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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1920)
SALEM, OREGON, SUNDAY MOKNiNS, (KTOHKK 24.
riUCE: FIVE CENTS
. , 1 1
Harding Favors j Associa
1 tion of Nations Behind
Which American Opinion
Can be Harmonized
WORDS OF STATESMEN
GIVEN TO PUBLIC
Leapie Would Mean Com
; mital of World to Armed
Force of Powers
MARION. O.. Oct. 23. Allud
ing for the first time to the con
troversy between President Wil
son and Senator Spencer over the
' former's Paris utterances regard
ing America's part in maintaining
raropean peace. Senator Harding
aid tonight that the version of
fte president's words - recently
published and attributed . to Pre.
uier Bratiaqo of Rumania served
to throw new light on the jeal
character of article ten.
- j Article Ten Considered.
The controversy as to the exact
Jangnage used by Mr. Wilson was
tot discussed by the Republican
aomlness, who said it was not his
iispnte. He added, however, that
ti "belated testimony of the Ru
naaiaa premier is very interest
tor by way of confirming the pres
ident's objections to amending the
learns covenant." '
: "The president said to several
tutors," lie continued, "for one
f whom I can speak definitely,
that any amendment Would lead
to demands by lAumania and other
null nations with attending em
"All this emphasizes our objec
tloi to the covenant as written
Clearly the supreme control tres
passed the right . of the small na
Com and assumed to decide their
fery own political and economic
sftairs, and then - set about to
nalnuin the existing orde of
talagtby the rule of force. It has
been the Republican purpose to
tstablfoi a world association for
ths rale of Justice rather than
fore.-"' :-- -
World Committed to Powers."
"Clearly Europe understand?
that which we are coming to know
that the league as written commits
America to the armed support of
the fosr great powers in main
taining the Integrity of their en
larged dominions whenever at
tacked from without. This Is why
. America-will vote its unalterable
kostlltty to article ten. When that
it done we may seek s new understanding;-
one which will hold
a snmortgaged to Europe 'and
the orient." -'
4 Thomas Jefferson Quoted.
' The senator made no speech to
day, bat In elaborating his com
ment oa the Bratiano niterview.he
rT oat several quotations frpm
Thomas Jefferson.- Grover Cleve
land and Wood row ,. Wilson. He
called attention that It was 97,
rr ag. tomorrow that Jeffer
tos wrote to Monroe:
' ' "Our first and fundamental
feaxlm should be never to en tan
tie ourselves In the broils of Eu
Wp." . , . . , .
: Ths following he quoted from a
peeeh by Cleveland on December
"We have foreborne from tak
ing part la any controversy be
tween foreign states but have left
ts every nation the exclusive con
dnct and management of Its own
JHia .quotation . Trom President
wnson wu takes from a news
paper report of the president's
words on May , i914, and fol-
a iw. .
) irf"Alir,1c Bboid lead her own
iti. n nn01 Iorn alliances
Jar lTh,0 tn aot Roinr onr
".V1 ot and we should
jotjrorm alliances with any na-
' Is C,10" Versed. !
b said: COmn,ent Senator IIar-
eiiutf11 Americans. and espe-
loK . 1 trt,c, V which
Jitv !me.re Anerican nation
SJL"- "dependence in an
SlSSj!"!" rlnsr a mask of
55S nt"?lim.i complete
htf V ot on,r of American,
,drB0fLhe8,tate ,o that 1
Hes ri . "f'on" of, Jef
Sd.t IfB-d and that of tne
t r y 0PP8ed to article
a..ter JeffersonJ !CTovoi!inl
jTC8,(,ent. In ,1314. were
.u " co-operation
j1!"d olh nations of the
?!LlrlreTentlon of war or
d t -J pace' 1 am not op-
it i. , "operation. I fa-
5kW;vS"?w tne obliratloj
utrSIon' Jo take up the
tttlons behinil hti
afLni.on i e harmon.
