mexico: foimer Representative F 11. by his stand, of course, wins the active La (iOUardla of New York. Kepresenta-i support of that organisation, which Is live John O. Cooper of Ohio, former well oiled and tunning smoothly after Representative Edmund Foes of Illinois, Oov. John H. Bartletl of New Hamp shire, former Oov. ES. C. Stokes of New Jersey, Representative Frederick C. flicks of Long Island and Theodore Roosevelt. Col. Miller says he is figuring on fur nishing twenty good speakers a day for the Maine campaign. G. O. P. PLEASED WITH CALIFORNIA OUTLOOK Registration Leads Democrats by Three to One. gsertal tc 'fur icN Ae Ntw Yoik KaaA14). CutcAOO. Aug 9. California the State that proved the decisive factor In he 1916 election is again the scene of a close struggle for control between the Republicans and the Democrat, accord ing to Harold L. Ickes of Chicago. Pro gressive leader, who has returned from a four weeks' visit In that State. "Cox is very strong In Northern Cali fornia at present." said Mr. Ickes to-day. "Harding apparently has the edge in the scuth, but there are great numbers of voters who have not decided which ticket to support." Republican headquarters here hailed with delight the news of the California registration for voters at the August primaries. "In fourteen counties." the official an nouncement says, ' the Republicans led the Democrats in registration by more than three to one. The total Republican registration was 4S1.5SS, while the Dem ocrats could muster Onli 141,17$. In eight years of party control. Whether that Is an asset In present circumstances is a question which those of the original Cox supporters seriously doubt. The chairman of the committee has been hanged, of courae, Mr. Cummlnga giving wsy to Oeorge II. White of Ohio, hut the rest of the machine Is Intact and showing signs of keeping right on, merely Inserting the name of "Cox'' for Wilson" in the literature. The ele ments which brought about the Cox nom Inatlon. by their refusal to accept any body who carried openly the Admlnls tiation stamp, are talking among them selves, wondering If they are going to play much of a part In the proceedings from this time forward. The general policy which prompted the 1016 campaign slogan of "He kept us out of war" is to be followed. It became ap parent, by Oov. Cox. It Is to he the pro gramme for obtaining the vote of the women In the coming campaign, as out lined by Mrs. Oeorge F. Bass of Chicago, who. will be In charge of that depart ment. Mrs. Raas said the Democratic Na tional Committee would have 100 na tional women speakers and D.000 loca women speakers as an organisation to go after the women's vote. Invading every club and similar organization, with the League of Nations as the chief campaign argument. The league will be pictured as a means of preserving peace in the world. Oov. Cox was a trifle indisposed tn day, suffering from a headache at tributed to the hustle and bustle of tin last few days, both before and after the notification ceremonies. He kept at his desk most of the day. however, trying to catch up with his correspond ence, ills persistent desire to attend M'GRAf BLAMED BY LAMBS CLUB Confirmed from Ffrsl Pofle. should be Investigated thoroughly and the person or persona responsible for It disciplined. It was reported that Mc Hiaw hail been Inviled to appear before the committee, but failed tn do so. niher persons who witnessed the fracas were present and told their stories. The members of the committee who ion ducted lhe Inquiry were Oeorge IT' well, chairman of the house committee. A. D. Hrown, Silvio Heln, Arthc.r Hurley, Rap ley Holmes, Edward M Iton Royle and John Milton. Case of Mistaken MrnllK. At the conclusion of Ihelr hearing they gave the following statement to the press : "At lhe time of this altercation on Sunday morning there was no one In the grill room with the exception of half i dosen persons at the most, and there was no celebration Just a frlend'y talk. Mr. McOraw came Into the club and mistook a certain member for a man with whom he had had a difference; he grossly Insulted this member, waa very violent and uhuslve and provoked a quar rel In which the club member was on he defensive. "After the dlff.-en.es had been set tled Mr. Slsvln endeavored to peisuade his friend. Mr. Mctiraw, to leave the club, and he. with Commander Liggett put Mr. McOraw Into a taxlcan and look him away from the club. Mr. Rlavlll had at no time any part In the alterca tion except as peacemaker and left the club in a perfectly normal condition." The members of the committee would not name either the actor who had the light with McOraw or tell who I' was that the (iiantsg manager supposed htm to be. They said that there was no reason why these names should he men tioned, as the matter had occurred with in the doors of the club and was not an affair with which the public was concerned, The. question was then put by re porters to Mr. Howell In the presence of Mr. Hrown and Mr. Hem. "Wasn't lhe man who struck McOraw William 11. Boyd?" "I cannot tell you who the actor was with whom Mr. McOraw had the alter cation," Mr. Howell replied. "We have decided to withhold his name." Hour Waller Knight Figured. He was then asked, "Didn't McOraw mistake him for Walter Knight?" "I can 1 answer that, either," Mr. fowell replied. Waller Knight is said to tune been In trumeptal In the suspension of McOraw from the Lambs Club n few months ago, and It is understood that the hall player has cherished a grudge against him for It. That suspension had hut recently run out and lhe scrimmage In the grill room was one eif Mcliraw's first per formances upon having his membership privileges restored. Certain of the Lambs were rampant over lhe incident yester day. Katly in the day toe club officials thought It proper to Issue a formal state ment to the