Newspaper Page Text
publican, of New York. for "allowing
so much partisanship to enter into a
matter that means so much to the whole
An indication of the dissntisfaction
smortR the Pomocrats with the attitude
of their leaders was shown ir. the on
ergetic complaint of Representative
George Huddlcston, Democvat, of Ala
bama. who said ho and other Democrnt
ie members had been unabie to obtain
time in which to speak in favor of the
Representative Patrick H. Kelley, of
Michigan, the only Republican who
voted against the resolution, made a
?-frong speech in supporting his posi?
tion. Ho said he did not believe "such
a titanic struggle. with all its cross
currcnts of interests involving puch
momentous issues, can or shouid be
ended after the matter of a friendly
wrestling match?by a rnere clasping
of the hand."
"It is said in bohr.lf of this resolu?
tion that it mcrely doclares the exist?
ing fact of peace," said ho. "I wish
with all my heart that it partook only
of this innoccnt and harmless char?
"But this resolution is not only an
announcement of peace. but it is the
agency, the very instrumcntility by
which peace is to be effected. Diaguise
it as we may by saying that further ac?
tion will be taken later by the Execu
tlve?apologize for it as we must for
evcr do?this resolution is the method
fcy which Congress proposes to end the
greatest struggle of all ages?and end
"Whnt do we here propose to do?
To me it is almost nnthinkable to estab
lish peace without terms or conditions
or pledges or promiscs or guarantics
for the future, and then, with the
mnocence pf little children, hope thot
the damage wo do here may somehow
be repaired hereafter by diplomacy.
America's influence in the World shouid
not be thus put in jeopardy.
"God grant that the statesmen of
the world may not be obliged to meas?
ure America's conception of interna?
tional duty or to judge America's
standard of international morality by
What thoy find in this weak and pusil
lanimous document known as the Porter
Foreign Politics to President
"If this resolution is the best that
Congress can do when it strays outside
ef its own jurisdiction and ventures
into the realm of international affairs
we have this further proof of the wis
dom of the fathers in placing the con
irol of our foreign relations in another
branch of the government.
"It is as clear to me as the sun of
high noon that we shouid leave the
initiation of foreign policies to the
President and his great Secretary of
State. Congress shouid not attempt
to interfore in this, the most difficult,
dangerous. complex and kaleidoscopic
fituation that has ever confronted an
American President. Let us keep to
our own normal constitutional func
tions and leave the President to his."
Representative Flood, in making
the final arguments for the opnosition,
charged that hundreds of lawyers in
New York and elsewhere have been
hired to bring suits against the gov?
ernment for recovery of losses to Ger?
man nationals resulting from the sale
of property seized in the United States
by the Alien Property Custodian. He
charactcrized the Porter resolution as
a "milk and water proposition" and a
"stain upon American honor."
Certificates on Bonded
Grain to Aid Farmers
Hoover at Work on Plan to
Obtain Credit for Grangers
WASHINGTON, June 13.?After a
conference with Secretaries Hoover and
Wallace to-day, representatives of
grain interests and liability companies
began work on a form of storage cer
tiricate which, safeguarded by insur?
ance, would cnable farmers to obtain
adequate credit on the security of ware
The committee which is drafting the
eertificate, Mr. Hoover said. represents
the American Farm Federation, the
Farmers' Union, the millers, grain ele
vator and grain handling interest;* and
the liability insurance companies.
The .conferees agreed, Mr. Hoover
declared, that a warehouse receipt
eould be drawn in such form and under
?uch conditions that it would pass as
an order for the delivery of grain,
thereby greatly increasing the farmer's
borrowing power and relieving him of
the pressure of selling his !rra*n ex
ctpt at his own option. Such a plan. h*
?dded, was declared by the conference
to be economically sound. Representa?
tives of the Federal Reserve Board as?
serted, he continued, that such a eer?
tificate would greatly increase avenues
No legislation would be necessary to
provide the farmers with this credit
instrument, he added.
