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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, June 04, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Image 1',
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warm tenlsbt and to
morrow. Temperature at
S a. m. 73 decrees. Nor
mal temperature for Jane
4 for the last 30 rears,
"The Time Has Cornel"
But It Hasn't.
You Can't Raise the Roof.
Foundations Rise SJowIy.
Published every evening (Including Sunday)
Entered as sccond-cl&ea matter, at the
postofflce at Washington. D. C.
WASHINGTON, WEDNBSD AY EVENING, JUNE 4, 1919. Qoskg Wall Street Prices PRICE TWO CENTg
- By ARTHUR BRISBANE.
? (Copyright. 1819.)
I Individuals who think that the
f world can be made better by
separate murders made an Interest-
mg demonstration Monday night of
' their theories, and their weakness.
In eight cities they operated. The
:. result is two dead, one a watch-,-'
man, member of the "proletariat,"
l working for a living, and the
1 other a bomb manufactorer.
"Hoist by his own petard," is
' the appropriate quotation once
1 Mixed with fragments of the
dynamiter who accidentally killed
himself were a number of printed
sheets setting forth the dynamit
er's' ideas and grievances.
The sheet contained this ancient
saying "The time has come -when
, the social question's solution can be
t delayed no longer. Class war Is
' on and cannot cease but with a
complete victory for the interna
A dozen times in every century
for the past hundred centuries
and, longer, individuals have de
cided that the time bad come to
settle all questions. But It hadn't.
The slaves that built the pyramids
under the lash witnessed the
execution of leaders that decided
to stop the despotism of the
Pharaohs. The pyramids grew
old, Cleopatra sailed past them,
Napoleon made his celebrated re
mark about them, and still the
social system didn't change.
The Gracchi, noble brothers, sin
cere idealists felt that the time had
come to change the world. It
might have been changed if the
average human being had been as
ood as the Gracchi. But the time
not come. The Dark Middle
Ages came, the French Revolu
tion, and the revolution of '48, and
the Commune and the Revolution
here, the Civil War, and the great
war. Great bodies like the human
race move slowly The STONE
AGS lasted thousands of years.
You must change the WHOLE
human race; you must raise your
social structure from ihe bottom,
from the lowest stone in the foun
dation. You cannot suddenly raise
the roof with dynamite or other
wise and effect -any real change.
It is not the explosive force of
mtro-giycerme, but th
f OTcejaf-public- schooIsMxtblic-
braries, good books, inteHigentmen
workjng for their f elpws without
iatred, with sympathy, that will
gradually solve the problems. It
is a race poor, ignorant, undevel-
oped, selfish and brutal from the
roan at the top who robs the weak,
because he is cunning, to the man
at the bottom who dynamites him
self or a poor inoffensive watch
man, because he is ignorant and
Time, education, honesty, sin
cerity, patience, nothing else, will
do the work. They have done it
through ages' past, they are do
ing it now, they will finish the
task in the long ages ahead of us.
Agitation, wise or unwise, may
stimulate thought, but thought
above and obedient to just laws
will bring civilization.
Civilization, like the individual,
must climb the stairs one step at
In the announcement that the
dynamiters scattered you find this
statement: "The proletariat has
the right to protect itself Their
press has been suffocated, their
mouths muzzled; we mean to speak
for time. The Toice of dynamite,
through the month of guns."
Wise men in Government will
not content themselves with call
ing such statements anarchistic,
rodomontate. They will see to it
that there is no justification, how
ever slight, for the accusation that,
with war ended, free speech is for
bidden, so long as it stops short
of incitement to crime.
Free speech enables government
to locate trouble. Free speech
hurts nobody except the man who
talks foolishly. The SUPPRES
SION of free speech as we learned
from Russia, during many years,
IS accompanied always by the al
ternative, dynamite and terrorism.
Insanity must be dealt with by
those thoroughly sane, and an
archy by those thoroughly obedient
to law and respectful of law.
The newspapers print a good
deal about the gambling "madness"
in Berlin. Five million marks
change hands in a single night at
some of the gambling clubs, it Is
said. More than that amount of
money changes hands in a single
minute in stock exchange gambling
in this country. In addition to
stock exchange gambling, which is
legal, because the stock exchange
and Its percentage of legitimate
transactions are a necessity, there
is the race track gambling, de
clared illegal, but thriving as never
before, because it suits influential
men that enjoy gambling and need
the money of gamblers to keep up
their sport to Ignore the law.
This gambling fever in the
United States ought to interest
American newspapers more than
gambling in Berlin.
Men gambling desperately to
day are men that will be impover
ished and desperate tomorrow. Not
a good class to accumulate in great
numbers, if you want social peace.
