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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1920. l--trd an.! ttiat th- only chanc for the 1am with th reservation In through him and hia u. cess." Th "mora formal" latter whlcU ao- ompanlM the private not said in J art: "Tho one hopa of wuring- the ?.ina with tha LnrlKo ranvrvutlona ( throuarii tha Republican candidate. His tat rnant haa not bn thoroughly satisfac tory to mo but I still think that clr rumnUincaa will raUiro him to con form to hia vot, twice recorded In favor of the loajnie with the I.odpe res ervations, and he had Mid nothin !r hl.i acceptance speech which will pre nt him coming to this solution of the difficulty which will confront him In an attempt to negotiate a peace, a new association or league euch as he anf Kests In hia acceptance upeech." That the League to Enforce Vea.cc solicited J3.000 subscriptions from a iinmher of wealthy men and women I Indicated In a letter from Secretary Short to Mr. Wickerham under dato "t July 2, 191!. The letter asks Mr, Wl.kersham to solicit such sulmcrlp tlons from Mrs. . It. I. Iielmont. T. 'olemuu Ilti pout, Kllirrt II. (iirv, Jamen W. l!er:rJ, Uilliitn II. Nichols. John 1). Ilockereili-r. Jr.. all of New York, the .te Senator Murray Cram' of Maltoo, M.(s and through Senator I rans re.i li tho late Theodore N. Vail. More of the ormniz.A lou's financial condition la Indicated In a telegram from Herbert S. Houston to Kdward A. I'llene, sent on l eNruary 21, 191?, when Mr. Kllen was attending the meeting t tho Mountain Congres for the )eigu of na'ions at Silt Iike City l tan. the telegram which refers to the money raisers as "tho troupe" fol lows: "Schlff, Cleveland Dodge. Morrow and I giving luncheon Tuesday at Hankers' Iuh and hope to raise con slderahle funds. Chase of Ponton sending I14.4'rt. Mill report fifty thousand of the sixty thousand dollars In definite pledges In Chicago. Hope you are getting abundant fifnds In west. Jtext regarTl to all members of the troupe. A confidential letter from Mr. Short to President Taft on July 8. 191!, say that Senator Hitchcock, lmooratI leader in the fight for tho leartie of nation. vn present at a conference with Samuel (iompers, president of tho American Federation of Intor. when plans were mad to have labor unions bombard senators with pleas for rati fication of the treaty a-id league coven ant. The letter in part: "Tou will be Interestd to know the results of a conference I had In Wash ington last Wednesday with Mr. Gom- pers with reference to bringing to hear the full power of organized labor on tha senate. Senator Hltchock was present, and fully concurred In what was agreed upon.'' Explaining how letters would he sent by Mr. tJompers to f.0,000 local unions auggestl-r they write senatora urging it t if v the Veraalllea treaty The object of thla latter la not to rail againat the interests of our alster na tion by our delay to ratify the Ver sailles treaty The object of this 1 ter la not to rail against the senate nor to lament what is past but to ex press the hope "which is shared by othera' that you will do everything In your power to help end this unhappy situation." To this Mr. Moot replied on January . 1920. 'I do regret very much the delay in ratifying the Versailles treaty but it la quite plain to me that the treaty never will be ratified unless the pres ident is willing to permit democratic senatora to vote for the reservations regarding article X, nor do I think it ought to be ratified without an effec tive reservation regarding that article. 'The point at which pressure Will have to he applied if it is to he ef fective and bring about a ratification of the treaty is at the White House. Regarding that I feel quite helpless." Todav'a sessions of the committee - " ... was largely devoted to examination or Kdward K. Ooltra. Democratic national committeeman from Missouri. In con nection with rumors that he had pant the expenses of delegates to the Demo cratic state convention at Joplin. Mo, and the national convention at San Francisco. Mr. Coltra told of donating 4.1h and raising 2 .000 from friends to de fray part of the expenses of a special train to the state convention. I ne money was paid to 2 members of the St. Louis Democratic mmittee in checks for $130 each, lie said. He ex plained that he expected two friends to slve ll.GOO each bo that he could tell the Democratic committeemen that the fund had been "'raised' among local Democrats and they would not feel under obligation to him. The witness and Senator Spencer, Republican of Missouri, clashed when the senator Insisted on questioning jur. Coltra about expenditures in his cam paign for re-election as national com mitteeman- The witness maintained that It was none of the committees businers what he spent in bis personal campaign hut Senator Spencer In sisted that Mr. Goltra s personal race was so bound up In the "national elec tion thai it did come within the prov ince of tho committee. The witness finally fixed hia expenditures at "somewhere around $2,600." o PRESIDENT TAKES STEP TO ASCERTAIN STATUS (Continued from Tage One) . I CAMPBELL BASEBALL MAGNATES FORMULATE PLANS ADDRESSES S OF III DISTRICT (Continued from Page One) ratification of tho treaty, Mr. Short's letter adds: "These (the letters) are going out iTnmedlately and the work will cost about $-'.500 which I will undertake o pay from f'inds of the league .... I have been urging Oliver Wil son. mister of the National Orange, to fske similar fiction with the local rranges. A telegram from Mr. Iloyd this morning tells me that he has agreed and wants tho work to go out from this office. I assume that he expects ua to pay the bill for that also. "You will ba pleased to know tha our income for the month was aub stantially Identical with the outgo so that we are holding our own and have a bank balance at the end of th month of $37.09. 