LOOKS TOWARDS SALEM
MANAGER OP NEW YORK FIRM
! CALLS FLAX iOOI , 1
Superior tohaiem l'roduct Not
Found Anywhere, Assertion
of George H. treet
The-quality of flax fibre pro
duced near Salem warrants t.he
development of the industry on
a large scale and should bring
fibre plants to this city, in the
opinion of George H. Street, gen
eral manager ot tfee Flax Pro
ducts corporation ' of New York
city, who has been here for two
days investigating1 the flax in
Mr. Street has Epent most of
his time in Salem with Superin
tendent Crawford of the state
plant at the penitentiary, and de
clares tne fibre he has seen there
is as good as is produced in any
country. The pnly hindrance to
the coming of industrial plants i3
the small acreage now devoted to
flax production Mr. Street be
lieves." however, that if his firm
decides to establish a fibre plant
in Salem the farmers will become
interested to the extent that they
will devote a large acreage to the
commodity. In length and gen-
erar quality Mr. Street finds the
fibre grown' here all that can be
desired. The weather conditions
he pronounces ideal.
The Flax Products corporation.
of which Mr. Street is eeneral
manager, is thoroughly financed,
has no stock to bell and should
it decide to . become established
here would not have to seek local
Wilson is Man Behind Ac
tivities of Candidate De
' NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct, 23.
Woodrow Wilson might as well
be the democratic candidate for
president again as Governor Cox,
Charles F.Oiughes declared in an
address on the league of nations
tonight. ; ,
"How rain it is to say that Mr.
Cox is running for president, and
not Mr. ; Wilson," he exclaimed,
adding: j .?
"The time has , passed for ef
forts to placate an autocratic exec
utive. If Mr. Cox is going to part
company! with Mr. Wilson, and is
opposed to article ten, why should
he not frankly say that he favors
The stands of Governor Cox and
President Wilson are identical to
commit the United States to the
league' with article ten and only
meaningless reservations, Mr.
Neither the president nor the
governor j have changed their at
titude and all insinuations and
declarations to the contrary are
misstatements, be added. '
"As Mr. Wilson says." he con
tinued. "To set forth that con
gress alone can declare war. would
merely be a statement of our con
stitutional method. It would be
no denial of the obligation, but.
as he said, a statement of the way
in which, we should fulfill it. This
would not affect the obligation
assumed by the treaty upon which
Mr. Wilson so strenuously insist
ed. 4 When this nation binds It
self by the treaty-making power
to other nations then It Is bound
to use all its organs according to
its Own methods for the purpose
of performing, that obligation.
"If article ten were a mean
ingless form of words he would
not object to removing It. ' But
he insists upon it because It does
impose an obligation. Having se
cured the imposition of the obli
gation, he has no objection to
what he considers a vicuous state
ment as to the way in whick we
discharge our obligations." I
Mopey Advanced for
:- Campaign Movie
WASHINGTON', Oct. 23. R.
M. Haruch. New York, filed a
sworn statement today with the
clerk of the house recording an
agreement between himself and
the Harry j Levy Service corpora
tion to produce a moving picture
Torsion of the story "Uncle Same
of Freedom Ridge." He. said he
had advanced $35,000 toward ex
penses of the production and had
signified his willingness to ad
vance $14,000 additional.
Mr. Baruch said that while the
story was written long before the
campaign, it was calculated "to
influence votes for representa
tives to congress who believe in
the adoption of the league of na
tions." King Alexander's
1 Condition Grave
ATHENS, Oct. 23. The con
dition of I Alexander continues
most grave, acording to informa
tion from the royal sick chamber
thiw morning. His 3iajesty. It
wag 'stated, was frequently delir
ious, . ;j . ' - ,- ' H
The crisis lasted three hours.
after which there was a slight
improvement. Weakness wa ex
treme; however. The "physicians
report gave the temperature as
100.6; pulse 132; respiration 48
Governor Asserts Before
Madison Garden Audi
ence That Some League
ADDRESS IS LAST OF
Failure of U. S. to Accept
Covenant Will Mean Fi
NEW YORK. Oct. 23. Gover
nor Cox delivered his league of
nations message to a rrreat aud
ience in Madison Square Garden
tonight, and emphasizing business
and economic policies declared
"America's successful future de
pends upon entrance ' into the
league at the earliest possible
Willingness to Compromise
Willingness to make "some
compromise" on league reserva
tions was declared by the candi
date. He reiterated that he
would accept "helpful 'i reserva
tions." If elected, he said, he
"would lift this Issue out of poli
tics by effecting a result which
will insure the entrance of the
United States into the league.
with the Idea of perfecting it and
obtaining for ourselves the bene
fits which will accrue."
