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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 11, 1920, Image 1

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WEATHER FOR]
Fair to-day and to-morro
in temperature; mod<
Highest temperature yesterda
Detailed weather reports will l>e to
VOL. LXXXV.?NO.' 45
INDIANS BEAT
BROOKLYN IN
81 THRILLER
|
Game of Sensations Filled
With Unusual Fielding
and Heavy Hitting.
TRIPLE PLAY, UNAIDED
Wambsganss Pot ires Side
Unassisted, Record for
World Series.
HOME RUN WITH 3 ON
Elmer Smith Bats Ball Over
Fence and Cleveland Fans
Go Into Frenzy.
f "V
STANDING OF T1IF CM HS.
Pl:i>cd. Won. I.o?t. P.C.
rirrrland (A. I.)..<"> 3 It ,?w
Brooklyn (N. I..)..* '5 3 .401)
\ J
By a Ftaff Corrrxpondent of Tub UmAi.n.
Cleveland, Oct 9.?Through the
! baseball corridors of time, this afternoon
reverberated the thunderous record
of two heroic achievements, two
remarkable feats, one on attack and
the other on defence, which hitherto
had defied the most vigorous efforts of
players in world series. One was a
home rpn with the bases filled, hit by
Elmer Smith, and the other was a
triple play unassisted, by William
Wambsganss
rr*t- ??ntohinoo o^Amnllshment*?.
x ucorj urn?.v ,
both by pleveland men, made a great
triumph by the Indiana over Brooklyn
greater still. They prpvided the booming
drum accompaniment to a third
Cleveland pa?an of victory, which
drowned out Brooklyn's whistling
through a baseball graveyard. The
score was 8 to 1.
This was Indeed a dour, dreary, luckless
day for Brooklyn. Balked at every
turn, with Burleigh Grimes, Its great
pitcher, driven from the mound in the
fourth inning, with Cleveland rising
to hitherto unattained achievements
both in the field and at the bat?with
every break of the game going against
It, the club which represents part ol
New York was on the losing end from
the very stArt
Fortune Favors Bagby,
For the second time In the series
Grimes was opposed by James Bagby.
But It was a Bagby who was moat enthusiastically
favored by fickle Dame
Fortune. Cleveland made twelve hlU
off Grimes and Clarence. Mitchell, who
took his place, while Brooklyn hammered
out thirteen hits off Bagby. Yet
it was not until the closing minute of the
battle that the Dodgers were able to escape
a shutout.
And so to-rflglit Brooklyn faces a critical
situation. For the second time in
the series it Is playing the role of the
trailer.
It has lost three games and won two
It has seen Its best pitchers hammered
without mercy by a relentless, savage
crew which Is determined to exact the
most usurous penalty for being kept in
leash In Flatbush. It Is a well beaten
routed Brooklyn club which faces the
highly critical contest of to-morrow,
But it Is .a fighting Brooklyn club?a
game, aggressive combination which kepi
heads up In the thick or the sickening
defeat of this afternoon and ever wat
pressing forward. Brooklyn may depend
on this team of Dodgers to keep fighting
to the finish.
What a game this Cleveland clut
played to-day! In the field it was here
there and everywhere, always playing
with its brain as well as with its handt
and legs At the bat It was cunning
resourceful, powerful and dangeroui
every minute. Three double plays and
the great triple play by Wamby tel!
only part of the tale of tho defence
which these Titans of the American
T,eague threw up behind the Indifferenl
pitching of Bagby.
And the attack was In keeping with
ihe defence. In addition to the hom<
run which w-as delivered by Smith there
was another home run by Bagby himself
which sent two runners in ahead oi
him. There were lesser batting heroet
too. Whether the Smith home run 01
the Wamhsganss triple play deserves th<
top position among the deeds of tht
day. It Is a question. The big effort or
attack always seems to outshine th<
great deed on defence, at least for tht
time being. But after the passing ol
years It Is likely that the feat recorded
by Wambsganas will stand out In boldei
relief.
Thla home run by Smith, tho terrific
force of which exploded the hopes and
chances of the Dodgers In the first Inning,
was none of your ordinary foui
base blows.
It was not a mere lift Into a at" 1
like the right field nffalr at the d<
Grounds. It was a prodigious punch, I
most violent thump which sent the bal
travelling far and high. It oleared tin
rrreen which looms high above the fence
in right field, a feat similar to Uftlni
the ball over the right field wall at Kb
bets Field.
When Smith came to bat In the firs
inning he faced a situation which almos
cried out for the rise of a hero. It wai
a setting with which few nre favored It
a world's series, and It was a response
such a* none other h i 1 made since the
baseball classic came Into being. Met
* ? * u ?n ntArl.l'a oorlaa sa lt 1
two on base. Men?Benny KaufT of tht
Oln.nt*?hat) hit two home rtina In ont
gam? of the cllmfteterllc event. Bu
never had ft bntsman been ahlo to de
jlver a homo run with all the bases oc
copied.
IlnnllnKi llnarlnir, Aereephlng.
\nd It was thl? fnct of baseball his
tory. us well as the three men on tin
ps'ns. which confronteil Smith when lit
carried Ills hnt t<i the pint 'nmleann
Matnbe anus nnd Speak" i ill hud III
singles ..ff the astonished Grime* -wen
training on Ihe leash. The crowd wai
yelling, howling, roaring, screeching
JUtre was a chance to settle the Issui
then and there nnd to give the Indian
the big edge In the series.
