Waterloo Times Tribune, September 26, 1920

Waterloo Times Tribune

September 26, 1920

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Issue date: Sunday, September 26, 1920

Pages available: 28

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Publication name: Waterloo Times Tribune

Location: Waterloo, Iowa

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Waterloo Times-Tribune (Newspaper) - September 26, 1920, Waterloo, Iowa Cattle Congress 1 Edition NORTHERN lOWA'B GREATEST father Iowa: Unsettled and cooler Sun- day, probably showers'in east por- tion, Monday fair. ESTABLISHED 1879 WATERLOO, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1920 PBICE SEVEN CENTS DWELLS ONLEAGUE OF NATIONS In Discussing the league Gov, Gox Said it Would Create A Super-Government, Dry Poland Aim Of This Teacher SEES GREAT POSSIBILITIES iN WEST FOR DEVELOPMENT {Associated Preaa Telegram] Cheyenne, Wyo., Sept. Wyoming today received the league of nations and other democratic doctrines from Governor Cox in two addresses at, Laramle and Chey- enne. Before a large theatre (crowd here tonight, the presiden- tial candidate gave his reasons, International and domestic for American participation in the 't league, emphasizing again practi- cal arguments for western support markets, thru world i stability tor western products and use of funds, saved by cllsarma- ment. In developing western re- ProgresBlvtsm and not purtlsan- 1n voting on present Issues also were urged by the governor and he reiterated denunciations of "big business" and "the senatorial oligarchy." with further recltalB ot the republican national committee, who, the governor repeated, had Bent agents to republican agents to minimize the Cox campaign. Create Super-Government. In discussing the league tonight. Governor Cox said it would cre- ate a supsr-govarcment, quoting a .similar denial by Former President Taft. "It does nothing of the said the governor, reiterating that 'congress only may declare war and send American troops into combat. "Stop building battleships and maintaining; a large standing army develop our natural resources. 3 sea possibilities in the west for .rtho greatest development in our history nnd the cost of one battle- ship will reclaim two millions acres of arid land. Governor Cox said the league al- ready was at work and proving suc- cessful, having prevented war only- last week between Poland and TLlthuanla. Tho governor will remain here "over Sunday and on Monday tour .Nebraska, with South Dakota, Kansas and Missouri to follow dur- the last week of his western J. which closes next Saturday at Kausas City. Refers to Mysterious Letter. At I-nramle. Governor Cox refer- red to the alleged "mysterious lot- of Senator Harding. He pro- a question to Senator "Johnson ot California, asking If Senator Harding had not written Senator Johnson a. letter in which, the governor said. Senator Hard- Ing gave, "a direct and unreserved promise" that he was absolutely and unreservedly against the league ot nations. POLES PRISONERS AND BATTERY f Associated Press Warsaw, Sept, addition ito prisoners, tie Poles have captured a battery and a consider- able quantity of material from the Russians, It was announed today. In their northerly operations, the Poles hive reached the outer, fortl- fictions ot Grodno and simultane- ously have the Niemen, oc- cupying Druskienikl. In the same maneuvre, the Poles advancer: southeast of Grodno and captured Volkovyak. With reference to the Suwalkl front the communique says the Lithuanians are continuing to strengthen their front In their re- gion but that only local .fighting has taken place. In the Volhynian engagements the Poles, besides the pris- oners taken, capturad a battery and considerable quantity of ma- terial from the Russians. S. Dasyn- Bka Colinska, ol Warsaw, Poland, 'la an ardent supporter of the dry cause Rad hopes that her country will tol low the example set by America. She Is well known thruout Europe w a university professor and has been an active temperance worker since 1901. When she returns to her native land, following the ses- sion of the International Congress Agalnat Alcoholism at Washington, Sept. '21 to 26, she plans an active campaign to put Poland in the bone- dry class. WHITE CLAIMS HARDING HAS NOT THE SPIRIT OF FAIRNESS AND TRUTH lAssnolntetl Tress