Governor Cox's speech, closing
his Atlantic coast campaign, and
climaxing a day of receptions,
luncheons' and other events,
stressed agricultural. Industrial,
banking and other arguments for
American participation In the
"The most serious depression
the country has ever witnessed."
he predicted, would follow if the
league cause was lost. Business
depression already, he declared,
"has grown tense," as a result of
Senator Harding's statements on
his league attitude.
League Will. Steady Finance '
Reiterating that financial re
habilitation, credit and power,
together with Increased resources
resulting from ' disarmament,
would flow into the treasury from
the league's .success. Governor
"If we go into the league, our
financial power will' guarantee
that we shall never send an Am
erican army to fight in Europe.
If we meet the opportunity that
calls, we can write the word 'Am
erican' across the page of the
twentieth century history In let
ters of light."
Regarding . compromising on
league reservations, he said:
"It is going to be necessary to
make some compromise, and that
I am willing to do. I am for the
ratification with reservations. I
will accept reservations that are
helpful, that will clarify, that
will reassure our people and that
will make clear to our associates
in the league the limitations of
our. constitution, beyond which
we cannot go, among which are
the Hitchcock ' reservation."
Citing Senator Hitchock's res
ervation to. article 10, Governor
Cox repeated that he would con
sider his election a "mandate"
for entrance into the league.
"No suggestion from whatever
source will be rejected, so long
as that suggestion Is for helpful
purpose and not for destruction,1
Another promise made was
that realizing1 necessity for. re
forming federal agencies, he
would not hesitate to call on any
man for aid.
"I am keenly aware of the ne
cessity to improve and modern
ize the legislative machinery of
our federal government and to
bring into, contact the best brains
and experience America contains,
be said. "The United States gov
ernment will be called upon next
year to expend between four and
rive billion dollars. I believe in
team work. I recognize the evils
that have- come through bitter
partisanship. My effort, there
fore, willbe to overcame this
condition arid shall not hesitate
to call on any man. be he Demo
crat or Republican, Independent
or progressive.-who can serve his
T. S. In Economic Whirlpool
"America has been thrown in
to the world's economic whirl
pool and has been held there
while conspirators worked their
will for partisan advantage. We
have had enough of this. I pledge
myself to put the Interests of Am
erica and of humanity above
those of party in the solution of
this vital problem. It is my con
viction that America's successful
future depends upon entrance In
to the league of nations at the
earliest possible moment."
Ovation iven Cox
An ovation was given Governor
Cox when he stepped to the
Hnaker'n stand. Twete thou-
ant seats " were provided and all
were filled. Scores or other spec
tntnrs were1 standing.
On his way to the garden, the
governor viewed a patriotic spec
tacle at a large theater. He was
cheered by many who recognized
(Continued on page 2)
ISOLATION AM) LKAtJl'K ARK
Eight Thousand People Hear Up
holders of Covenant at
DENVER, Colo., Oct. 23. The
next war will be "more destruct
ive and more deadly than the
last," declared Secretary Baker
tonight in appealing to a Denver
audience to support Governor
Cox in order to obtain entrance
of the United States into the
league uf nations.
He declared that thj interests
of the United States in interna
tional exchange, foreign credits
and markets would surely draw
this country into the next world
Secretary Baker, with other
speakers of the league of nations
special train, spoke to an audi
ence of eight thousand people In
the chilled air of an unheatel
public market building.
He declared that there are but
two ways of preventing war by
isolation, the other through the
league of nations. The former
he said was the method used by
the former German kaiser. He
declared the former would lend
to cause rebellion and civil wars
and that the only safe way was
to enter the league of nations.
Delegates Dispute Over Re
storing of German Pre
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. The
international communications con
ference session here is discussing
a fundamental issue on the dis
position of which depends, offi
cials feel, the success of the con
ference. It arose from the claim
of the American delegates that
the former German cables in the
Atlantic ' should be restored as
before the war. again giving Am
erica direct communication with
The cables were cut by the en
tente during the war, the French
retaining sections formerly run
ning through the British channel
to Germany, and which were di
verted to Brest, while the British
connected the severed end of th
cable which ran from Germany
to America by way of the Azores
Of the 15.000 miles of captured
cables the French control 9,000.
the British 5,000 and the Japan
ese the remainder.