01." In a leter to Mr. Taft under date o December 10. 1913. Mr, Short asks the former president to indorse the work of the foreign press service, which he describes as an organization of former associates of (Jeorge Creel In the bu reau of public Information during the war, "as additional guaranty of its purpose and character." The letter aays, "I can say that Mr. Martin Kgan of J. p. Morgan and company, after a thorough-going Inoulry. Is advising Mr. Thomas Lamont to lend his name ard influence to it." The later states that the foreign prena service jent $17,532.74 from February to December, 1919, the money being provided for the "most part by chat itahiy disposed people who are In terested in seeing the work go on. It la purposed now to raise a fund of $150,000 to finance the service durjng A letter from Eiihu Root to Theo iiore Marburg and the note to which it was a reply are also a part of the report. Mr. Marburg wrote to Mr. Root on January 6, 1920. saying; "I know you feel keenly the damage done our Interests and to tho Interests of our sister nations by our delay to gest the French government having violated the proprieties of international relations. Official France would never seek to go over your high office as our chief executive to appeal to the Amer ican people or any portion thereof. "I can see no Impropriety in private citizens of France, or in Americans deeply friendly to France expressing to mo their understanding of sentiment In that friendly republic. "It is not Important enough to d!s cuss, perhaps, but I very respectfully urge that an informal expression to me is rather more than that to a prl vate cltlien. I hold a place as a mem her of the foreign relations committee of the United States senate, which Is charged with certain constitutional authority In dealing with foreign rela tions and I am necessarily conscious that I am the nominee of the Repub lican party for president of our re public. "In the combination of these two po sitions It ought not to be unseemly that some very devoted friends of a new and better relationship among na tions, no matter whence they came. should wish to advise, me' relating to aspirations to co-operate with our re public in attaining that high purpose. Let me assure you again of the ob servance of all the proprieties and again assert that the French govern ment has maintained that- great re spect for your position to which I my self subscribe. "With great respect, I am, "Very truly. ""WARREN O. HARDINO." o (Special to The Republican) I Yl'MA. Oct. 18 Speaking to-a large I audience here tonight, following ad-j dresses to big crowds at Gadsden and Somerton during the day. Gov. Thomas K. Campbell pointed out that the stac land department now had three or four high-priced criminal lawyers out publicly defending it, and added that if there wasn't something wrong the land department would need no such defense. "And Wiley Jones is now defending the very conditions he denounced in writing'iast May as deplorable and the cause of numerous complaints and dis satisfaction throughout the state," the neaker added. "If my opponent must hae such men to speak for him now. who would be his mouthpiece If by chance he should ho elected sovernor? "I want to add that up to last May. when I discovered how the people's heritage, the IO.jOO.OOO acres of state lands, was being dissipated and ad ministered In the almost exclusive be half of the cattle barons and land spec ulators, 1 was as culpable as the rest of the board. But it was through mis placed confidence in the land commis sioner. I assumed he was working in the best interests of the state and not solely for the cattle Interests and spec ulators. When Wiley Jones, Harry Ross and Jesse Doyce. all members of the land board, demanded the commis- j slonrr's resignation. In writing, becaus of these deplorable conditions. . I did not Join with them, because I wanted the department investigated publicly. If I had known then what I do now, the land commissioner would be out of a Job. The investigation was under way when I went to (Thlcago to secure the incorporation of a reclamation plank in the Republican national plat form. While I, was gone the secretary of state, my present opponent, called the Democratic members of the board together, whitewashed the land com missioner and dropped the Investiga tion. I tried to renew the investiga tion and found myself outvoted four