Tclecram] New York, Sept. White, chairman of the democratic national committee, In a statement tonipht, declared that "if the spirit at fairness and truth governed Sen- ator Harding In his campaign he woud not been guilty at Marlon 3'esterday to his unprovable attack on the shipping board and bis at- tempted disparagement of one of the real facts ot the the upbuilding of the American Mer- chant Marine." The statement continued: "As usual, the tacts are In con- flict with the statements. Prior to this administration only 8 percent of American ocean-borne commerce was carrield under the American flag. Now, more than 50 percent is so carried. Our flag goes to every port in the world, waving over American shipa, and our'mer- chant marine is second only to Great Britain's. From gross tons production in 1914, we have gone to tons In 1919 and now toll at but were employed six years ago. "Senator Harding is a member of the committee on commerce, knows the facts I state are true. He knows further that prompt can- cellation of, outstanding contracts when the war ended, a step that .In- efficiency would not have taken gov- ernment It he does not know It, Charles Plez of .Chicago, who succeded C. M. Schwab as di- rector general, and claims that he built the emergency fleet, can turn from his work of colectlng republi- can funds long enough to toll him so. "This attack, as all others by the senator, is Wholly political and-not loundecl on the basis ot HARDING VISITED BY TRAVELING MEN Reiterates His Accusations Of Democratic Extravagance Mismanagement Funds, ONE OF LARGEST CROWDS FRONT PORCH CAMPAIGN Marlon, ated Press Ohio, administrative policy to stabilize financial conditions and "make the American government the friend and partner of American business' was proclaimed by Senator Hard- Ing today to a front porch speech to z. delegation ot traveling sales- men. Charging that the present admin- istration had invited industrial chaos by meddling and experimen- tation, the republican nominee de- clared he wanted it "explicitly un- derstood that election'to the exe- cutive office means a complete change from the one-marc policy which has characterized our nation- al government during the past seven years." He also reiterated his accusations of democratic extravagance and mismanagement in the expenditure ot public funds, and asserted his purpose to re-organize many de- partments of the federal govern- ment on an efficient and economical basis. In that task, he said, he would summon- the counsel ot the ablest administrators ot the country. Large Crowd Preterit One of the largest crowds ot the front porch 'campaign composed ot commercial travellers from many cities, heard the speech and cheer- ed the nominee many times, as he contrasted his business policies with those of tho Wilson adminis- tration Standards bearing the 'names ot more than a score oil cities were In tho parade and there were many banners pledging support. Several mottoes referred to Governor Cox's alleged attitude towards business and traveling salesmen, one of the largest reading Jlrnmie Cox's "traveling ing's "business ambassadors. J. H. Kazar, of Bloorainetpu. was spokesman for the salesmen, who came under the aus- pices ot the Harding and Coolidge traveling men's League. In a short address he declared the league would bond Its efforts everywhere towards republican victory. He nlBo suggested that a representative ot the traveling salesmen should hold membership on the interstate commerce commission .and hi reply., the senator said tha salesman "ought to be In the federal government, as they are an Important factor In Industrial lite. Day Over To Salesmen Most of the senator's day was over to receiving the salesmens' delega- tion'and to conferences wtih Its leaders, but he also had short talkn with Senator Hale of ifalne, Re- presentative ICnhn ot California aiul Maurice Connelly, a former demo- cratic representative from Iowa, Mr. Kahn predicted that Cali- fornia would go republican by 000. ROOSEVELT SAYS HAYS FORCED PARTY 0 Hays Summoned Senate Lead- ers Of Republican Party To Secret Conference, HAYS DELIVERS ULTIMATUM REPUBLICAN POLITICIANS ARE AS BAD AS KAISER AND EVEN ffROFESSOB NEWELL WILL RESIGN POSITION Ctampalprn, HI., Sept. fesBor Frederick Haynea Newell, head of the department of civil engineering at the University of