British delegates are said to
be resisting the American claim
that pre-war status of cables
should be restored. The repre
sentatives . of the two countries
on the committee created to deal
with the subject are said to feel
failure to agree will make it use
less to continue the conference.
Minister horn Siberia -to
Speak Monday Night
Rev. M. D. Fast, whose home,
when he is at home, is at Scott
dale. Pa... is a guest of F. B. We
del. who is head of the Salem Dea
. Mr. Fast has recently returned
from Siberia, where he was a gen
eral secretary for the American
relief work. Mr. Fast is well ac
quainted with the conditions in
Russia under soviet rule. He can
tell the news from personal
knowledge of bow Protestants are
treated under Bolshevist domina
tion in that unfortunate country.
Mr. Fast is a Mennonite. and
he 'says there are 800.000 Men
nonites in Russia who have been
driven from their . homes. Mr.
Wedej is working with the idea of
getting a large number of these
people out of their oppression in
Russia and into Marion county,
where they would be excellent
American citizens, honest, indus
trious, and largely dwelling on the
Rev. Mr. Fast is to speak to the
people of Salem Monday evening
at 7:30. at the First Methodist
church, and no doubt every bit of
available space will be taken, with
people anxious to hear the re-
markable story he will be able to
tell concerning a land that has
been as it behind a veil.
FARXUM WIN'S RACK
IA)S ANGELES, Cal.. Oct. 23.
Fleda. owned and driven hy Dus
tin Farnum, today traveled 21
miles in 32 minutes and 15 sec
onds and won the first heat of
the annual Norllnger trophy mo
torboat race over a 24 mile rec
tangular course, oft Los Angeles
FIVK STILLS RAIDED
' SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 23.
Five stills. 1.000 gallons o win--75
gallons or whiskey and S00
gallons or brandy were Koized in
a raid by prohibition ofHcers atj
131 Bay street today, it was an-
nonnced.' The , wine was poured
in the street by the olflcere. One
man was arr-td when be at
tempted to obtain some of the
wine in a tin basin.
LEAGUE 0STS $00.H0
" BRUSSELS. Oct. 23. The sum
of $400,000 monthly will be re
quired to run the league of na
tions next year, according to the
budget approved by the council
of the' league today.
Action is Postponed Pend
ing Renewed Negotia-
tions Between Govern
ment and Miners Today
WHEELS OF INDUSTRY
ARE SAFE FOR DAY
Thousands of Workers Are '
Thrown Out of Jobs for
Lack of Fnel
LONDON. Oct. 23 The threat
ened sympathetic strikes of . the
railway men and transport work
ers in support or the striking coal
miners, which would have forced
virtually all industries of Great
Hritain to close, have been post
poned pending renewed negotia
tions between the government and
the miners which will be Inaugu
rated Sunday, when Premier
Lloyd George meets representa
tives of the miners' executive in
an attempt to reach a basi3 of
Representative to Meet.
This decision was reached after
a day of conferences, the premier
having late this afternoon sent
a letter to Frank Hodges, of the
Miners' union, suggesting the
meeting. Thereupon the railway
men. at the request or the miners,
suspended action so that, in the
words of an ofticial statement ;by
J. H. Thomas, general secretary
of the National union of Railway
men, "every hope of peace might
be explored without difficulty be
ing added by a railway strike."
Mr. Thomas, in announcing
suspension of the strike notices
pending negotiations, said the
miners bad given another indica
tion of their anxiety Tor peace.
Further Action Awaited.
Transport workers had mean
while, " It is understood, decided
fo await further action until the
meeting of the parliamentary
committee of the trades union
congress next Wednesday.
A hopeful feeling prevailed to
night. W. C. Oridgeman, the new
minister or mines, having, it is
understood, prepared a fresh for
mula designed to make the gov
ernment's coal output proposals
look 'more attractive to the min
ers. However, this was a "black"
Saturday for thousands of work
ers who received notices the.r
services would not be required
Monday or that they would be
placed on half, time, as the fac
tories had not sufficient fuel.
Lone Robber Helps
Himself to $2,000
LEWISTON, Mont.. Oct.. 23.