The roaring thousands would not haw
M for an answer. Smith knew It Th^
OMttoMf on Sighth Pug*,
1
ECAST. w | ^T"W
w, little change I ft
:rate winds. * Jj I
ij', 76; lowest, 58.
und on Editorial p<ik?.
!?DAILY!
SOVIET ARMY 1
UNDER POLISH
?
ILenine and Trotzky Yield tc
ing of Army's Delegatior
Stockholm, Oct. 10.?a despatch to <
the Dagena Nyheter from Reval says: 1
| "There is no doubt that the Soviet
I army is facing dissolution. The new ]
peace terms were forced through as a 1
! desperate means to prevent this dlsln,
tegratlon, but they were too late to ar- (
rest the spread of the demoralization.
"The news that the army's delega- '
tion of twelve men sent to Moscow
were shot, caused great indignation ;
and assisted considerably in the Polish
victory at the Niemen River. A second
delegaticn was arrested, but the
army now has sent a third delegation,
urgently demanding that the army's
will will be obeyed, that, peace be conOUTLAW
TROOPS
I CAPTURE VILNA
:
Polish Commander Resigns to
Let Mixed Forces Enter
the City.
j WANT POLAND TO HAVE IT
Entente Envoys Take Charge
With Head of French Mission
as Governor.
!
!Ku the Associated Press.
Rfga, Oct. 10.?The Polish General,
j Zellgouskt. with two divisions of
Lithuanian and white Russian troops
entered Vilna, the Lithuanian capital,
| Friday evening, according to the Polish
j communique issued to-day.
Gen. Slkorskl, commanding the
1! Polish army on the northern front,
reports that Gen. Zellgouskl was com'
| pelled to res gn his Polish command
' on that front in order to execute the j
l.linuaninn mm imm
i negotiations with the Op facto government
with the purpose of uniting Vllna
to Poland.
ADMIRAL VON SCHEER'S
WIFE AND MAID SLAIN
' Daughter Wounded Badly by
J Two Masked Intruders.
, Wkimar, Germany, Oct 10.?The wife
, of Admiral Relnhardt von 8cheer, for,
mrr chief of the German Admiralty
s Staff, and her maid were naaaealnated
t and hie olghteen-year-old daughter
. wounded eerloualy by two masked men
. who broke Into the Admiral's villa yesterday
afternoon. One Of the murderers,
who was Identified as an artist named
Bucchner, committed suicide In n. coal
bin, while the other fled.
* Admiral von Srheer was asleep In an !
upper chamber of the house when the
murders were committed. No motive
' for the deed has been discovered. None
J of the family's belonging* was taken.
P Tit a i \ K1IAS tWO CTCKiMTf*
j Ph I LAnr.LP HI A, Oct. 10.?Two motors
cyclists. Ocorge McMullIn and Taul Plelens.
were killed near Gloucester, N. J.,
? to-dsy, when a train atruck their mai
ohlna. Both victims lived In Oloucaatar.
I Tor asBsrlsnead help In a hurry ssa TtKA I
ALU 'Situations Wanted" AOn.-atfu.
\ <
demand of his troops that they be al- I
lowed to capture Vllna, "to give the
population the right of self-determina- |
' tlon.'' l
Attaches of the Polish General Staff
with the peace delegation say they do
1 not know if any steps have been taken
i by the Polish military authorities to
force the outlaw army out of Vllna, nor |
; do they know If nny will be taken. The :
t General Staff and the members of the ]
deleration have been Insisting for some
? the Poles dirt not intend to
! take Vllna. and the army on that front
was supposed to be moving In the other
direction toward Minsk.
The communique concerning Vllna Is
brief and does not give any details of
how great the pressure was the troops
brought on Gen Zellgouskl which
caused him to resign rather than disobey
their demand to enter the Lithua- t
nlan capital.
Coincident with the announcement regarding
Vllna, the communique says the
Poles have notified Lithuania that they
are ready to negotiate at Orany a settlement
of the entire Polish-Lithuanian
controversy.
/fy the Assoriat'rt Press.
Warsaw, Oct. 10.?The Lithuanian
insurrectionists who occupied Vllna did i
so In protest against the decision of the j
Lithuanian and Polish peace delegates '
that the Vllna district shall be Included I
n Lithuanian territory. The Inaurgenta I
contend that the Vllna and Grodno dla- j
trtcts rightly belong to Poland.
prince oapiPna. me rereimi oimicum I
to-day announced that negotiation!" with '
| Lithuania concerning an armistice anil
I a line of demarcation between the armies
of the two countries had heen concluded. ;
. The Polish delegates, he added, had re,
fused to recognize the treaty between
Lithuania and Soviet Tlussla.
London, Oct. 10.?The Ix?ndon Time#
1 correspondent at Kovno says the Llthu- '
' an Ian Government evacuated Vllna Frl-f
' day. The Entente representatives have
assumed the local administration. Col.
Hebuel, chief of the French Military
' M sslon. has been appointed Governor,
f It la not likely, adds the correspondent,
that the Government will return until
the question of the possession of the city
1 , Is finally decided.
[ A despatch to the Timet from Vllna !
! dated Friday says the Polish officers at
' staff headquarters at Veronoff (south of
Vllna) on Thursday declared that they
J were resolved to occupy Vllna with or
without the consent of the Polish Oov'
eminent. They refused to he overawed
1 hy the "barkings" of the Entente and
| the Control Commission, according to
' the British Military Attache. Major
i I'artlger.