Illinois and former director of the United States reclamation service. bas announced that he will resign his position at tho University .nnrl go to California. He does not ex- pect to become engaged In any work, at present. Professor Newell Is one of the foremost, enelneers in the United Stf.tes. While chief of the reclam- ation service, hn directed the con- struction of nearly nl! of the re- clamation work that wan carried on rlurinc: the Roosevelt ndminlarra- tlon. His biggest work Is tho iloosevelt dam. In Arizona. He built the Shoshono dam tn Wvnming and several others In Colorado, Utah and Nevada. "BUT GOOD. THE QUALITY HP.EW. (Advertisement) EXECUTIVE BOARD OF IOWA STATE FEDERATION OF LABORONVENE TODAY t Asnof-j-! fi'J Prnss Tclpjjraml Des Moines, Iowa, Sept. 25. The esecutive hoard ot the Iowa State Federation of Labor will con- vene here Sunday to discuss the various state candidates and their attitude on ciuestlons affecting la- bor's welfare. WILL SENDDELEGATES TO LUTHERAN CONVENTION LAssociELtGd Press Telegram] Ogdensburg, N. Y. Sept. Will Hays chairman of the republi- can national committee, "forced Lodge, Harding and other republi- can senators' to turn against the league of nations in order to Injure the chances of democratic success in Franklin D. Roose- velt, democratic vice-presidential candidate asserted here today. The change ot mind ot the re- publican party, Mr. Roosevelt, said, took place' during President Wilson's second absence In France. It was at this time Mr. Roose- velt charged that Mr. Hays sum- moned. Senate leaders of the repub- lican party to "secret in Washington, where a program oi opposition to the league of nations, on any terms, was mapped out. Turning Point Republican Policy This was the turning point ot the whole republican policy, the vice presidential candidate-said. President Wilson returned to Europe and U became obvious thai he would be able to incorporate the changes suggested by Senator Lodge and others, including -that of de- finite recognition ot the Monroe Doctrine. The president obtained in Paris a league of nations, not only satisfactory to the senate but to the whole American people. "This Is the unwritten history ot .what really happened: "Will H. Hays hurried to Wash- ington and called Senators iodge Borah, Branciegee and others tatc secret conference. He pointed out to them that a successful outcome ol the presidents- efforts to restore peace and to gain the greatest object of the war, a permanent peace thru the league of nations, would spell Inevitable republican defeat 1n the coming presidential election, then about a year and half away. Putting An End To Wars "He pointed out that President Wilson would be acclaimed thruoui the world, as he was being acclaim- ed in the United States, as the man who had at last been able to ac- complish the worlds ideal of putting an. end to wars. "WillHays delivered In effect an ultimatum to the republican sena- tors that they must choose between a surrender' of power to the demo- cratic party and a deliberate and carefully planned campaign to throw over the treaty ot peace and to dis- credit the president of the United States, in order to secure a political victory. "Tho choice was made. Partisan advantage was placed first, and the restoration of peace to clvllzatlon was thrown deliberately Into the discard, This IB recognized not only hero but tiiruout the wor'd. COMMITTEE Ohio Inquiry Will Be Conducted By Senators Edge and Pom- erene At Dayton, COMMITTEE ADJOURN TO MEET IN ST, LOUIS OGT, 8 St. Louifl October 18. i io will lie con- ducted by Senators Edge, an, Pom- erene in Dayton. New York. 3f.pl. tlon of control of the Curtlsa Plane ami M. Keys. Uottir Corporation bv C. virn-oresMent and chair- mnv was annou (he Manufacturers1 A soclatL. Mr. ih.