A lone robber enterf ih.
stone state bank at Melstone.
cast of here at noon today, drove
the bookkeeper and small boy
into the vault and helped him
seir to all the money In sight, es
timated to be more than $2000
and mounted a horse and dlsao
.SEVEN BALLOONS ENTERED.
m BIRMINGHAM. AlaJ Oct. 23.
even balloons-entered in the In
ternational race ror the Gordon
Bennett trophy took the air late
today and in a light wind started
a slow drift towards the north
and west, he French entry, pi
loted by Captain Hi
r i , m
first ofr and was rollowed by the
United States array balloon. Lieu-
rm v balloon. Lieu -
wkV IKPIfi C.,r.ir
wfK. Pilots, the Belgian entry. . .,Alhi 1
wnn Lieutenants DeMuyter and
La ItronH. A.,i--
jors Valle and Leo.ie; the Kan-
! sas CHv II n f f
St. Louis,' and Dr. Jerome Kings -
bury; the Triumphale. Italian.
Major Madori and Lieutenant
Pirazzoli; and the Goodyear, j
Ralph Upson and W. T. Van Or- j
man. , i
All .disappeared in the sunset
haze from the sight ot a crowd j
estimated at 4 0,000. I
ORGANIZE FARM BUREAU
PORTLAND.' Oct. 23 Prelim
Inary plans for organization ot
... . ''. I I'll l A . 41
the Oregon state farm bureau fed- ,0(1av wf,h hi, r,!? Tijor
eration were completed at a meet-, son waa!Pll on a ,lijrE0 of fa.
r?K, ,t0ajr: Geore A- lns , pr, hif wif an1 lwo
field or Jackson county, was tho-; mlnr rr.i'.tren Tmtr.f.T,
en temporary creMdent : W. .
temporary president; w. W.
Ot I matilla ounty xicv
president and P. O. Powell
Polk county secretary-treasurer,
FLOUR TAKES TUMBLE
PORTLAND. Or.. Oct. 23. A
decline of 40 cents a barrel In
patent Dour prices was put into
efrect by local miliw today. Bak
ers' Hour was reduced 25 cents
a barrel and other white Hours
" - .... ii'iiimkhi ...
iue pure 01 urt-au nas iwn an -
nonnceo nere since me prewni
acciine in riour oegan. The pre
.tit WivifA fn. fmMl nitflUl. !
S 11.40 a barrel.
INITIAL SERMON TODAY
Ufv. litaiiu- K. Kirkpatrivk. Mtocc.vsor to Dr. Richard
5. A' ivn, wl.o will prra h
ij in the First Mrtl.otlist church. The topic of the cr-
n will he ' Tli- Christ of Tim Age." Mr. Kirkpatrick
a pratluate of XorthwcMfin university, nn.l of the Gar
tt niMical institute, ami although a comparatively
un$r man has filloil important
mos tu Salem from ircencastle, lml.
i; i: :
League as War Preventa
tive is Central Theme of
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 23.
The league ot nations Is a neces
sity to bring about a reduction In
expenditures for ormament.
which otherwise may bankrupt the
world. William O, McAdoo paid In
a campaign speech here tonight.
"The stupendous destruction of
property during the world war."
he said, "has loaded upon the
bacqs of the people of all the bel
ligerents a burden of .debt which
they may be unable' to support,
even in the most favorable cir
cumstances. This burden will be
absolutely insupportable if the old
system of balances or power and
competitive military armaments Is
Mr. McAdoo declared without
the league and a reduction ot
armaments. the United States
would hp forced to prepare mili
tarily with other nations, bring
Into eftect universal military ser
vice and expend hn:e sums on the
army and navy.-
The fpaker attacked Senator
Harding lor his tariff position and
"intimation" the epnblican candi
date would rather we the ten bil
lion dollar debt or .Kuropt to the
United Stall's cancelled or for
given than allow the debtorn to
worft "it out throuith exchan?s
of coods and com modi ties." I f
safd "prohibitive tariff" would
make payment of the debt Impos
sible for Europ and adversely af
reet America otherwise. j
""Wheat Is now selling around
two dollars per bushel and cotton
' win bc1i iow.
! around 24 cents per pound. Thr
'rIl ..11 l..r ohon ttn.tn .11,.
t , '. . ' .!