. The popular view Is, says the correspondent,
that the Poles are following In
the footsteps of Col. Avaloff-Bormondt
I In Prussia, that a portion of the army
. Intends ostensibly to sever connection
with Poland across the Nlemen River
| and operate Independently In Lithuanian
_ territory. It Is expect d, the correspondent
adds, that the troops concentrated at
( Oshmlany shortly will proclaim a new
iE NI
NEW YORF
BREAKING UP
PEACE DELAY
> Discontents, After Shoot1
Stirs a Hornet's Nest.
:luded and that satisfaction be given
for the delegates who were shot.
"Lenine and Trotzky have now completely
yielded and despatched now
peace emissaries to Finland and Poland.
The long resistance against!
peace has considerably decreased the
willingness of the army to tight its
enemies."
The newspaper also publishes a letter
from Maxim Gorky addressed to
Lienlne, stroi gly protesting against the
imprisonment of a number of Russian
scientists, and denouncing such destruction
of the nation's Intellectual'
wealth.
Asa result of the protest several of
the prisoners were liberated, though
their health was injured by privations.
One of them named Belozolovl died
from ill treatment.
SEES WRAHGEL
COMING STRONG
(Jon. Maurice, British Military
Authority, Has Faith in
South Russia Arm v.
I
OPPOSES OUTSIDE HELP
Writer Says < nlv - ition of
Country Fi .s Lies
in Ov a 5 .0.
?j MAJ.-GKX. SI t ' r.i i MAURICE
Special Cable J i" " V Thk IIbiui.d. I
Copyright, 1920, 1 ' i'oaK Jlraui.d.
London, Oct Staron Peter j
Wrangel has his army a
position in so1 vhich in all
proba' ble to hold
throuf. he *, while there
is verj eo be will be j
able to materially.
This : 10 to two causes.
First, th is Ovists have for six
months i ectlng their principal
mill gainst the Poles.
Tha Bolsi shown themselves
goo and have followed
the ry principle of
trying to do i I , a time. When
first the eft - enemies became
dang' concentrated
'belr attenti ( :ral Kolchak
and held off G' . Then, having
finished o . a.-My. ley
turned upon I> > while they
watched the Pt
During last *, .r,; mmer they
concentrated th ralnst the
Poles, leaving ci small detachments
opposl Napoleon
used to say that lecrets of
his success whs 1 only one
object at a time, ^ nles had
their eyes upon n too, has
been one secret of 'he Bolshevists
have galnc
lias Strenathe > n.
Fortunately their . e not
been equalled by th and
their army has coll '<>. the
Poles befause they cc ' ot give the
moral force, cohesion e alaclpllne essential
for a long sustained effort.
The respite tVrangel has received
while the Bolshevists were fighting the
Poles gave htm time to hulld slowly on
a sure foundation. Learning from the
mistakes of his predecessors, he has
taken care to win converts hy the prudent
admlnlstrstlon of the territory he
has occupied. He has dismissed cate
less und Incompetent offl< lain who
canned the Inhabitant!) of south Russia
to think that any evil might t?e better
than the present one. and thereby did
much to ruin I)enekine. He has been
content to proceed slowly ard to deny
himself the pleasure of pushing forward
his forces until the country behind him
was In reasonably good order and contentment.
He Is thereby drawing to
himself new adherents and allies, and It
Is for these reasons, rather than because
of his military strength, which In
relatively not great, that I say he Is
not likely to be seriously shaken durlrtg
the coming winter.
The changes In Russia have been keleldoscoptc,
but It Is because Wrangel'a
methods have been sound when those of
others have been unsound that I venture
with some confidence on this
prophecy.
Will he bo able to go much further?
Very probably. The Bolshevist forces
are shaken and disillusioned by the failure
of the Polish campaign. They are
short of ammunition and military material
and equipment of all kinds, and
above all. they are weary of war. Ev<
If the Bolshevists make peace with the
Poles, and have no other enemy than |
Wrangel. they are not at ivcsent In
condition to maintain against htm a I
realty formidable army. Therefore, It la
quite possible that by allying himself
with (Jen. Petlura and the anti-Red
forces In the Ukraine on his left flank
and with the Cossacks on his right, both
of whom seem favorably disposed to cooperate
with him. Wrangel may succeed
In driving the Bo'shcvists from the
greater part both of the Ukraine and of
Caucasia. Then tf he continues his
prudent method of government, and
there Is no reason to suppose that he
will not do so, he will he shle to
Hirenyuifm nis lorupo uy uium' >" *
them fresh recruits and bo able to
draw resource* from those districts
which, despite all that ha* happened. are
still rich, and secure for himself a position
In South Russia which will be
commanding In comparison with that he
holds to-day.
finish*vista Seem on Wane.
Will ho bo able to overthrow Bolshevism
and make himself predominant
over all Russia? Is he the Napoleon of
the Russian chaos? These are qu stlons
which miiny are asking, but It Is very
difficult to return any precise answer.