King Urges Lobhy Probe
WASHINGTON, June 13.?Before %
Bub-committee of the Senate Judiciary
Committee this afternoon, Senator
King, of Utah, urged his resolution
for a Senate investigation of the lobby
in Washington. He spoke at length
on the need for an inquiry, not only
into the alleged lobby in behalf of
dyestuffs legislation, but of tariff lob
bies and lobbies in general. He in
cluded in the list that ought to be
probed those which emanate from the
cxecutive departments and officials
wanting liberal appropriations from
"I'd investigate them all if I had my
way about it," Senator King said.
One of the matters tho Senator
wants investigated is the retcntion by
various interests of former memberi
of House or Senate at fat fces to work
for or against legislation.
The sub-committcc, which is headed
by Senator Cummins, postponcd action
7HE DESIRE OF
MEN WHO PRE
FER AN IMPORT?
ED STRAW H AT
CAN BE MET DE
CISIVELY IN THE
BOATER BLOCK PRE?
SENTED BY FINCH.
LEY. SELECT BRAID
AND TRIM LINES.
Craiati. Glovej, Itosisvy,
Shirts. Pajamas. Under.
garmettti, Collars, tluter*.
Yet. Sini8 Says
Admiral Beiieve. Leave Was
Canceled Because Hit*
Reply to Inquiry Was
Delay ed in Transmission
Sent Answer Within Hour
Sail? for Home To-morrow
as Oripinally Intended;
Entertained by Harvey
LONDON, June 13 (By The Asso?
ciated Press).- Rear Admiral William
S. Sims, ordered peremptorily to re?
turn to Washington because of his
statements rcgarding Irish sympathiz
ers in the United States, said to-day he
had not yet received Secretary Denby's
cable revoking his leave. He announced,
however, that he would adhere to his
original intention of leaving Wednes?
day on the Olympic.
The admiral toid an interv iewer that
he believed Secretary Denby's second
message ordering him home, which fol?
lowed his lirst cabiegram for verifica
tion of published accounts of his
speech, had been dispatched because
Admiral Sims's response had been de
leyed in reaching the Secretary. Ad?
miral Sims insisted that the delay in
his reply was due solely to delay in
transmission, r.nd declared that he
made his reply wichin an hour after
receiving Secretary Denby's cabiegram.
Admiral Sims's day was filled with
social engagements, and to-night he
dined with Ambassador and Mrs. Har?
vey. The Duke of Connaught and other
notable personages were among the
From The Tribune's European Bureau
LONDON, June 13.?The exact status
of the relations of Admiral Sims and
Washington is a puazle to the British.
While the majority ofthe London news?
papers this morning quoted the Ad?
miral _s saying last night thnt ho had
not received Secretary Denby's first,
demand for an oxnlanation, other jour-;
nals printed the text of his reply j
cabled back from New York.
The Evening Standard to-day printed :
a long editorial reproving English,
newspapers sympathetic to Ireland for
condemning Admiral Sims's speech and '
"We can fully grasp why the speech
does not please Senator McCormick, :
who represents a state which recently
called on the government to recognizo
the 'Irish Republic,' or Reprerentative !
Gallivan, who has introduced in the :
House of Repi-esentatives a resolution
declaring Admiral Sims an undesirable
alien. We can understand the feelinf
of official people who fear diplomatic
embarrassment through Sims's frank
ness. But why should a British paper
be annoyed because a distinguished I
American says we play the game and
Sinn Fein does not?"
Sympathy for Admiral
LEEDS, England, June 13.- -The
Yorkshire Post. commenting to-day on
the Sinn incident, says:
"There will be general sympathy in
this country for Admiral Sims, that
"breezy sailor and inveterate friend of
Great Britain, who once more has got
into hot water in the United States for
his plain sowpking about Anglo-Ameri
can relatiofia. . . . It would be un
fortunate if the action taken regard
ing Admiral Sims were construed into
evidence of a definite attitude on tha
part of the American government
toward the Irish question.
"The United States authorities may
take the view that Admiral Sims, as an
officer of the American navy, has gone
beyond his province in publicly touch
ing on such matters outside his own
country. . . .