, . , """
ion imports, gives relfinh lnerrM
tit ono rs-fel
la monopoly on our domestic trad
.aD1 mftke-s it difficult, if not Im-
1 pos 'J to our urp!u rm
iand manufactured products ln
Back To Dnluth
I ASTORIA. Or.. Oct. 23 D. p
I utv Sheriff W. C. Brown of Du
! luth. Minn., who came to Afor
j la to take bark o Duluth Mai
mis Olai To!l.f.Mjn. alia Mrmu
! l0.,n a. , , ,hf
fnl,,,,.ljL ... , rm
tr'th ri-i rur vc n t An I v f r.n. t K m
j t ' .""i" 'IS III'
' Mat" ,,f 'r rnn. t.' t th : 'jtc of
I N a-hin':n a
ROTARY L! Its MIIirT
WALLA W.M.IA. Wah
r... A flftrtrt ronferer.ee of ivm T'i- mat had fallen t,p-n th And yet. in th fac of these dU
pre,d nts and f-rr,;tarie of the; rai'r..ad track from hkh h ws dPcourarmnt. the rsmpalca
I V . . : : " . . .. . I
Wa held refe todav. All ilt
i-.iii .iui. in i ut- iii-ir ri, nu n
, ronrpris'- ntn'n. ftrt jon
and Hrlti.-h (ninmbia were rep-
- ; rewnted. !!usine? sessions wer
I I Amml i. A t. M .
j - i u- iiy iviiuvu vj
I a banquet this evening;. ,
his initial sermon this iiioni-
pulpit in the church. II
Senator Accepts as Conclu
sive His Emphatic Dec
laration NEW YORK. Oct. 23. Senator
Hiram Johnson. In a statement to
night, declared there can be "no
agreement on the league Issue"
between himself and supporters of
Senator Harding who say the Re-i
publican candidate will take th'
United States Into the league of
nations. - 1
"There Is a studied effort In
some directions to make It appear
that there Is unity of purpose be
tween those who believe as ,1 do
concerning the league of nations
and those who wish amendments,
or reservations, to enter the
league." the statement said.
"Mr. allrding has said If elect
ed he will not take this country
into the leaEue. that he has turn
ed his back upon it and seeks not
interpretation but rejection.
"Some geneltraent supporting
Mr. Harding say that, nothwith-
tandinr this plain declaration, he
will take the United States Into
the leaKue. Between thf gentle
men and men or my belicr. there
can be no unity or purpose, no
agreement upon the leeu iiue.
I land with Senator allrding. I
arcpt a conclusive his emphatic
declaration. Hi word upon the
lsue. not the words ot tboe who
are for the laruc, are all con
trolling." Beads Emit for
I ) KTI.A M . Or
For th i.urie of !ttrinr fire
and far the d,vHop-
! tnent or recreat.onal nourre a
! road U now belnz. btMlt for ser
j vice through the center of the
t Fremont national fore.t In sou
j ttiern Orrren. . M. Alln. eler
! trical engineer of the United
States forest service, has JuM re
turned from the forest and re
port that work I progressing
TTillv. He aT that bores
have l.cen eliminatel irt building
the ro:d and that a 5-borM-po -er
tractor i now t-'nr tiwl.
U;re lovs wss kept at a mini
mum during the fmnmr months
n the Fremont, according to Al-
len. du- to the efficient meth 1
of patrcling the taction. Anto-
tui t 'ie wer- iie.1 by the p - rtna -
f 1.1 F. PRMVl.H FAIE
I-WHH-rik- Kvpnt- Small
i "As compared with the Repub-
VAVf'OI VER. Wh.. ft. 23. !'' national committer's r
' Another eln in the weareh forceipt and expenditures, our look
Mayor R. IVniul. who ha j pitiably small, and indeed tby
b-n ml-islns fijir uf Sunday, ar. We have ben unab! even t
morning, proved fal , to!ay when meet th demands for literature
Ralph and Ivmatd, son of thjfrom mwl vincere people desirous
m-iyor. derlired a man found in of knowing all shout th lean
the AU.'ua yard t Portland
CVt.tt thir faffur.
s " "riinK to woraiMi developed Into a veritable
received hv th !fv.il rw.lire a nrl
, wj retnoi to a nariy hom t
, tjy a rarj-tT.