It Is possible to say thnt \\ r ngol Is
not, sn?l In unlikely to have resources
to enable him to conquer Russia. The
distances In Russia are vast. In effect
much greater thsn corresponding distances
In the t'nlted States, for, owing
to tho poor education of the greater
mass of the population and tho paucity
of means of communication, an event
In one part of the country has llttls or
no repercussion In other parts. The
collapse of Bolshevism must come
mainly from within, though ??ternal
I Continued on Fowrth Pag%
iWYO
[COPYRIGHT. 1 8 20. BY THE SI
?, MONDAY, OCTOBER^
DESTROY ALL n
RUM IN LAND,
DRYS DEMAND
To Ask Congress for Dras- (
tic New Laws and Larger j
Enforcement Fund.
. ... .
BIG LOBBY IS IN PLAN 1
Would Have $135,000,000 j (
Appropriated to Buy Up
Present Stocks.
TRYING TO ENLIST BANKS r
Distillers Are Reported Ready
to Have Taxpayers Go to
Their Rescue.
Special Despatch to The Herald.
Washington, Oct. 10.?Comprehensive
plans for checking illicit traffic in '
whiskey through the shutting off of '
withdrawals at the warehouses of the r
country are being drawn by the prohibition
enforcement officers of the u
Treasury Recommendations are to be 1
made to Congress not only Tor a vast c
Increase in the prohibition enforcement
fund of $4,500,000 a year, but for .
changes in the law that will make It
easier to shut off the number of per- 1
mits granted for wholesale dealing in
whiskey and to give enforcement officers
a closer check on what is withdrawn.
|
For months great quantities of'
whiskey have mysteriously flooded the
shadowy markets of the big cities, particularly
in the East Prohibition officers
do not know where it is coming
from, but they draw the easy deduction
that it is slipping from the hands of (
the authorized wholesalers into the
hands of those who Illicitly traffic in It j
There are ^pmething more than 3,000 j
outstanding permits to wholesalers to
withdraw whiskey from bonded war?-j
houses and dispose of it on Government
permit to those authorized .to use It fo i
medicinal and other purposes and for
non-beverage use. These authorized re- r
tellers, Including the drug stores of the j
country, number fewer than 12,500, bo 1
that thero is a wholesaler for every four
or five retailers.
Whiskey may be withdrawn for many
' legitimate purposes, but there Is no eft- j
raping the evidence that much with- !
j drawn finds Its way lrto Illegitimate use.
Knforcement officers are prep'red to j
fight this s'tuation hard. They feel that I
the widespread bootlegging, which has 1
forced the price of whiskey down In
some instances almost to preprohlbition
levels, Is a reflection on them.
Drys' Plana Closely Guarded.
Prohibition advocates also are prepared
to flght this situation hard. Some
organizations that brought about ths
national "drought" are seriously considering
a forceful campaign before the
ntxt Congress to have the Government
confiscate and destroy all the whiskey )
there Is except a minimum amount for
medical purposes. Plans for the cam- !
palgn and % great lobby before Congress
are being closely guarded, but
| they have been more or less widely dts
I cussed.
I The undertak'ng by the Government
would be n mighty expensive one and
Is not expected to find much favor
Should the Government destroy existing |
stocks reimbursing the rood faith hold- j
ers it would mean burning or dumping i
something like 45,000.000 gallons ot '
whiskey alone, not counting rum, wines, j
ccrd als, gin and all other particularly j
palatable spirits.
On the present market the wholesale j
| "alue of this whiskey, which does not '
| tnke into account taxes on other cost*
incidental to withdrawal from warehouses,
Is something like $3 a gallon,
| even if it does cost as high as $80 a
! gallon from the bootlegger. This would
1 rreke the total cost for destruction
[ of something like $1 $.*,000,000 of the
! taxpayers' money, something that ati
economy Congress Is not likely to look
upon kindly at a time of difficulty In
! making expenditures come under rei
. .mi
1 ceipm, even wiin winj i."?? ......
I running and likely to run.
Should the contemplated campaign
1 be sprung upon an unwilling Congress,
however, It will have a strong pressure
of support from unsuspected sources,
according to officials In Washington In
close touch with the situation. Many of
the country's leading banks and bankers
would welcome such a programme. They <
havo whiskey warehouse receipts that |
t they would be glad to get rid of. The
i sum Involved represents many million
dollars, particularly In New Vork. j
I Pennsylvania, Maryland and Kentucky.
A great majority of the dtatfltara
would als<T vigorously support such ft
move, as It would relieve them of furth r
stock and Interest In a perilous business
They would like to sell out at a fa r
price to any customer, particularly to
Uncle Sum. Regret would lie prlnclpa'lv
with the consumers who are willing to
pay ss high as $20 a quart, and with ;
tho illicit traffickers, who, by devious
ways, have kept up an undiminished
supply. There Is no question that a great I
part of this supply came In the e.irlv
days of prohibition from stocks that had
been purchnsed In advance, but pr'ccs
seem to Indicate that this supply has
been Increased recently, rather thnn
aiminisnea. *
i f
Vn?t Unpplle* Ar* ''InTlnlhlc." 1
1 1
Withdrawn!* from the Government i
bonded warehouses give a slmllnr Infer- \
enoe. In five months, from February 1. j a
Just after the Rlghteenth Amendment ^
becamo operative, to June 30, 8.936,0*9 v
gallons of whiskey left the SO or more \
bonded warehouses. This came out of
the known supply, that of which the
Government has a record. There sr?, !
or were, millions of gallons of which
the Government knows nothing, from
moonshine to that which left distilleries '
early and found storage in unknown t
places. Of the nearly 6,000,000 gallons ]
CottflsMed on Plrtrrnth Pnnr.