"In speaking aa he did," the news?
paper continued, "the mass of the Brit?
ish people recognize that Sims had tho
best interests of the two countries at
heart. He has seen the danger wfth
which the Irish-American rancor thrc^.t
ens their friendship, and while fighting
it openly in America he has endeavored
to explain its significance here. Tha
storm his utterances raised in his own
country shows the reality of the danger.
"lt would be no real help to the
cause of Anglo-American friendship to
pretend to ignore the existence of a
strong Irish-German party in the re?
public, whose burning desire is to em
broil tho two nations. . . . In the
face of the Irish vote we may appreci
ate the difficulties of American poli?
ticians, but it surely behooves all with
a sense of responsibility in both coun?
tries to help in restrainlng the influ
ences that, unchecked, may lead into
fatal courses. Whatover may bo said
for Sims with regard for his own in?
terests, he has shown himself a plucky
and honest man in daring to speak un
Denby Awaits Sims's Return
Before Offering Comment
__?__* _INGE?N_ June ".-Secretary
of the Navy Denby continued to-day to
maintain sjlenco on the possible action
He may take in the case of Rear Ad?
miral W. S. Sims, whose leave of ab
sence abroad was peremptorily termin
ated . riday in a message dispatched to
nim at London.
The Secretary said he had received
no acknowledgment of his message re?
voking Sims's leave of absence, but
that be expected the naval officer to I
comply with the order and return to
washington as soon as it was possible
to get passage home.
Until Admiral Sims reaches Wash- ;
ington and has nn opportunity to per
Bonally explain the statements attrib- '
uted to him by the press in reporting
Ws speech before the English Speaking
Union in London last Tuesday, Secre- '
tary Denby wii! make no comment on
the case, he said.
Hughes Is Investigating
Aecused Serbian Consul
New York Official Is Charged
With Unfair Treatment of '
r _.A.H,_JGT?N- Jun* 13--S.cre_.rv i
? State Hughes has addressed a com- i
;>iunication to the legation of the S?rbs '
Croats and Slovenes here, it became'1
tnown to-day. inquiring into certain i
illeged activities of tho Serbian Consul j
.'Cneral tn New York.
The communication is understood 'o '?
tave urged that an investigation b? '
onducted into charges against the <
^rbian Consul General in New York'
rr.nk Zott. publisher of a Croatian i
lewspaper the Narodni Lisk. declares!
the Consul (.eneral is employine his !
?fticial position for the purpose of :
oercmg all of the individuals and con- !
trns which advert-sed in Zotti's paper i
o cancel advertising contracts." Cne I
>f the means employed, it is allo_ed '
*$M a refusa! "to issue passports to'any
ersons sent to the Serbian consulate !
? the persons threatened so long as ;
hey continued to advfrtise in Zotti's !
apcr." T*? 8 !
Planes Aid Laggards
To Catch French Boats
HAVRE, France, June 18.?
Passonger;* for the United Stntes
who miss the bont trains running
between Paris and Havre will be
able lo catch their steamers at
Havre by using an airplane serv?
ice which if> to be inaugurated be
ginning next Wednesday with the
sailing of tlie French Line steum
The line announces that planes
will leave Le Bourget two hours
after the boat trains bave de
Parrot Jams Up Traffic;
Owl Hoots 'Go' Signal
Between Them Birds Entangle
Chicago Motorista Until Po?
iice Come to Rescue
CHICAGO, June 13.?Evanston's air
poiice and the weary patiolmen of the
Enst Chicago Avenue district to-day
joined forces in an effort to put down
the lawless animals that have been
terrorizing the North Shore.
AU during the Sunday rush through
Evanston motorista wero halted nt
Sheridan Road and Main Street by the
raucous shouts of a self-appointed
"Not so fast! Go slow! Stop!"
Traffic was jammed for blocks whil#
irate automobile owners made a vain
attempt to discover the reason for the
Detective Sergeant Paa-'che was dis
patched to the scene and discovercd
that a brilliant green pafrct perehod
in a tree at the intersection was shout
ing orders to suit himself.
"It wouldn't have been si bad," tlie
sergeant reported, "if he had worked
by himself. But he discovercd that he
couldn't make the cars start, again
after he had stopped them and he. en
listed our old friend, the owl with the
"They made a fin*. team. The parrot
would issue the eommands and the owl
would hoot like a whistle."