to one. so now I am taking the case direct to the people. If you want the present and past administration of these state lands continued, so that the state gets but a pittance of the real value of these lands; If yoi want your state lands leased for 3 cents an acre, and released over and over, so that only the original leasers, these big cattle barons, ever have a chance at them, then elect Slmms governor, for that is what he stands for. If I am re-elected I shall do all In my power to clean out the land department and Inaugurate a new pol ley so that every man and woman may hava an equal opportunity at these lands, and, so that the Btate may re ceive for them something more near their real worth." Governor Campbell also told his hearers that there had been but 19 es capes from among prisoner trusties the past 20 months, as against 66 in a like period under the former administra tion; that the state institutions for the first time in the history of the state had been administered the past' fiscal year at a saving of $118,000, comparable with the record of the former adminis tration; that scandal was no longer heard about tha state normal or other educational Institutions, and also spoke of his work for raclamatlon, good roads and projects now under way -which he hoped to carry to completion during his next term of office. o VOTERS OFFICIALS STOP BOOZE CAR CHICAGO, Oct. 18 Shipment of in toxicating liquor to or from Chicago was ordered stopped today by Major A. V. Dalrymple, federal prohibition officer for the central division, and Ralph V. Stone, state prohibition di rector. In an effort to curb the activi ties of an alleged "ring" of bootleggers which Is said to have illicitly disposed of thousands of barrels of whiskev here. The order followed receipt of a letter from John Kramer, national pro hlbitlon director, authorizing the local officials to take whatever action they deemed advisable. and the person selected, for the longer term shall be chairman of the board and appropriate provisions shall be in serted In said agreement for electing their (successors. (D) That the salary of the chairman of the board of. control shall be fixed at not less than twenty-five thousand dollars ($25,000) a year and he shall be required to devote his entire time to the affairs of the board; and that the other member'- of the board of control shall be paid not less than ten thousand dollars ($10,000) a year, but they shall only be required to devote such time to the affairs of the board as shall be necessary. (K) That said board of control, w hen selected, shall have all the powers of the present national commission and such further powers as may be thought needful and appropriate by the draft ing committee hereinafter provided for. tF) Said agreement shall be in force for twenty-five (25) years and con tain appropriate provisions for Its amendment. (THREE) A drafting committee shall be appointed at the meetinff on November 8 to meet with a committee to be selected by the National Associa tion of Professional Baseball leagues, the duty of which joint committee shall bp forthwith to prepare and submit to all professional baseball clubs for sig nature the new national agreement hereby provided for. (FOUR) All clubs of the National league, the American league and of the National association are Invited to Join the new agreement. It is not the purpose of the reorganization to ex clude any professional baseball club. but it Is the purpose of the under- igned so to reorganize the national game that the people whose entrance fees piovlde funds for the maintenance of professional baseball shall, have every assurance that tne game Is con ducted In a proper manner. The un dersigned are convinced that the pres ent organization haa utterly failed of its purpose and that some new organic provisions must -be adopted for the maintenance of the game. (FIVE) The undersigned clubs have entered into an agreement that in the event the proposed organization as pro- Ided In the above resolutions be not accomplished by the acceptance of the proposed plan by November 1, 1920, by other clubs of the American league, the undersigned shall carry out the purposes set forth in these resolutions among themselves and independent of other Jtiajor league clubs. OTHER CLUBS WILL JOIN WASHINGTON, Oct. 18. Clark Griffith, president-manager of the Washington Americans, declared to night that the five American league clubs not represented at today's meet ing in Chicago were not opposed to a reorganization of baseball. 