effect that it is impossible for any member to obtain liquor through I i lub channels, and calling attention to a resolution paaaed by the council whan the prohibition law went Into effect put- ; ling tlic ban on intoxicants. Acting Captain of Detectives Michael Qtilnn. in charge of the Fourth Inspection district, directed his staff yesterday lo i check up on the aetlons of McOraw,' Liggett and Slavin prior to the aicldent I these fourteen counties less than 10 per cent, of the voters declined to state i personally to everyday mall and similar their party affiliation. matters is causing concern among the "In view of these facta, the Republi- members of his staff, who believe he can leaders of California are confident of I should put details aside for the present, the result In November." at least. Clear Baby's Skin With Cuticura 0an and Talrum l"SlVrT;?n' f'I'ois.aJe.e.erT-hers. rTMls s vUI 11 mi uiwnvi 1 TcrsiariChinvXKuqs AT REDUCTIONS AVERAGING MORE: THAN 35 l6Hornr(lci 1 oYV,t 363. J lilllllliU.liillllliiilllllllUlllllUIUIUali in 7 Announcing RUDOLF WETTEREAU Mr.Wcttcrcau's ability as an adver tising and magazine illustrator has won for him a national reputation. Advertising Illustrations CHARLES DANIEL FREY COMPANY niTiioH sins. NEW YORK Movant sine CHICAGO on Sunday morning. District Attorney Edward Swann also directed P. Francis Mairo, one of his assistant, to ascer tain whether Slav In received his Injuries in the Lambs Club or In front of Mc Oraw' house. There Is no doubt, however, In the minds of detectives working upon tho case that BktVln'l llMlll was fractured in front of MeOraw's residence. The only question Is how he could have received such an Injury without either Liggett. McOraw or the laxlcab chaiiffleur who brought the trio to McOraw's house see ing or knowing anything about It and also how he lost those two front teeth. NO EXTRA SESSION FOR CONNECTICUT Gov. Holcomb's Friends Sure He Will Not Give Word. flierinl f-i Tin: N ND N'w Voik llAin. II Ann-vim. Aug. I, OOV, Marcus H. Holcomb will not grant lhe request of Chairman Will H. Hays of the Republi can National Committee that he call a special session of the Connecticut Legis lature to act on the Federal suffrage amendment, This is the definite opinion of those who have been In consultation with the Oovemor, Tiikn km, v the c.overnor's secre tin y, said to-day Chairman Hays prev iously had urged action on ine uovsrr.ur, but the letter hud been kept Secret at the chairman's request. Mrs. Willis St Austin heads com mittee which Is getting signatures to a "no ole, ro money" pledge. Honker Not lo Klghl WneUnorth. li was said laat night that Blon H. Hooker, who has had under considera tion the advisability of entering the primaries as a candidate for the Re publican nomination for United States Senator against James W. Wadsworth. Jr., probably would decide to remain out of the rare. He had a talk yester day with Oeorge A. Olynn, chairman of the Republican State Committee, and Will II. Hays, chairman of the National Committee. iBBaaar mmamH- Si flj ioken Syni? li lSBsWmCTrSH WOMEN VOTERS CLEARED. hlcago Klre'lloa Krand OaVM Thrown lint of onrl. Sfnial lo Tug Hi a ami Ngw VotX hi OHICMOj Aug. 9. The first case In the history bf Chicago In which worn, n were charged with vote fraud ended abruptly to-day when Orover Nelmeyer. Assistant State Attorney, admitted that the prosecution had no evidence, and submittal not guilty verdicts. The defendants, Mrs. Lillian Voss Howe, James II. Downey, Mrs. Minv O'Brien, Kllswoith Parker and William c. Krumhlne, Seventh precinct officials In lhe Fifth Ward, were charged with conspiracy to make fale returns of the Mayorallty primary election of February :'5. 1IM9. Sure elief iNDIGfST'OKi 6 Be i. lans Hot water Sure Relief RE LL-ANS FOR INDIGESTION II Keep bright the days When the sky is overcast IT is fair weather now, perhaps, but one of these days it may "pour." . Deposit with us, oat h week, the money you can conveniently spare. You will find our service prompt and courteous. Our advice is always yours for the asking whenever you may have need of it. Almost before you know it your balance will amount to a very tidy sum. And from the beginning of the next quarter after it reaches five dollars you will have been credited with interest quarterly, com-, pounded semi-annually. Our location is central. A few minutes from; your lunch hour will he sufficient to open an account and to keep it growing. MERCANTILE TRUST COMPANY 115 BROADWAY f Mtmkr of I idirtl Keterrt Sytttm Saks 8c Company Will Place on Sale To-day 450 MEN'S SHANTUNG Bath Robes oAt much below their actual north Cotton Shantung Bath Robes that have all the beauty of silk, and far greater serviceabil ity. Shawl collar model, trimmed in contrasting color. Prompt selection will 'prove distinctly to your advantage. &aitf & Company Broadway At 34fA Street jyjEN who drive a Dorris will loll you that of its many virtues tho most striking is the ability of the Dorris Motor to "take the gaff" untie r any circumstances the logical result of fourteen years devoted to developing a motor of fundamentally correct design. CARLTON MOTORS CORP. 372 Park Ave.. it 53d St. Phont Circle 7331 Mr'.ropoh an tHairibu.ors Immediate Deliveries The Dorrit 6-80 Coupe Your lmptclion I mile J Credit is Progressive Local success local reputation creates local credit. As a business ex pands, extending its acquaintance and broadening its market, it gradu ally develops a national character and is entitled to a national credit. The customers of the National Bank of Commerce in New York are concerns which have built up national and international relations, requiring credit resources propor tionate to their operations. National Bank of Commerce in New ibrk Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits) Over Fifty five Million Dollar