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Summary of the Balloting at San 'Francic hc eutdi itr oXo4
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Warns Women to Withdraw Thelt Votes and Not Be Bossed. NEW YORK,. July 6.-Mrs. 0. H. P. 34lmont, who returned from Europe a month ago, Issued a, fiery appeal to women yesterday. imploring them not to vote, "keep away from the Demo eratic and Repyblican parties, and to 'husband your new power.' Whether Mrs. Belmont has in mind a new, maleless party Is not indicated in her statement. But her denunci ation of the part played by men in the world's history is stated in very plain language. Her statement ful Iowa in part: TELLS THEM NOT TO VOTE. Today men celebrate their political Independence. Today I appeal to you Wmen voters of the United States to rise and so assert your political independence that future generations may celebrate your victory. Women voters. strong in numbers and potential power, you can be. -if you will, a new force In modern civil ISation. At a time when the whole .world Is crying out for something 'better, are you going to be that some thing better? Beware of politiCi pitfalls! Stand iaside! Don't let either of these two Mid parties use you as catspaws. Ignore their 'flattery. Bo strong and self respecting! Hand back to the wily leaders the empty honors offered bribing for your servitude. They are but crumbs. from the bosses' table. Stop and consider well! What have me 's parties done for civilization that they should merit your joining fprces with them as they exist to day? What is their record? What is their achievement? After pineteen centuries of men's government the only way that they found to settle international questions affecting the lives and happiness of the human race is by recognized in ternational murder. After' nineteen centuries of man's government the world is terribly in the grip of pestilence, poverty, hun ger, discontent, corruption, and tyranny. ASSAILS PARTY RECORD. After nineteen centuries of man's government, with the .opportunity for learning over this extended period. Ibe only way they have found to set tie domestic problems like the high cost of living is by "regulating" Profiteering. By protecting and con doning the whole system of exploita tion which practically denies to the multitude the necessities of every iffe. Does this indicate work for the betterment of the human race? Take, for example, another evi danco .of the lack of interest in the standards of the race. In our country the only attempt men have ever made (under compulsion by women) to protect children from the evils of child labor was immediately nullified an unconstitutonal by the great supreme court of the United States. I ask you, women, are you going tn be content to become servants of the two old parties in our country, to try to bolster up their system of cor ruption? Are you able to recognise fraud, deception, stupidity, and dis honesty? If you are you will not be found allied with a system which is decayed. Come out of the herd! Dare to travel a new path! Lift your faces to the dawn! Keep your new power intact! It is sacred and must be kept Inviolate. PUT PRICE ON FREEDON. Suffragists did not fight for your emancipation for seventy years to have you now become servants to men's parties. Do you thipk the heroic pioneers among women were rotten-egged in their time to lift you from one form of subjection only to Ind you willing to submit to an ether? Put a high price on your freedom! Stand aside! Don't vote! Keep pway from the Democratic and the Repub lican parties. You have a new power Raw From Eczema W1117set ms t e s fD.D. D, will dei has wavd Send eit both pe'll a D' an fis te twoe maorpates.Yuwmnhv which you can use for the benefit of your country. But wait! Stop and think and then we'll act. Don't join hands with the two major parties. You women have had nothing to do with selecting their canoidates. You have had Aothing to do with writing their platforms. You ought to have nothing to do with put ting them wer. Pali , I es together. Stand asife! k t te! Yours vote now memns si ty a engthening a power that is not wit the human race, nor for its bet ermeti., and does not rep resent ita needs/but merely upholds the powe of the boss system. Don't vote! By this refusal to consort with ad mite evils, you will get new strength. You will.cleanse your own power for good. You will be free to act at the right moment. Don't vote! Husband your new power! COX IS 'PLASING TO WHITUOVSE Administration Sees in 'Him Support for League of Nations. (Continued from First Page.) "Mitch" and McAdoo as "Mac," and, in fact, was on the most friendly terms with all the candidates. Hence his strict neutrality throughout the months past and his great relief to day over the termination of the inter party strife. AIR 35 LESS TENSE. Now that the convention is practi cally over and it has been demen strated that President Wilson and Secretary Tumulty made-no attempt to dictate the selection of the nomi nee. either by word or act. there Is less tensity in