'We want a complete house clean ing." Griffith said when informed ot the action taken in Chicago, but we think it would be best to wait until the Chicago grand jury completes its Investigation of alleged crookedness. We don't think it advisable to start a reorganization until all the evidence is in." Griffith asserted that todays Chi cago conference was a "political affair" the three clubs participating, he added, "are seeking to oust Ban Johnson as head of the American legaue. Formation of a twelve-club league to replace the two major leagues, In Griffith's opinion, would be impracticable. T lET'HH IT OHIO TOWN JENNINGS DENIES REPORTS HE WILL MANAGE YANKEES Republican A. P. Leased Wire SCRANTON, Fa.. Oct. 18. Hughey Jennings, former manager of the De troit American league baseball club who returned here tonight, denied re ports that he Is to manage the New York Americans next year. "I have not quit baseball for good and the coming season will In all probability find me back on the major league diamonds," he added. He expects to spend the winter in Scranton continuing his( practice law. Mr. Jennings made definite an nouncement that he has been offered the managership of two major league clubs, one in the American league and the other in the National. Xw'w U L... J L .4 U u u I v. $1.99 , It is easy to follow but we claim to be pioneers with Cash and Carry Prices. Bellefleur Apples, Per box "When We Cut We Cut" No. 1 Walnuts, Q1 n Per lb 1 OJ-c SPUDS Fancy White Colorado SPUDS Z. : $2.90 10 lb.. , Mountain Grown Cabbage, , An lb c Crackerjack, Pk Munson's Extra Large Olives, 0 oz. Can Dried Fruits Our stock is complete with Sun Maid Raisins, New Currants, Dried Peaches, Apri cots, Apples, Prunes and Black Figs; also Dates, ' Lemon and Orange Peel. A fresh shipment of Aunt Jemima Pancake and Buckwheat flour just received today. 31c 9c 14c ho) Ifi JU1 CASH & CARRY STORE DELUXE CREEL NOT WILSON EMISSARY WASHINGTON. Oct, 18. Whit House officials reiterated today that George Creel, former chairman of the committee on public information, had not visited Mexfco at the Instance of President Wilson. State department officials likewise declared that Creel' visit had no official status. Republican A. P. Leased Wire MARION. Ohio, Oct. 18 The long succession of political pilgrimages to Senator Harding's front porch reached high tide today that deluged Marlon and swirled about the city of Hard ing's home In a roaring human whirl pool. So jfreat was the crowd that its fringes packed the - streets a block away and hundreds were unable to get close enough to hear the speech of "The Obligation of American Voters." Delegation from many states and representing many special places were in the crowd which paraded to the Harding residence, shouting and sing ing, and greeted the senator and his wife with enthusiasm. More than a score of bands marched with the pa- raders and serenaded the same for two hours after 1:5s address while he and Mrs. Harding shook hands with a stream of visitors. The senator's speech was largely fievoted to a discus slon of the obligations of American voters, was addressed particularly to those who are to exercise the ballot this year for the first time. New women voters he asked espe- i cially no to segregate themselves in a party of their own. The senator addressed several par ties of foreign voters, telling them that they should help to maintain loyalty, and the advantages of Americanism. He recounted the history of the party In a plea that it be chosen by all classes in favor of efficient govern ment. In addition there were representa tives of various races and delegations from many Ohio counties. Dayton sent a delegation carrying banners, pro claiming that the home city of Gov ernor Cox was for Harding. Heading the parade was a bicycle brigade, formed about a bicycle which Senator Harding once owned and rode, and as part of the front porch ceremonies he was presented with a new machine with his name engraved on the cross bar. Two of the show spots of march ers were formed by girls of Ohio Wess- lyn attired In middle blouses and by a woman's club of Pittsburg, who wore marching costumes ot blue and w hlte. ' Although the paj-ade did not start until nearly 2 o'clock, crowds began to cluster about the Harding residence hours before, and by noon the lawn was overflowing and the porch had been taken over .completely by the visitors. The college delegations -were In the front of the picture during the day, Cheer leaders mounted on the roof ot the porch and perched In trees kept the. groups on the ground before them singing songs and ho vling political parodies or their college yell. Edna Thomas Gordon of Ottumwa, Iowa, made the speech presenting the new women voters to the senator, and Walter Rogers of Columbus, Ohio, was spokesman for the young men who will cast their ballots for the first time next, month. Taul E. Stye of Philadel phia, presented the senator with the bicycle. o ' Of the land under cultivation in Eng land, six-seventh Is devoted to fodder for horses and other livestock. FINNISH MILLS MAY RELIEVE NEWSPRINT SITUATION IN U. S. Republican A. P. Leased Wire NEW YORK, Oct. 18. Relief in the American newsprint situation was promised by P. Gronvik, managing di rector of the Finnish paper mill union, and Walter Grashbeck, managing editor of Celluloz association, on their arrival from Finland today. The paper mills of Finland, they said, turn out about 210,000 tons of paper each year. of which 43 per cent is newsprint, and It was their intention to open up a larger market in the United States eventually. Finland's entire paper out put would be placed the American market ready to meet all competition in prices, they asserted. o poenaed to appear tomorrow includ ing Arnold Rothschild. New