.rJi tn'anJ,.M , !,lcaa t,0" coramltte for be
T.l M0f ' '"'-llnrrteh beyond the dreams of po
?lVJ?mlKZA' committee, la America
to have s
i val's deiM-ri
me Vancouver ponce were noil-1
$3,32,000 Donated to Va
rious National Commit
tees According to Re
ports Filed by Treasurers
Socialist Party Report
Shows Surplus Over
WASHINGTON. Oct. 23. The
presidential campaign up to Oc.
tohr It had cost more than'
I3.COO.000. Sworn statements ril
ed with the clerk of th house or
representative by -th treasurers
of the principal parties show these
Itepublicsn National Commit
v Democratic National Commit
tee. 1199.971. C9.
Socialists National Committee,
9XS2XOO Coat rib ted
Contributions to th cam pair
foods aggregated about S3.32S.09
th Republican national commu
te representing S2.4CC.019.SI.
Democratic national com ml tie.
SC77.934.t7. aad th Socialists.
S51.02S.24. The Democratic con
gressional committee received
S13.47S.75 and th similar Re
publican organization. S11C.700.
Th Socialist party's commit te
report also showed a surplus of
receipt over expenditures.
2JVOO Paces la Report.
The Republican report made
mor than 2,500 pages with each
contribution luted to rlv th
full nam and address of the do
nor. According to th national
commute nor than 34.000
names wer so listed.
Both Republican and Democrat
ic reports showed hundreds ot
SlOOq -donations, while target
Items wer few and" far between.
It was stated that there were but
sixteen of these larrer contribu
tions la th Republican list aad
rot mor than 24 ln the Demo
cratic. Blc Moswy Glvem.
Among the larger contributor
to the Republican campaign fund
Truxton Deal. New York.
10.000; James D., Smith. Sao
Francisco. S5000: J J3. Coasea.
Tulsa. Okla.. SS000; C. F. Ptlster.
Chicago. Charles E. Backus. New
York. George M. Reynolds, -Chicago.
W. H. R. HillUrd. Pitts
burgh and George F. Baker. Chi
cago. S2000; Howard E. Hedger,
Aberdeen. S. D.. S1S0O.
la th Democratic list wer flv
contributions or more than S500A.
II. A. Wroe. Austin. Tex.. $20,000.
Rembrandt Peale. Csrrolltoo. Pa..
$10,000; Charles R. Crane snd
Thomas L. Chadbourn Jr.. New
York. S7500 snd E. L. Dobeny.
B. 51. Baruch donated S5O0o to
the national Democratic fund and
SS00 to th pro-lsgu inde
pendent:" a politic-! organiza
tion of New York City which col
lected SIC. 735 and expended
Other contributions to th Dem
ocratic national committee were:
Edward M. Hurley. August
Belmont. Joseph Willard. Francis
B. Harrison. Mrs. Emmon Blaise.
Cleveland II. Dodge. Joseph E.
Davies. Thomas F. Ryan. Allen A.
Ryan. Irs Morris. Nathan Straus.
C. E. Davis. M. Libel Jr.. SS00O
each: Charles B. Alexander.
$4000; F. D. RooTe!t. Georre F
Brcnnan and W. N. Reynolds.
S3000; A. J. Casey. $2500; Jam
W. Gerard and Norman II. Davis.
$2000; E. T. Meredith. G. N.
Hitchcock and John B. Payne.
$1000; A. Mitchell Palmer and
Colonel E. M. Hon. $500 and
Honorable Alton B. Psrker, S100.
NEW YORK. Oct. 23. Wilbur
W. Marsh. treaurr of the Drao
catlc rational committee. In a
Matemcnt tonicht raid the party's
entire campaign wpen will be
'well mithln SI.0i0.00.
"Onr contributions are $C77-
'- iamem saa. v e
1 r 1 'p $150,000. showing
j receipts of $23.934.7. All
loar Prnt commitments for th
,rt.c . , .
, r-mainaer oi in campaign anil
jail contemplated commitments
j will keep oar entire campaign ex
penditure well within $ 1.000. aao.
i of nation. At all points w hav
! Imii lorrnl Ia rnmil mit In il.fir
I shall rot criticio the Repub-
(Continued on jai 2)