the situation around the White House. Only a unity of purpose to win in November now pre vails, it was said, as there were no animosities engendered in San Fran cisco that are not susceptible of eradication. "Most hearty congratulations" were wired to Governor Cox early today by Secretary Tumulty, the telegram going soon after the telegraph ticker flashed the news to the White House. The telegram by President Wilson will be preserved in its original form in the White HiQume archives. Eev eral requests were made today for photographic copies. but owing to the fact that'it was written in lead pencil it could, not be reproduced unless it were traced in ink, and there was no intention of altering the original. PRAISE FROM BAKER. Secretary of War Baker later gave out the follovdng statement: "In his three terms as Governor of Qhio. Governor Cox has demonstrated his great executive ability and his forward-looking and aggressive de mocracy. He is fearless and high minded; during the war he put all the resources of his office and his per sonal talent intn the struggle and stood unwaveringly with those who were making and keeping America ready to do her great task. His nomi nation will be received with joy and pride in Ohio, and the country will find him an aggressive Democrat with a record of achievement." DMIIFELS WILL PASS ON ADI.MDCKER CASE Action on the recent charges of Admiral Decker against the adminis tration of the Navy Departm~ent wIll tot be taken, it was learned today. ntIl after the return of Secretary Daniels from San Francisco. All of the papers in the case have been sent to Secretary Daniels, it was laaused and eaebod hten last Friday. RASON, REED CALLSLEAGUE Says Convention Rejected Him Bicause of His Attacks on Wilson Plan. KANSAS CITY. Mo.. July 6.-The League of Nations was denounced as a "league of treason and covenant of national death." by Senator James A. Reed, who returned here yesterday from San Francisco. where he was re fused a seat an delegate to the Demo cratic national convention. Senator Reed, addressing a mass meeting in convention hall here, de elared, he was privately assured "by grapevine messages" while his case was being heard, that the credentials committee of the convention would seat him if be would agree to keep silent in regard to the League of Nations on the convention floor. His refusal to make such an agreement, was responsible for his being denied a seat, he said. "If there is one lesson that this country needs to learn," Senator Reed said in his speech, "it is that this is not a one-man countr. it is a 110,000,000 men country. If you would keep this republic safe' you Imust do your own thinking. You, i the people, are the source of all power. The sooner you exercise it the better it will be for 'you aiM for the country." Senator Reed denounced the Democrtaic convention at San Francisco "a convention afflicted with international blind staggers." Without d rect personal reference to anyone. enator Reed declared there was little difference between the doctrine of th4 divine right of kings "and the mo*rn doctrine that a man elected toi office becomes thereby a leader, aNd that all who difier with him are excommunicated and outcast." Robert Lansing, ex-Secretary of State. he deacribed as the only man the President took to France with him who knew anything about inter pational law "and about the only one who had ordinary common sense." and he asserted that Lansing's removal from office was the result of "his in .istence upon warning the people of the true meaning of this league with treason, this covenant of national death." Senator Reed declared that "this in formation in regard to what the league really means is going to the people and they shall know the truth." Reed was received with enthusiasm and a resolution adopted by a rising vote denouncing the action of the Democratic national convention "in denying representation to this con-, munity in refusing to seat Senator Reed." and indorsing the Senator's stand was telegraphed to the Demo cratic convention. Senator Reed said that the Demo cratic convention on Independence Day, 1920, "is sitting. not to deter mine it -will never surrender any American rights, but that it will sur render all the American rights It can." CONGIAULATORY WIRES DELUGE COX Telegrams include One From President-Governors and Others in Line. COlUMBUS, Ohio. July 6.