CLOSING TIME
THE NEW YO
DAILY ISSUES :
P. M. at Main Office, 2S0 Prondwar. '
P. M. at Herald Office. Herald Boltd- <
Ing. Herald s<ninrr.
P. M. at all ather Branch Ofriee*. | I
(Locations llrtsd on BUItorlal Pate.) I
')
RK H
UN-HETIALD CORPORATION.]
nl QOfk ENTEKKD AS BECOr
) POST OFFICE. Nl
3.0. P. TORETAIH
ITS CONTROL IN
NEXT CONGRESS
Mitlook Good for Majority
in Both Branches of |
the Government. j
DOFBT IN TEN STATES
^ontests in 26 Districts for
Representatives Also
. I
( neertain.
ro ELECT 34 SENATORS
Summary of Results of Canvass
Indicates Safe Margin
in Ne.vt Congress.
________
Sprciat Pmpatrh to The Hbeai-b.
Washington*, Oct. 10.?The Repubicans
will retain control of the next
louse of Representatives with a safe
Majority.
The political complexion of the Sente
.In the next Congress Is In doubt,
ut Indications are the Republicans will
ontrol with a scant majority.
In the opinion of official Washlntjcon, J
luch Is the outlook at this time for the
wo houses In the legislative branch
f the Federal Government after March '
next. The IIkkald has made a careful
:anvass of the political sentiment
lere, based on the latest reports from
he many districts where there are
contests, and presents herewith a sumnary
of these views.
While nothing like a forecast can be
?n tt.irifi-erl f lilu lit r\c. it I? i n t f>roqt in
r know that the leaders of both doml- I
iant parties, Senators and Representaives
and spokesmen for labor and
uslncss apparently aro agreed that j
here Is a close race In progress for ,
ontrol of the upper branch of Con-ress.
This Is all the more Interesting
n view of the almost universal conviclon
that Senator Harding is to be1
lected in a landslide.
\n Hope for I.rnRne.
But th> local causes contributing to
he lights for the election of Sonators
ind It?;ir(*Fentatlves do not hold In the (
- residential contest Further, it is
igreed that whatever the outcome, and
von in the event of the Democrats con- j
rolling the Senate, a majority of the
ipper branch will be decisively opposed
o Pres dent Wilson's Dengue of Nations.
Thirty-four Senators are to be elected,
fn i n 8's.fes the result Is doubtful, a*
ollows: California, Colorado, Idaho, In- ;
liar a, Kentucky, Maryland. Missouri, i
Nevada, Ohio and South Dakota. Com- I
illation of tne figures and estimates
ivuilable indicate that 46 Republicans [
ire reasorably sure of election. 40 Dem- ;
jcratlc scats are safe, and the control*
eBin In the outcome of the ten doubtful '
ontests. At present the Republican ma- j
ority in the Senate Is 2 votes.
In the House the Republican majority
tow is 39. There are contests In twenty- !
itx districts where the elections are In ,
loubt. These States and the number of
loubtful districts are: Minnesota, 2;!
llontnna. 1; New Jersey. 4; New Mex-j
co, 1; New Tork, 6: Ohio, 2; Penn-1
lylvanla, 3 ; Tennessee, 1; titah, 2: <
iVe-t Virginia, 1, and Wisconsin, 3. Es:lmates
indicate the election of 244 Republicans,
165 Democrats and 26 doubt- j
>UL
The present House of Representatives.
recording to the istest figures obtained
'rem the Clerk of the House, consists of
133 Republicans. 19! Democrats, 2 In- '
le; endents and 1 Prohibitionist. There
ire eight vacancies caused by death in
h following districts: Thirteenth Mich
Kan, First .New Jersey, Tenth. Four,
nenth and Twenty-sixth New York,'
Eighth Oklahoma. Third Pennsylvania
in'I K.fth Wisconsin.
The following table shows how the
icxt House of Representative# Is likely ;
.0 line up:
Repub- Demo- Doubt- j
llesn. cratlr. ful.
Ilsbn^a 10 '
1 rlzona 1
Irksima# ...? .. 7 ..
nllfoinla 7 4 ,.
:oi>>rs<to .1 1 ..
kinncrtlcut 4 1 ,.
rlnware t .. ..
Florida 4 .. ,.
>. orxla 12 .. ..
tlaho J ..
Illnola 22 5 ..
mllsna 12 . 1
OVt ...7.. 11_ .. ..1
vnness 7 t ..
Ciotuclcy 4 7 ..
/- ul-lana K
terylsnd Jl ..
.!?-*? husett# 12 4 ..
itslne 4 .. ..
iTMilsan 12 1
I'ire"ot? 1 2
Jbtltjlppl 4 I
,:i?ourT 2 11 .. t
,:<>ntsna 1 1
Cfliranks 6 .. !
ir vSltS 1 ..
few Mstnpsblrs 2 ? .. j
<i-? ?
<ew Vi>rk 20 17 ?
v'orth Carolina 10 .. |
forth Dakota R
>hlo 14 r, 8 1
rtlitiom* 2 n |
1 .iron .1 .. i
'< nnrylvnnla E7 0 j
thodc I' land .1 ., ,, j
'nuth Carolina .. 7 ..I
NO) I'd.'"'a 2 1 ,,
nnasaae 3 7 j
' a? 10 .,
'tab .. 8
'rrmnnt 2 .. ,.
'i Ktnla 1 0 .. j
' a*htnrton Fl .. ..