Boy Shoots Self Over
Poor Record at School
jDiploma Endanp:ered anti Fac
hwj' Father's ScoJd'n-y. l.v
Yr.-Old PiUi Bullet ln Head
Walter Ka'rl, fifteen years old, mem?
ber of the graduating class of Public
School 114, shot end perhaps mortally
wounded himself with his father's .32
caliber revolver in his home nt 8325
Flatjands Avenue, Brooklyn, last night.
A warning from his mother that his
fnther probabiy would rerrimsnd him
when he saw the hoy's latest report
card, which showed that Walter was in
danger of not receiving a diploma from
the school this June, is said to-have
driven the bcy to the attempt at suieido.
Early in the evening Mrs. Karl found
her son's card, unsigned, in his pocket.
Opposite sovcrnl of ihe listed sttidies
she noticed written in red ink the
"Your father will say something *o
you when he gets home," said the
mother. She then left the boy alone to
think of the consequeneos,
A short time later she heard the re?
port of a pistol, and hurryjng into the
jroom, found Walter on the floor with
a bullet hole in his right temple. The
bullet. had gone through his head and
j imbedded itself in the wall. His con?
dition was so serious that he was not
removed to a hospital.
Leslie-Judge Co. Compromiscs
Debts at 25 Cents on Dollar
Leslie-Judge Company, publishers,
which has been in bankruptcy for sev?
eral months, effected a compromise
with ita <y*editors at 25 cents on the
I dollar yesterday in the United States
District Court before Judge Hand.
Among the crcditors are Williai
Green, $742,720; West Virginia Pulp
and Paper Co., $404,876; Charles
Schweinler Press, $127,780; John A.
Sleicher, $16,184; M.yry P. Sleicher,
$10,000; Reuben P. Sleicher, $10,000;'j
S. A. Mullikin Co., $11,072, and Review
of Reviews Co., $4,126. '
II. S. Can Accept
Premier Hughes Declares
British Safety Demand*
lt, hiil Not at Riftk of
Antagonizing A m e r ic a
Holds League Ineffective
Immigration Issue Same
in Antipodes as It Is
in California, He Admits
From The Tribune'l Kxtrnp?an Bureau
Copyright, 1021, Now York Trlbuno Ine.
T-ONPON, June 13.?"Australia
hopes for a renewal of the Anglo
Japanese treaty in some form, modi
fied if that is deemed proper, so that
it will be accoptable to Great Bntain,
Arnerica, Japan and ourselves,"
Premier Hughes of Australia told tho
corrospondent of The Tribune to-day.
Premicr Hughes would not discuss
what specific changes Australia de
eii'es in the form of tho treaty, or
what amendments he will introduce ai
the imperial conference this we-.-k. He
"An alliance, understanding?cell it
what you will? between the two great
branches of the Engllah-speaking peo?
ple is the hope of the world, as 1 see
it. Our safety lics in a renewal of I
the Anglo-Japaneso treaty, yet that j
treaty is anathema to Arnerica. While !
making every effort to retain the
friendship of Japan, we cannot. make
an enemy of the United States. nor j
can Great Britain do so.
Room For Idealr, of Both
"We have our ideals?Japan has '
hers. There is room in the world for i
us both." i'
Questioned as to his attitude on the |
popsible inclusion of the United'
States in the revised treatv, Premier
"Whether Arnerica is a party or not!
is unmaterial so long ns she acccpts:
tne treaty and does not regard its re- I
newal as a hostile act by Great Britain '
cirected against herself.'' '
Discusssing the problem of Japanese |'
immigration, Premier Hughes re?
marked that the attitudo in Australia i
toward Japan ia much like that of the : '
people in the American Western states. -
Ho pointed out that there is no dis- ' '
crimination, because no foreignor can .
hold land in Japan and no foreign un-' '
(?killed laborer may reside outside the!
offieial Bettlements without offieial per-r
mission. | ,
No Complaint Made
"We don't. complain of these things "
:*> said. "We say: <We will treat you ,
courteously. We desire vour friend-,,
ship. We want to trado with you, but'',
we cannot go further.' "
Tho Australian Premier, like Premier '
Massey of New Zealand, is not dis-1
posed to regard the League of Nations'
as nn cfTectivc force as yet, takin**- the '
view that questions of the immediate \ ,
future must bo settled by the agree-:
mont of the most powerful nations, and ?
ndvocating an understanding by the
United States, France and Great Brit
ain as a practicnl step toward this end.