-t ciav th U craft soc. that he wo'uld control of the "voting trust and the Inwncml and manufacturing nl Iht1 ly associated agomont. mo STREET GAR MEN ARE STILL OUT fARsociiUed Press TnleRram) Cedar Rapids, In., Sept '5 FrnployoH of thfl Cortnr Rapids and Mnrlon City Railway compnny, who ran their cnrs Into the barns Prf- night as a protest. tho car system which goes In- to effect Monday, wore still out to- nlphh. Not a car moved all day. People came to the business dis- trict in automobtlen, on blcyrlca nnd on foot, taking the strlko gond naturerlly. Company officials! sent an ultimat- um to each striker tonight, stating that If they do not report iu 4 a m. Monday they will be discharger! and cars will bo operated with any men obtainable, union or non-union. Unless the men return, thsi lo- cal automobile dealers will have 200 froe automobiles in service Mon- day to take passengers to and from the -business district. Thnsn will ho continued until the .company's service is restored. With the Introduction of Ilin onn- man cars the company frires from S to S 1-4 cents. PRESIDENT DOMINION SUGAR COMPANY, DEAD Chatham. Ont., Sept. Henry It. Smith of nny City. Mtcli. lum- ber merchant and president of tho Dominion Rngnr company, rllnrt of acute indigestion at his son's home, here today. MEREDrrifSAmlMERS ARE NOT INTERESTED Two ransk-ed bandlta held up Byrnes park Car Operator O. H. Gruhn, 309 State street, Just as ho stopped the car at the end ot the line to make the last return trip ot the day. Tha holdup men secured about of tho commpanys money. Operates Crruhn s Hampden open face silver ftnd also his cap. Rex W Reed, the only passenger, was relieved ot 33 cents, which, was aJl of value ho happened to have upon his person. Mr. Read lives with Clyde Miller at the Lamson farm on West Fourth street. Operator Gruhn stopped the car at the end of the lino to changa tho trolley. Two masked white men jumped out and pointed a revolver at him. The two bandits wore over- alls and used red bandanna hand- kerchiefs to conceal their faces. Frank Marcus, a young Oreek, who had been calling on a lady friend who lives near the Byrnes park terminal, saw two young men stoii oiear tho end of tho line nnij don overalls. It was not until they bound the red handkerchiefs about their faces that he realized a holdup was being staged in front of hla eyes. -By that time the holdup was on and it was too late to give warn- ing. Hops 0. Martin, wholesale cigar denier, was the first to glvo notice of the robbery to police headquart- ers. He was driving past the car line In his automobile nnd encount- ered the car operator. Police of- ficers Immediately notified officials of the W. C. F. N. Railway com- pany. Sergt. Ed. L, Douglas loft In the police car to search the pnrk. -Mau- rice A. Welsh, general superintend- ent, nnd Robert Murray, specfat agent for the company nlso hurrioc] to tho scane. They located two young boys, about 17 years of age, who wore found In the park about a. m. The boys are being held for inves- tigation. Both wearing overalls and experienced difficulty In giving a satlsfuctory explanation of their movements (luring the evening. JACOB SGHIFF, WIDELY KNOWN BANKER AND PHILANTHROPIST IS DEAD PORTER IS CONDUCTING ACTIVE FIGHT Expects To Visit Every Sec- tion Of the State Before Election, CLYDE HERRING ALSO MAKING MUCH PROGRESS BY LOUIS H. COOK Das Molnes, Ic., Sept. Claude R. Porter, democratic candi- date for United States Senator, has opened his speaking campaign ta Iowa, and will bo on the road con- stantly from now until election. Ho will make the most campaign which any dome crato cadldate for senator had over made I? !s and his ac- UvUtes are already a source ot wor- ry in the opposing camp. Porter opened his speaking touV with an address In Dos Molnew September 18th. a capacity hall greeting his appearance, Sept. known hanker (Hod at home New York, Schfrt. widely philomUiroplflt, hove tonight. Sclff's death was duo to nr- terlo solerosls. Ho, was stricken six months ago, members of tho family eaid, but had not suffered to any extent until August when he was compelled to return home from a sojourn In the White Mountains. Hie condition nnd lie was confined to his home ten days ago. Mr. Schift's wito. Ills eon, Morti- mer L Schlff and his daughter. Mrs, Follx Warburg, wore called to his barlsicle this afternoon, when phy- nklans up hope of recovery. Two brothers. Philip and Solff. merchants of Frankfort-on- Germany, H.IRO Hiirvive him. BALANCE SHEETS LAYEO BEFORE CONFERENCE [Associated Press ToloKram] nrussella, Sept. na- tions of Europe laid their balance sheets beforo the financial confer- ence at. the mornlnp and afternoon today, each tolling- anew the familiar story of the high cost of living. Tho dlHcuasloii of the problem of reorganization of pub- lo finances will begrln Monday The new Htaten ot I'oland, O.oclm-Slovakfa nnrl .Tufro-Slnvln