Vrt Virginia 4 1 j
Vlarnnrla 1 .. 8
Vynmln# ............... 1 .. ,,
Total 244 ion 20
float Onftnok for G. O. P.
The ronadtutlonal provlalon that the
tenntn ehall bo a continuing body com- (
.need of mcmbere wjineo termn are tlx
roara?four year* longer than the mem-1
ConHnurd on fl frond Pnijn,
i nit i M?i*n tv (i tssinrn
, imilllMMI.MV
RK HERALD
SUNDAY ISSUES
I r. M Saturday at Main Office. t?0
ItrnedwBT.
IP M. nl Herald Office. Herald Ootid
In* llernld Snnnre.
I P. M. at all ether Branch Office#.
<t?r? .'lone ll'ted on KrtltOltal l*a?a.)
ERAI
JD CLASS MATTER.
SW YORK. N. Y.
COX
CHANGIh
IT 'NOT'
Wilson-Taft Cables or
Cox, Deal Another
Special Despatch
I T*7"ASHI\rr!Tr?M tn r>... r
I yy Ukl, 1U. UUV. V
correspondence has brought
much explanation from the White 1
here to-night. No secret has eve
Taft, as head of the League to
some of his ideas to Mr. Wilson,
ment from the W hite House and e<
gestion^rom Mr. Taft" was foil
Gov. Cox's documents show t
an urgent and cordial note to Mr.
dent point out to Congress the net
chaotic condition of Europs and t!
said: "His (the President's) appe
he plead: his cause and does not a
Then less than a month lat(
memorable letter to Will H. Hays i
"his apparent wish to dictate the
this letter Mr. Taft offered f(T t'
six reservations, which paralleled
X., the Monroe Doctrine and don
as strong as those of Senator Loc
If the President "followed evi
ally," as Gov. Cox says, what causi
of a month, to break off with the 1
Senate to ratify with reservatio
puzzling political circles here.
1920 U. S. TAXES
51-2 BILLIONS
New Record Is Increase of
$1,557,925,839 Over 1919
Fiscal Year Figures.
SPIRITS ONLY $97,907,198
Income and Excess Profits
Receipts for New York To
T a I I 1 t osts
fpcrial Despatch to Tiri! Hebai.d.
Washington, Oct. 10.?Collection of
Federal taxes of the fiscal year 1920
set a new record with a total of $5,408,075,468,
an Increase of $1,557,925,839
over the 1919 figures. Most of the Increase
was In income and excess
profits taxes, whose total was $3,967,701,375,
compared with $2,600,783,903
In the preceding year.
Detailed figures for all taxes were
mado public to-day In a preliminary
statement by Commissioner of Internal
Revenue Williams. The statement
compares tax receipts from whiskey
and other spirits for 1920 and for 1909,
when these taxes were the principal
source of Government Income. Collections
on distilled spirits for 1920
amounted to $97,907,198, a big decrease
from $365,211,252 In 1919 as a result ol
national prohibition. Collections fot
1920 on fermented liquors, beers and
ales totalled $41,965,874, compared with
$117,839,602 In 1919.
Prior to the enactment of the tariff
act of 1809 providing for nn excise tax
on corporations the three principal
sources of revenue were distilled spirits,
fermented liquors and tobacco. In 1909
the revenue from these sources totalled
$244,211,624, or 99.19 per rent, of all
collections. For the fiscal year 1919
tney amounted to oniy s.vn i?-i ?
total collections. though the. aggregate
K.m 1435,718,450.
llack Pnymrnti In the Totnl.
The tax receipt* for 1920 Include the
third and fourth Instalment* of Income
and exec** profit* taxes for'the calendar
year 1918, and the first and second Instalments
of these taxes for tho calendar
year 1919. a* well as various back payment*
on account of additional assessments,
penalties and amended returns
for Income and profit taxes resulting
from field Investigations and office adjustment*.
Receipt* for New York for the yeai
totalled $1,418,332,851 Kor Connecticut
$108,849,888 and for New Jersey, $155,"
089,727.
Of mmcelancous taxes more than
$100,000,000 was collected on railroad
passenger fare* and Pullman berths.
Taxe* on telegraph, telephone and rndtc
messages aggregated $28,834,875.
Cigarette taxes were $161,512,415,
more than half the total for all tobacco
, Monroes of Kxclse Taxes.
Excise taxes were collected as follows
Automobiles, Ac .$144,494,441
Pianos, organs, Ao 13,625,871
Tennis racquets and sporting
goods, Ac S.9t4,Ot3
Chcwlns gum 1,124.I*'
Cameras 878,113
Photographic film*. Ac 711.twi
Candy 83.1" 7.711
Firearm*, *hell*. *o 4,tl44,7l:
Hinting and howl* knlve* 11,8.1?
Pltk knlve*, dagger*, Ac 4,141
Portable electrl>- fan* 174.1*1
Thermo* bottle* 118.* I
Cigar holder*, pipe*. Ac... .... 142.171
Automatic *lot d*v1ce?. machine*. 88.87?
l.lvcrles, livery boot*. Ac 138,02''
Hurting garment*. Ac 224,7V1
Article* mad* of fur lS.3ll.n21
Yarhta, motor boat*. Ac 212,813
Toilet map and toilet eoap
powder* 1.819.410
Positive motion picture film*
based 4.881.178
Sculpture, painting*. ?tatuary, Ac. 1.141,134
Carpet* and rug*, picture frame*,
trunke. vail***. pur*e*. pu. krtbnok*.
lighting future*, um1
reile*. paraml*. certain grade*
of wearing* apparel. ? "? po*,.,?