- Con gratulatory telegrams poured into the office of Governor Cox. Democratic Presidential nominee, here today. Telegrams were received from President Wilson. Gov. William P. Hobby, of Texas; William Green, see r-tary-treasurer of the United Mine Workers of America: Congressman .lohn C. Welty. of Canton. and Henry W. Dooley, Democratic national com mitteeman from Porto Rico. Other congratulatory messages came from loyal friends inu New York. Pennsylvania, Illinois, Cali fornia, Rhode island, Kansas, Tennes see. Georgia. Washington, D. C., and from all parts of Ohio. The message from Secretary Green read: "Congratulations. Glorious vIc tory." Governor Hobby wIred: "You will have the solid support of the greatest Democratic State in the union, the greatest progressive platform ever of fered by a political party and your nomination means a glorious victory in November." Texas supported McAdoo's candi dacy during the San Francisco Presi dential contest. Although definIte plans have not been formulated, of ficials In Govern~or Cox's office stated that the governor's headquarters as a Presidential candIdate will be In Columbus. instead of Dayton, his home city. The explanation was made that the governor expects to remain on the gubernatorial job until his term ex pires neta January, and desires to give as much attention to the duties of =o=ernor as= nosihta UIA=K'' 003 wife of the Deo'tonominee m yog daukhfr, wbA may be the future bal, of Vh cox. The -yog lady iS only seven months old. This ph days ago at the summer resideeno of the Ohio governor, sdrs of DAyto. ..M. 44th Hdt on Which Cox Won State McAdoo Cox Owen Davis Alabama ........'. 8 13 .. -3 Arixoa ...... .... 2.5 3.5 ... Arka-nsa. ........... i8... California .......... 13 13... Colorad& ........... .. 12... Connecticut ......... 2 12... Delaware........... 3 3 e .'. Florida ............ .. 12... Georgia .......... . . 283.. Idaho ............. 86.... Indiana ............ .. 30 ... Illinois ............. 13 44 . Iowa .............. ..- 26 -.. Kans.s. ............ 20 . .. Kentucky .......... .. 2 .. Lounisiana .......... .. * 20... Maine ............. 3 5... Maryland ........... .. 13.56 . 2.5 * sacUsetts .. .. ... . . 35...., **Michigan . .. ... ... .. passed ---- Minnesota . ....... . ..1 .. Mississippi ... .... .. .. 20 - ... Missouri ........ . 17 18 ..s. Montana ........... 2 .. 6... Nebraska-............ 2 5 9. 4evada . . . ... 6... ,!ew Ha phr...,.. 2... 4ew Jersey ....... .. 286.. Now Mexico ......... 6 . . Now York ........ ... 20 70... North Carolina ....... 24 . -- North Dakota ....... 4 24. Ohio .............. .. 48... Oklahoma .......... .- 0. Oregon ............ 10. Pnnsylvani ........ 4 2 Rhode Island ........ 1 9.. South Carolina ....... 18 . -- South Dakota ........ 3Wi o - Tennessee .......... ..-.-2 Vermona ..... . . 8 1 .. .. Virinia ......... 2.5 38.5 . . Ca...onia...........3 13... Womncigt.......... 2 31.2. A.laka............ .3 3 --- FHowida................ .12 ... Pmine..,...........2 ...4 --- Powto.R...... ................. Canas.Z.n......... 2... MTe.no...n....f GoenrCxwseetdb5c el*=iain..b.for ...wa...essed aant xrs oe for President, and their White Hous-Miss Anm Aograph was taken several at Trail's End, on the out. WAL ST. ANDWTS WON, SAYSBRYAN I& "Commoner' 'Raps Dry Demo-' crats for Letting Convention Dodge Prohibition issue. ti'ontinued from Firot P'age.) have a chancer to vote later ,n wieak er planks, but the opportunity never came. They istand -on reeurd as oP posed to a dry plank. In the resolutions committee it was apnounced that the subtcomnmittee stood five to four against any plank at all. Senator Wlass, chairiman of tile subcommittee, stated that to be the policy preferred. In fact, It n.%as unders-tood that the t'resident thought it best that the platform shloubt he silent on the subject and the full committre--the word "full" beingp used ih Its ordinary sense and not as a ,reflection on the members---voted 36 to 12 against reporting any plank on this subject. Mr. Cox was supposed to be vwet this fact Is berm* out by the manner Is whieh all the weta have floeked to his standarli. Hie did not urge the adoption of the wet plank. since there was no di rect Issue made between hilm and McAdoo. If McAdoo had come out squarely In favor of aC dry plahk. he wenidd have made It difficult for the dele gates from the dry States to support any candidates less outspoken for prohibition than himself. Blut he did ILI candidates usually do: gave his rintire thought to nomination and no mention to the platform. PALME POSTION BAME. Attorney General Palmer was in the same position. Not a word of support given to the dry cause and his delegation made up of wets and dry* indiscriminately mixed. A con siderable majority of his delegates voted against the dry plank, and quite a number of them voted for the wet pnan.efh tha thucomtadmadte atoot for theu pagarins ad plf atnanng hieffortls to thairmotion cinpelledtte. deteated toatupport thimo e onic p eeed. act tongy undmmitood tha the peplsden theh iarios thrtopeostosubmittd he andlyt nhe gajenuot tod the l computtee-ty miotrd training e anw ~rfeto the rof berg oted 3n to1curinsa eping alandkcit olnk thi ls subject. And so~ wu~ soted etion befoe t hcvenin The pltfor saefemed to thes candiats anggbequn Ifingi oug the proatyf adidateo. thertnk.Co could thrd*e exn d rectd iose ade betwen presmntnd gats fmma= tha drothes tupr GOV.COX TO MAKE TOUR OF COUNTRY Semocratic Nominwe Contem plates Drive Against Harding's "Front Porch" Campaign. (Continued from First Page.) rorm the noise lessened. Amidon was )ne of the original McAdoo men. From the very fIrst ballot on Friday night te Kansas delegation had voted its twenty for McAdoo right dow'n the line, never wavering in its