Bronx Naval Squad Thanks
Harding for Equipment Lentl
From The Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, June 13.?An honor:
deuichrnent from the Bronx Naval;
Battalion of New York City ..allcd at '
the White House to-day in" charge of
Representative Griffin to thank the
President for the loan of navy cutters
and other equipment bv the govern?
ment. The visi^ors included Fred
Smith, John Higgins, Allen Phillip and
Prior to their call upon the Presi?
dent the reservists called upon Secre
tiry of the Navy Denby and thanked
him for ordering the equipment Jent
$1,000,000 for'Nav7f Hospital
WASHINGTON, June 13.?A Senate
amendment to the naval appropriation
bill appropriating $1,000,000 toward tho
naval hospital at San Diego. Calif., was
agreed to to-day by the Senate and
Mason's Condition Improves
Not Entirely Satisfaetor y Yet,
WASHINGTON, June 13. Willinm
Mason, former Senator and now Rep
resentative-at-large from lliinoi. , who
was slricken a week ago with a serious
heart trouble, is much improved ac?
cording to an announcoment to-day hy
Representntivn Mason was one of the
pioneers in urging the ndoption of a
declnration of peace similar to the
Porter resolution that pas.ed tho
House to-day nnd it is believed his
activities in hejping :ihape this part of
the legislative progrcm were the direct
cause of his illness.
Mr. Mason's physiciaiis, Doctors
Vaughn Shcctz, of Chicago, J. A.
Stoutenlnirgh and J. 1 . Le . declared
to-dny that his condition is "much im?
proved but not yet entirely satisfact
ory." They have docreed that he must
remain in bed for another week or
two and then return to Chicngo for a
rest of two or three months.
?ison Denian ds
5call of Harvey
For London Speech
Offers ..esolulioti After!
Assailing the Ambassador
for Making "Afraid Not;
to Fight,', Statement!
From The Ti.7i.t_:. Washinflton Burrau
WASHINGTON, June 13.? Senator \
Harrison, of Mississippi, prominent j
political leader on the Democratic side,'
once more attacked Ambassador George }
Harvey in the Senate to-day. He again j
flayed Colonel Harvey for his May 19 |
speech in London. Into his remarks
he wove further criticism of Admiral ]
W. S. Sims, whom he has heretofore j
Senator Harrison ofl'ercd a rosolu- |
tion aimed at recall or reprimand for
Colonel Harvey. He contended there
was more reason for punishing Colonel
Harvey than for taking action against
Admiral Sims. Ilo asked for irarac
:liat.e consideration of the resolution,
but was blocked when S< nator Curtis,
Republican whip, callec' or the regular
order, which was the r ickers bill.
Colonel Harvey's str.lement that "we
were afraid not to fight" came in for
"This statement of Ambassador Har?
vey," he asserted, "is an insult to every
soldier who boiv arms in the late war."
He declared that unless Ambassador
Harvey waa recalbd or reprimnnded
this remark would go down into history
as made by the personal representative
_' the President, with the Prcsident's
The resolution offered by Senator
Flnrrison was a lengthy one of two j
type written pages. lt began by quot-1
ing the Sims "jackass" speech and re- i
clting the fact that the Admirnl was
speodily recalled by Secretarv Denby.
it then ouotes from the speech, of Am
Lnssador Harvey, wherein he said "wo
were nfraid not to fight."