Jewelry, watches, clock*, opera
gla?<c*. A". ... :r..W?.8t2
Perfume*, cosmetic* and medicinal
article* r., t?*.r,in
Mlecciiar.coM* revenue act 1917 2. I8.il*-.
Total 12t18,480,330
It here tprrlnl Title* 4 nine Front,
Special taxes were collected an follows
:
Corporation#, on value of capl>
tel stock t03.a1o.2n2
Prok?r* 2,li:.7?8
Theatre*. me* sums. eonoert
hall*. Ac 1,048.317
C1rcu?*e, entertain meet*. Ao . ... 197.077
Continued o4? 8*cc*d p*ga
Dthe besi
The New York
best of The Sun
whole revitalize
and sounder ne
PRICE TWO CI
1N N'KW YORK CITY.
:s TAFT'S
JG PACT
A' V/ILSOI
? \
i League, Used by
Blow to White House
lox's publication of the Wilson-Taft
about a situation that will require
rlouse, according to views expressed
r been made of the fact that Mr.
Enforce Peace, had communicated
But the tangle comes in the state;hoed
by Gov. Cox that "every sugcd
literally.
hal on June 28, 1919, Mr. Taft in
Tumulty suggested that the Presi:essity
of the league in view of the
he Bolshevist terror. Mr. Taft also
sal will be much more influential if
ittack the opposition."
>r, on July 23, Mr. Taft sent his
n which he attacked Mr. Wilson for
policy of the world." Along with
he consideration of the Senate h's
those of Senator Lodge on Article
lestic issues, which many regarded
Igc.
ery suggestion from Mr. Taft litersd
Mr. Taft, within the short period
President and appeal directly to the
ns? That's the question that is
??_ j.
WILSON BUSY OK !
SPENCER REPLY
President Gets Text of American
Stenographer's Notes
on Overseas Promises.
STATEMENT DUE TO-DAY
Washington Awaits Possible
New Version of Speeeh With
Much Interest.
Washington, Oct. 10.?The President
I 1s to Ollt forth to-morrow n sratsmi.nt
In answer to Senator Spencer (Mo.),
who charged that the President had
promtsed aid to Europe "If the world
i finds Itself troubled anew." It le understood
this statement will contain a
stenographic report of his address before
the eighth plenary session of the
I'eace Conference, a report obtained.
It Is said, from the American stenographer
who attended the closed session.
Friends of the Administration feel
that Mr. Wilson's statement will leave
Senator Spencer without t? leg to stand
on. Privately, one of them admitted
i to-day that the remarkable sameness
of the recollections of many men as to
( what took place Is a tremendously
hard thing to overcome.
I Clarence B. Miller, secretary of the
Republican National Committee, said
' to-day:
I "We have known from the beginning
i that President Wilson did make assurances
such nn described by Senator
Spencer. The President's denial can
mean only one thing?that anything Is
fair end right and any means proper If
ft Is to he used to help put over on the
American people Mr. Wilson's particular
brand of T^aguo of Nations. It would
be mom amazing were It not for the
fact that the American people are prepared
for almost anything front the
President."
GERMANY TO BE SPLIT
UP TO AID PRODUCTION
Materials Will Be Alloted and
Prices Stabilized.
I Mitmich, Oct 10.?Herr Schol*. Bavarian
Minister of Economics, after conversations
with the Bavarian Premier
and business men, has Riven the Mil.
enchener N^ucate Xa< hrU Ktrn a statement
In which he declares that Germany
| soon will he divided Into a number of
districts for the purposes of economic
control of production. Import* and exports.
the allotment of raw materials
and the stabilisation of prices.
The Minister declared that the Government
was ready to do everything possible
to put German Industries on a
sound economic footlnx and to promote
world commerce.
MOTOR RACER DIES OF HURTS.
Harry Cooper of Stew York Is Victim
of llanhnry Kalr Crash.
t PANBPnT, Conn.. Oct. 10. ? Harry
| Cooper, apod 35, of New York, a pro
slnnal oi :omonne urivrr, uicu in m?
; Danbury Hori Ital to-day from Injuries
I caused yesterday In an accident at the
I Danbury fair.
In a ten mile race on the half mile
earth track Cooper's machine skidded on
' a turn and struck some bales of hay
;<lled near the fence. The car rebounded
end overturned, crushing Cooper against
the steering wheel, which broke one of
i Ills ribs and resulted In the puncture of
nls lungs.
SEVERE PHILIPPINE QUAKE.
f.nndslldr follows Illsh Wafer on
t.nson Island.
i Manila, P. I.. Oct. 10. ? A severe
; earthquake to-day at Itngulo, capital of
I IV-nguct ITovince in l.ttaon. shout lRn
; miles north of here, damaged the obeearvatory
there, broke water mains oti
,' the the military reservation nnd cracked
| seevrsl roncrete walls.
I A landslide occurred as a result of
high water In the river at Iiagulo. No
lose of life was reported.
II r. . : ?:?:
rmt-ohrh who cot on
, ghoul A be given Father John's Msdlolne
t sromptlr It has he4 sver M rears eueoeee
. far oougha aa4 tkreat India. Me trees
I-eld*.
J
r IN ITS HISTORY.