allegiance to the former Treasury head. Amidon raisedhis hand for silence. Robinson was Pounding madly with Iis gavel and the table was dancing under the force of his blows. , "I move." yelled the Kansan. as men as he eid make himself beard. .1 move that the omination of GAov. pames . Cea he made uamnimas." For 7 bare Instant there was a Ihush. Then the hall was thrown into an uproar again by the yells that came from the throats of the 10.000 delegates and visitors who crowded the place. For five minutes the uproar con tinued. A parade had been started. and into its hilarious procession went nearly every one. Robinson almost hattered the table with blows from the gavel. Whe be seceeded In restertug a semblane of order be put the moeton for the gentleman of Kansas before the delegate.. There was a roear of "ayee" to his question and if there w an nece they were lest in the hative elrus. MCADOO LED ON THIRLTEENTH. Things started breaking favorably for Governor CZx at the beginning of the night session. Thirty-four bal lots had been taken up to that time. and on none of them had any of the leaders . &howed aJny formidable strengthl; McAdoo had passed Uov ernor Cox on the thirteenth ballot in the late afternoon. Veterans of the Baltimore conventibn eight years ago recalled significantly tLhat it had been on thesthicteitir ballot at Balti more that WqodsowJOilson had pass ed Champ (lark. It w a coaci dence that his son-in-law should now assume the lead on the same numer- i ical ballot under circumstances that were almost identical. For mix ballots McAdoo held the lead, With Cox always close belind, an& trailing the two of them was A. Mitchell Palmer. The big Penn yl ania delegation, augmented hy Geogi a's twenty-eight votes and a scattering of others, had kept the Attorney-General always in the run ning. When adjournment was taken forI dinner at the end of the .16th. baliot, party leaders and delegates were a So met h HIS is bever a coll aren'i fully this one made fo The back is wear. The froi Piquet. There's left in this cou inserts keep the erect. It is the Che to be had here or only 50c. It's a thing soft" to dr NattuelKnownu St THE AVENU Daib0. I most a unit in declaring that the sit uation was hopelessly deadlocked. Neither Cox nor McAdoo. up to that time. had succeeded in getting even close to the 500 mark, let alone the 728 required for nomination. On Ahe 37th and 38th ballots, afte the convention met in night sesi@o the situation remained practically the same. McAdoo led in the 38th with 406% votes. Cox polled 383% and Palmer "le PALMER RELEASES DELEGATES. Just after the official results of the 38th had been announced, Charles C. Carlin, the Palmer manager, took the platform. He was introduced by Chairman Robinson as a man who had an impo tant announcement to make. -1 am imstricted." he sad. "by As Mitebell Palmer to Ostorm thOe who have segperted him that he greatly appreeiate. their 1eralty. Mr. Pa . mer. however. in mawittiom tO delay the preeeedtags further. and be has autheriard me to release the dele. gates pledged to him be that the neat preadent of the United States may he meminated here toelght." Carlin then moved a 20-minute re cess, In order to give the delegates time to consider the matter. Within two nainutes after he finished speak ing a dozen excited conferences were going on about the floor. The one big question was who was to fall heir to the Palmer otrength. It wei partly answered on the next bp lint, the thirty-ninth, Connecticut, Masnachuetts. Michigan. ,Ithode Island. Virginia, and the District of Columbia, which had formerly given Palmer mtajorities of their delega tions. SWitched over to Cox. The Palmer strength in Georgia. in Maine, :aund in Porto Rico was given to Mc Ad',o. Palmier's own Pennsylvania delega tion hung with him on the next ballot as a parting mark of respect. Later it gave a majority to McAdoo until the final forty-fourth ballot, when it swit.?hed to Cox. PUT COX IN LEAD AGAIN. The Inherttaneer of *e much palVme strength asn'n hot theOhie governor into- the lead. He polled 483% %ote on the thirty-ninth ballot. nd after that he wan never headed. McAdo. had 440 on the name balletu On the fortfeth ballot Cox went to 490. His strength acted as a nagiet and ilkw additiMal strength. On the farty-first ballot he went to 4071._. -n the forly-seCond ballot shnot ahead t.. 5101i. on the forty-third he re oehved r5iC. and 'i the next and laat hu went over. leAdo. kept clone behind him on the Gret two ballot. after the Pnl mer withdrawal, but the outstanding oppeltion of Tammany, New Jervey. Ohio, Massheboetta and Illinois to his candidacy began to aksae itself felt. and in the cd it was these State* which beat him.. Alone they could vst sominate anybod). but their power wan nifmelent to prevent anyone elne getting it. ng Soft a collar, not a age. But what ar! Soft collars made as care as this-we had r us. real linen, for it is of Bruges very little of it ntry. Celluloid collar neat and ey Chase Club ily-and here for s cool as "some ink. re for Men and Boys E AT NINTH :30 to 6.