told how they bad to lean on the olrlnr nations to make up their rln- ffclts. Spain suRKOBtod that tin- stronger nautrals should tako ovnr ho shares of tho liolllprnrentH in :otnt loans such ns that Spain and "nmce had undertaken In Morocco. POLICE OFFICER ASSAULTS GITY EDITOR HAWKEYE rAsKoclnietl Pre.i.i New York. Sept. of apriciiituro Meredith' a visitor to- day at the headquarters of the doivt- ocratlo national committee declared that reports which he received dur- ing a tour ot Indiana, Missouri and Iowa, shownrl tho Farmers are not much Int.erputnr! In the details of giio nations as in Hi; fffretlvc- noss to prevent future war. Burlington, Iowa, Sept. liam Nichols, city editor of the Rurllngton Hawknye, nnd a news- paper man well known tn St. rrnrl Qufncy. was assaulted this evening by Police Officer Harrison as the rnnult of exposures helriK mado ot conditions in the Burling- ton police cfflpartmonl by tho newa- papor. Harrison had Just been suspended by the chief of pollen .ind mot at police heart- (inarlera rloor. Thn policeman nan been placed unilor bond to appear In court iVfonrlay. Former night Captain Countryman was sus- pended today. Smoke Itarvcrtor, Azora, Dutch MU-I-S, El Vcr.no ClRura. (AtivortlHQmenl.) Ho declared himself as opposed to the provisions of tho Bach-Cum- mins railroad bill, and accused nator CuiumliiB of having botray- the principles for which the sen- ior Iowa senator once was the lead- tag advocate. The Porter schedule for-his first ten days the state Included Sept. 21; Boono, Sept 22- Manchester Sept. 23; Waverlv Sopt. 24; Dyorsvlllo for afteraooA and Dubuqus for evening meeting Sopt. 25; Extra afternoon and Au- (lubon evening meeting, Sent. 37 Atlantic afternoon and Rod Oak night meeting, Sept. 28; PnKn county, with evening meeting ai Snpnandoah, Sopt. Mills and Pottawattamie counties for Sopt. '0 Similar activity will characterise 10 Porter campaign during the on- tlrp month of October. Herring Aotlvo Clyde Herring, continues to pur- sue his campaign for the governor- ship, with good crowds turning out everywhere ho speaks. His appeal tor the Introduction of more bufll- noss and loss politics In the house 1s meeting with widespread approval. Governor Harding, head of tha republican party in Iowa, is 01 present busily engaged in cam- paigning on the Pr.oltic coast for republican national committee The governor has boon in conslderabU demand as a campaign speaker out- side of Iowa, but the republican state central committee has not an- nounced his Itinerary within tha state. In fact, it is whisperer! In vicinity ot tho Hawson throne that the more the governor stays out ol the state between now and elec- tion, the better some ot the organ- ization loaders will lilce it Charley Witt, erstwhile secre- tary to tho governor, and aside a handy man for the Associated PaoJc- Ing Company, Is also working Tor tho republican national commlttea mil. of tho Chicago headquarters. His experience in frenzied fbmrioo In Iowa is expected to stand him In good stead In his present activities. Bolt Bur-bank A number of republican leaders' have openly boltod W. J. Burba-nk. of Waterloo, who wou the republi- can nomination for state treasurer and the press of tho state ta not tlcularly friendly to Mr. Burkank- who has a tough fight on his to boat .T. E. Craven of KellogK Craven, formerly treasurer of state farm bureau organization haa powerful support to tho rural com- munities, and with a Burbonk Bplit IB confident that he will win In November. Vice President Thomas-R. Mar- shall will 'bo tn Iowa during the campaign, but the date of hla op- poiiranco has not yet been fixed It Is hoporl that Oov. Cox will also he able- to makn at loaot onu speech In Iowa. FIND MONEY IN SACUN CORNFIELD Davenport, Iowa, Sept. 25 SeclirltlM aggregating over dollars in value WKB stolon from thd Lone Tree Iowa, Bank two weeks npo when Ha vault was blown un by automobile banOita was rocovor- eti today by the Davenport police. The securities caroluly packed away In a sack were discovered by Krtwnri] Meyer, hidden in n corn field on his farm six miles north- wnst of hero. Ho at Inon notified MIR police of bts discovery. WOMAN DiESlTHEART DISEASE OFFICE Champaign. III., Sept. 2S. Mrs an-ell Stmps in U) years nlrl cited the of D, prmary oroner v. Sweir- II found death was dut? to heat ble ;