Herald, with all that was
intertwined with it, and the
d. is a bigger and better
wspaper than ever before.
7>\TTV 1 THREE CENTS
1 WIT'IIN 100 MU.PB
J FOUR CK.NT3 KLSEWHKRH.
CABLES
O PRO VE
V LEAGUE*
11 Amendments by ExPresident,
Root and
Hughes Adopted.
'NO IDEAS IGNORED*
Opening of White House
Files Seen as Move to
Split G. 0. P.
BID FOR THE TAFT WING
Covennnt Pictured as a Composite
of the Best Thought
in the World.
By o Staff Cnrreitponifrnt of Tim HaattS.
Spmncftelu 111., Oct. 10.?Gov. Cox
made public to-night a series of cable
messages which passed between President
Wilson and William H. Taft during
the negotiation of the Treaty of
Versailles. They came Into his possession,
of course, from Mr. Wilson's
private flies In the White House.
These communications show that
Mr. Taft mode frequent suggestions
for changes and modifications of the
covenant of the League of Nations, together
with advice us to how Republican
opposition might be overcome.
They covered a period from March 16
to June 28, 1919, afld were transmitted
for Mr. Taft to Mr. Wilson in Paris
I through Secretary Tumulty, at times
I In cipher.
Gov. Cox had a twofold purpose in
j making public the documents at this
stage of the campaign?first. In an ef\
fort to prove that the League of Nations
covenant was not a one man affair
and that Mr. Wilson welcomed suggestions.
and. second, In a further attempt
to drive a wedge Into the Republican
ranks between those who favor the
: League of Nations and those who do not.
j Except for the handing out of these
| texts, which caine In mimeographed form
j from the White House, Gov. Co* passed
a day of r-st In Springfield, where toi
morrow he wll* resume his stumping
campaign.
I.lttle Nrw Information.
The texts of the messages which
ptuwea i??*iwwn ?nr, u?un nnu fif.
Taft naturally are Interesting, because
they show exactly what took place, but
their publication conveys little lnformatlon
already unknown. It was a matter
of common knowledge. widely printed
at the time, that Mr. Taft had made
suggestion* about change* In the coveI
nant; Mr. Taft hlmeelf for a serine of
, newspapers wrote his views on the
league of Nations, dlscusslr g It* various
features at great length. For the last
' month or more Oov. Cox, In almost
! every one of his campaign speeches has
been calling attention to suggestions
that came not only from Mr. Taft but
from Charles C. Hughes anil CUbu Hoot.
The White House memorandum, con*
tnlning some of the cables exchanged by
President Wilson and Mr. Taft. ntatail
that In "every Instance" the President
followed Mr Taft'* suggestion, and Oov.
Cox's statement declared that "every
suggestion of Mr. Taft was followed literally."
The correspondence Indicated
; that Mr. Taft's suggestions dealt principally
with protecting the Monroe Doctrine,
and dealing with American domestic
questions, withdrawal from the
league, unanimous league decisions and
disarmament. The correspondence made
public contained two cablegrams from
the President to Mr. Taft and several
from Mr. Taft to the Executive, Including
one In which 'A. l.awrence Ixjwell.
former president of Harvard University,
Joined.
The Wilson-Taft messages began with
that of a cablegram sent on March 11.
'SI 9 to Mr. Wilson In Paris by Secretary
Tumulty, who said that Mr. Taft
wanted to know If suggestions would be
acceptable to the President. The reply
r given by President Wilson said he would
"appreciate Mr. Tart's otter or surgea
tlons and welcome them."
' "The sooner they are sent the better,"
the President's replj added. "You
need give yourself no uneasiness about
my yielding anything with regard to the
embodiment of the proposed convention
. In the treaty."
Test of Taft Cable.
'm March 18 Mr. Taft cabled:
If you bring back the treaty with
the Dengue of Nations In It make
more specific reservation of the Monroe
Doctrine, fix a term for duration
of the league And the limit of
armament, require expressly unanimity
of action In executive counoll
and body of delegates and add to
Article XV a provision that whets
the executive oouncll of tne ooay of
delegates finds the difference to grow
out of an exclusively domestic policy
It shall recommend no ettTement,
the ground will be completely cut
from under the opponents of tha
T/cague of Nations.
One of Mr. Taft's messages said:
The Republican Senators are trying
to stir up anxiety among Re.
rubllrans lest this be a limitation
upon our tariff. It would help much
to meet and remove objections and
out the ground under Senatorial ob|
structlon.
Regarding the Monroe Doctrine, >fr.
| Taft was quoted as follows:
My Impression Is that !f the one
rtlcle already sent on the Monroe
Doctrine be Inserted In the treaty
surncieni Ftepuoncans wno signed tne
round robin would probably retreat
from their position and vote for ratification
?o that It would oarry. If
the other suggestions war* adopted
T feel confidant that all but a few
who oppose any leairua at all would
I ha driven to accept them and to
aland for the leaaua.
Another message by Mr. Tnft an
' Mar.-h IS, loif*. upoA tho same subject
, raid :
Venture t>> suggest to President
that failure to reserve Monroe l>o?trlne
more specifically In face of opposition
In conference will give great
weight to objection that league ae
first reported endangers doctrtna. II
will seriously embarraaa advocates *
league; It will certainly lead to (tenate
amendments embodying doctrine
and ether provisions in form leas
Ifkaty to secure suheegweat sag si?
4MMM # nlhtr MJttoti Ummi pr^t

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