York; Abe Atell, former featherweight box ing champion; Ban Johnsti, .Toe Heidler, and other major league of ficials. It is not believed, however, that either Rothstein or Attell will ap pear. ' SRAND JURY EXPECTS FURTHER INDICTMENTS CHICAGO. Oct. 18. The Cook county grand jury probing the baseball scandal does not expect further testi mony involving the National, League players. Further Indictments may be voted against major league players, how ever, on the strength of evidence al ready received, Mr. Reptcgle said, but the jury plana to delve tomorrow al most exclusively itno the ramifications of an alleged gambling ring which sought control of the annual world series. The Jury alsowill look Into tne DaseDau poois. Nineteen witnesses have been sub- men MINIMUM STRENGTH OF STATE GUARDS 65 ENLISTED MEN Republican A. P. Leased Wire ' WASHINGTON, Oct. 18. Under a war department decision announced today the minimum strength at which national guard infantry companies may be maintained after July 1, 1921, is o active enlisted men. Recruits may be -enlisted up to the day on which na tional guard organizations leave their home stations for their annual field training. - n In order to facilitate the reorganiza tion of the national guard, companies and corresponding units will be rec ognized up to July 1, 1921, with a mini mum strength of 50 active enlisted men. After next July 1, when the peace strength is greater than 65, the guard organizations may be main tained at 65 active -enlisted men and such number of reserves as will equal or exceed the minimum peace strengt'.i for, similar units of the regular army. The announcement said efforts should be made to encourage the maintenance of guard units at the peace strength prescribed for the regular army, 100 Hon. Peter Norbeck, Governor of the State of South Dakota, says iTEVER was there a time in American history when the need for saving, for thrift and for financial caution was as im portant to our people as at the present time." The need for saving makes it imperative that you start your savings account now! It's the thrifty way to spend money pay your savings account just as regularly as you do your grocery account. One dollar starts you along the road to thrift. Try it. CENTRAL- BANK "Where You Feel tit Home" Black and White Ointment Clears The Skin of Tan, Freckles and Sallowness . If you are worried because of complexion blemishes, truch as tan, aun and wind freckles; if your com plexion Is blotchy or muddy, If the skin haa lost its tone, la sluggish and requires stimulation, use Black and "White Ointment. Black and White Ointment is a preparation to obliterate obstinate freckles and skin discoloratlons and at the same time to make the skin clear, smooth, soft and youthful. Being practical in application, no tedious hours are required before your mirror or any worry or "fuss" of beauty parlors. All good drug and department stores carry a complete line Black and White Beauty reparations, foremast among these. Black and White Ointment and Black and White Soap. Therefore, If you would know the secret of a delicate, lovely complexion made possible by Black and "White Ointment and preserved by Blak and White Soap begin your first lesson tonight. Go to your nearest store, buy Black and White Ointment, 25c the package (50c siz contains three times as much), use according to directions and watch the pleasing results. Send 10c to Dept. B A W, Plough Chemical Company, Memphis, Tenn.. for free samples of Black and White Ofntment and Black and White Soap. Also copy of your Birthday Readings. ... . ,iVil&ZA.ll.iS. Better Meats That Cost less No Waste Always Tender Ready-CooIiedTo Perfection M One -fourth saved out of every doilar Three-fourths saved In time and work COUNCIL MEATS for any of your meals mean much to you for they save time over a hot stove save work in getting the meal ready for the table and save 25c out of each dollar spent for meat Don't think meats are high, for they aren't if you will follow the example of thousands of American housewives and eat more and better meats at less cost Use Council Meats. Council Meats in cans are ready cooked to per fection. Each pound of meat is meat without fat, bone or waste or scraps of any kind every Dit tender and tasty and every bit edible. You can get breakfast or dinner or lunch in a few minutes with Council Meats and you can save one-fourth of the money you now pay for meat. INDIAN PACKING CORPORATION CONSUMERS' BUILDING. CHICAGO. ILL. Factors of MaaU. VacatmUaa. Oraa Eeled Baaiu. CaUup. Chill Saoca. a6 Here are the meats that cost less and save work TRIPS For4-40o VKAX.LOAV For 2-25 OX TONQUB For 5-51.73 GENUINE DEVILED HAM For 2 25o VIENNA STYLB 8AUSAOB For 2-20e POTTED MEAT PRODUCTS For l-lOo Council Sliced Beef for example " g U made only from care fully selected high grade beef mildly cured and smoked over a wood fire. A jar of sliced dried beef creamed and served on toast makes an appetiz ing, wholesome meal and it is economical! It costs less than ten cents a generous portion. ILsuced fl PRIED BEEF I H B M.S1K SITE RIZL a Zl 23-EAST ADAM5. ST 1 Aw mm. ",T!f"Blf! HJ m '-vr.mii.'.w m.