Declaring the language of Colonel
Harvey "most reprehensible and the
provocation for reprimand or his recall
is as great as if not greater than that!
for the recall of Admiral Sims," tho
resolution requests the President to
report to Congress whether he was '
consulted or knew of the Harvey I
speech before it was made; also
whether the President or Secretary of
State has protested, or reprimanded
Ambassador Harvey, or if the Secre?
tary of State has undertaken to find
out if the Ambassador was corroctly
quoted; whether in the opinion of the
President there is as much reason for
reprimand or recall of Ambassador
Harvey as for tho reprimand or recall
of Admiral Sims; whether the Pres'
dent ordered or approved the recall of
Admiral Sims, and why a similar order
has not been issued against Ambassa?
dor Harvey; whether the Secretary of
State or President has received any
commumcation from Ambassador Har?
vey in resnonse to any request or pro
test of the President or Secretary of
State and, if they have been received
to have them transmitted to the Senate'
?i I ' ' ' '"""'" . ' " *iy5l
This Advertisement Will Tell
You How Much You Make a Year
What you make is what you keep. What you spend
doesn't count~it belongs to others.
If you earn $50,000 a year and spend $55,000 you have
^In?0?63^ If you earn $2'500 and save $500, you are
$5,500 ahead of the man who spent $55,000.
Technically, he may have had what is known as a
better time, but that is only an illusion. Every man
who spends more than he earns is secretlyunhappv
He pays for his folly with both money and misery.
But the man who husbands his resources does mor?
than save money, he attracts it. For the thrift
instinct is the beginnmg of the money-making
instinct. It is also the only method by which money
can produce happiness, for only the man who saves
it can face the future unafraid.
Not much room is left to discuss Prudence-Bonds '
but not much room is needed. Like all truly great
securittes, their story is soon told. Prudence-Bonds
are really first mortgages o* income-earning proper
ties, put up in tabloid form, so that small investors
?dL^!fre th?e b/nefiuts ?! a type of ^vestment
ordinanly confined to banking institutions and rich
PRUDENCE-BONDS PAY 6% AND
INTEREST AND PRINCIPAL ARE BOTH
We pay the 4% Normsl Federal Income Tax
Send for Booklet G-174
k ttmt o? urearvoei
U ou> u tw nruMM
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Organized under the Banking Laws of the State of New York
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Denominations of $100, $500 and $1000?$2 a Week, too
GummUt* Tnut Company of New lork TniJtee o( Thu ktue
Allies May Call Upon Seere
tary of State to Settle
Questions Causing 1-ong
Drawn Out Hostilities
Russia Aids Kemalists
Bolsheyik Government Sup
plies Troops as Well a_
Guns and Ammunition
CONSTANTINOPL_. June 13, One
of the possibilities surrounding the
Turko-Greek situation is that the Al?
lies, in agreement with __ Turkish
Nationalists, may ask Charles E.
Hughes, the American Secretary of
State, to arbitrate the questions in dis?
Special Cable (o The Tribune
Copyriuht. 192t. New York Tribune Inc.
ATHENS, June 13.-?? Adviccs from
Trobizon. say thnt the Russian Bolshe
vik government, under a now treaty
signed with the Turkish Nationalists.
has Dgread to send military aid to the
Kemalists in their war 01T the Greeks.
This npsistance incl__es not only guns,
ammunition and other material, but also
This agreement, which was ror.chod
at Baku, wm signed by M .imet Chefjcet
Bey nnd A!i Found Pasha for the Ke
mal:3t:; and Russians respectively.
Kuban Cosr.ack? alroudy have crossed
the frontier and are at Trebi. ond,
where they nre quartcred in Turkish
barracks under the supervi.ion of the
Soviet commissary, Youst.
Bolshevik agents conslantly are ar
riving at Trebi/.ond, where they have
established a center and from which
point they can push into Asia Minor.
The delegation to Trebi.ond is a con
siderable one, being accompanied by a
technicai military stafT, part of which
wiil proceed to Angora'.
The Angora government has issued a
decree calling three more classes to
aiir.s and imposing military service or.
From The Tribuvc's Eitrovean Bureau
Copyr _ht. 1921. New York Tribune Inc.
LONDON, June 13.?Austeri Cham?
berlain, British government. leader,
announced in Pnrliamcnt to-day that
Great Britain, which had been ex?
pected to aid the Greeks actively in
their war with Turkish Nationalists,
had adopted a policy of neutrality.
He added that no decision contrary to
that position was in view and that no
military or firRiicial aid would be ex?
tended to the Greeks.
The British government had received
no support in its championship of the
Greeks against the Turks and con
siderable hostility had been expressed
in the press.
Bekir Sami Bey. Turkish National
ist envoy, is on his way to Rome and
Paris, it was learned to-day, to re
open discussion between the Kemalist.
and the French and ltalian govern?
ments. lt is understood he is unlikcly
to come to London.
LONDON, June 18 (By The As*ori
ated Press).'?-A stonmy snecting of the
Turkish National Assembly at Angora
durint: a diseussion of the attitude of the
Mustapha Kemal I'asha following town id
Great Britain is reported to-day in an
Exchange Telegraph dispatch from
Revolver shots were exchanged hy
Deputies, tho message declares, and
Mustapha Kemal Pasha threatcned to
Morgan Heads Cattle
Men's 25 Million Pool
WASHINGTON, June 13.?J. P. Mor?
gan and other Eastern flnanciers have
agreed to raise $25,000,000 as half of a j
pool for making loana to the livestock
industry, it was said officially to-day
Bt the Treasury, The other $25,000,-*?
000, it v/as aaid, will be raised by
Dotails of tho credit relief measurcs
for livestock raisers un far worked out,
Treasury officials explained, call for a
pool of' $50,000,000, raist'd and dis
tributed through priv-te channels.
Interest charges . to the stockmen
would be at current rates. with ma
turities of sfx months. While about
two years are required for the turn
over on the livestock, it -was said that
th?: loans would br subject to review
and renewal at maturity. Credit neP(-,
of sheep raisers as well *<? cattl* axaw
ers are to be taken care of.
Bill Freeing Canal to
U. S. Shipping Advances
Borah PInn Favorrd hy Gm*.
?mittee, but OppositioV c?n
Senate Floor is Forera^t
From Ths frtburut'g rtw,-???,??? ?Ur,?_
WASHINGTON, Jnne 13.- Fre- totl
for Ameriean ships passing through th?
Panama Canal and **ne-s?o,j i
coastwise trade of. tlie Ccitod .Stftte"
are providrd for in the Borah bill*
which vrnit ordered favorably rppcrtp^
by the Senate Interoceanic Canal-- Ctm
Action of the rr.'b-committe?* ?
prcved without oppositien. It -..-,
out a record vote,-however, and
members of the committee
tho legislation whon 'he mc-.-u'ri ',,
cor.sidered by the Senate.
Senators Jones. of Hfaahington an<*
Poindexter, also of Washington' hfld
bills which would ha;ce exfea/fc
to!];; to a!l American shipping. -n,!!
indicated to Senator Borah, cnair-r.
of the commrttee, that thev pr,
the-ir plan, but were wjlling to xt**ni
free tolls for vessel.-* in the coa
Senator Borah f-ajd hr would cslt tha
bill up at the earllest opportunity H?*
looks for it to pa*?, tboiigh nnt vithout
meeting form'-iab!-* opposition
at Orditiary Prices
'pHAT is exactly what you get at each of these
hygienic shops?any day and every day.
And that is exactly why each day brings new
additions to the already vast Terminal clientele.
Note the convenient locations where the most
skilled barber service?truly extraordinary in every
detail? is offered at ordinary pri<__. You should
personally experience the satisfaction of this unique
' |_j_S_? (As _Z_72_._? i_.$7___.1
Tfie Worlft Largest Baritr Shopr?Naw Undct Coratraettan
JIOTKL COMJKOI) 08B
_*n till 14 p. m.
-OUITABLE BUII_> I_0
TEL. & TJJl. BtJttDmO
195 6r_. wiy
Op*o till g p. ra.
Op;n tjil 11 p.m;
Women'. Department: Uairdreesing and Allied Mervicee:
H __.r/-__oria; Hotel Pennsylvania
Op?_ Ull 11 p. m.
HUDSOJf TSR__r_t BLDO.
39 C.urcb St.
HUDSOW TER___I BLDG.
56 Church St.
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NEW YORK OFFICE ? 22 PARK PLACE ? ? Telephone BARCLAY 7560