At Atlantic City yesterday,
Manley, of the National War
Labor Board, said, "We are about
to ester a period of the most acute
POLICE EXPECT TO FIX IDENTITY
OF ANARCHIST WITHIN THREE DAYS
The Republican Senate fight for
publication of the full text of the
peace treaty with Germany brought
hnew nd interesting developments
State Department officials de
clared that, only two copies of the
full treaty text had been sent offici
ally to- Washington one for the
State Department and the other for
the Japanese embassy here.
The department added that if
New York interests were in posses
sion of a copy of the text they prob
ably procured it by private courier
To Get -Copy Proa Jew Tori.
Senator Borah said he expected to
obtain vCopy of the treaty text today.
from New .Tork -and woul&t embody It: a
'lothe 'congressional" jkecora1fibi
state' Department -refused to yield a
copy to the Senate.
Meantime, it was statedraof flcially,
that the publication of the full treaty
text is being withheld because of a
sharp division anions' the people of
France and England over its terms
and because the original text is like
ly to be .altered and changes, if "known,
might embarrass Premiers Lloyd
George and Clemenceau.
Senator Hitchcock Administration
spokesman in the Senate on the treaty,
conferred with Acting- Secretary of
State Folk this morning- on the subject
of making the treaty public.
Later State Department officials
said they were ready to give Con
gress any miormation tney ask, as
to why the peace treaty is withheld.
(Continued on Page 2, Column 6.)
NEW YORK. June 4. The U. S. S.
Imperator, sister ship of the Levia
than, returning: to Brest after her
first voyage to the United States with
troops, collided with the freighter
Agwidale, forty-miles off Nantucket
light at 2 o'clock this morning, ac
cording to wireless messages re
ceived, by the army transport commu
nication offices from the U. S. S.
The Tiger, which picked np the S
O S of the Agwidale, is proceeding
to her assistance. The Imperator, not
seriously damaged, is continuing on
her course. ,
The collision occurred in a heavy
fog. The Agwidale, & 7,200-ton Ship
ping Board vessel, was bound for New
York- from Rotterdam. The Impera
tor left Hoboken at noon yesterday,
but was held up several hours by the
fog. The Agwidale Is not believed
badly damaged, and reported she
probably would be able to make port
PARIS, June 4. An unverified re
port was circulated today that the
big four had agreed to China mak
ing reservation regarding the Shan
tung settlement when she signs the
industrial unrest and most bitter
It would be worth while for the
most powerful leaders of industry
to include among those chosen to
advise them, such men as Mr.
Manley. They could learn from
him things that they will not
learn from corporation lawyers,
and those things might be to their
MAKERESERVATION WAR CONTROVERSY
PRESIDENT NOT TO
END OF JUNE
President "Wilson has, little
hope of leaving: for home before
Jane 13, according: to private in
formation received herer today. He
plans to visit Brussels before his.
It, therefore, appears likely that
he vrin not be back InF Washing
ton before the end of this month
at the best.
Bernard Barnch, chairman of
the 'War Industries Board, who
has resigned that post., and is
bow llquidaties the business of
the board while working -with the
peace missies In Paris, had ex
pected to return home this week,
bst may be delayed nntll the
President comes back.
Chairman McCormick, of the
"War Trade Board, who As working:
on the reparations committee of
the peaee mission, may be -forced
io remain In Paris until the mid
dle of Jttiy, the private- advices
The Senate Foreign Relations
Comsatlttee today favorably re
ported Senator Borah's resotetlem
nrgtng the Peace Conference to
give a heaateg to Irish delegates.
The committee amended the
resolution by eliminating a refer
ence to the "Irish repablie" on
the gloaad that might eonatltBte
a recognition of the republican
PARIS, June 4. The "Big Four" to
day takes up discussion of the Aus
trian peace tern -
Yesterday's co rence on German
counter' proposals reported to have
developed some "plain talking," espe
cially by President Wilson, who aban
doned his policy of aloofness in an
effort to adjust divergencies between
Premier Lloyd George and Premier
The London Daily News said today
it had heard on the most reliable
authority that President Wilson had
obtained a definite understanding
from Premier Lloyd George that "a
wide measure of reform' will be un
dertaken In Ireland Immediately."
Chancellor Renner, head of the Aus
trian delegation, was en route to
Feldklrch today, accompanied by Her
ren Muller, Martini, Gruener, and
Stadler. to confer with Secretary of
VIENNA, June 4. Austrian news
papers were bitter In comment re
garding the peace terms.
"The treaty is worse than our
worst expectations," said the Neue
Frele. "It will lead to complete ruin."
"They have torn the living flesh
from stupefied Austria," according to
the Arbeiter Zeltung.
The Neue Weiner Journal declared
"It Is unacceptable."
LONDON, June 4. The controversy
between Herbert Asqulth, former
premier, and Lord French, former
British commander-in-chief, over the
lattir's charge against the govern
ments conduct of the first year of
the war is developing today into a
bitter political fight.
Tho p-ess demands the fullest In
quiry. Liberal organs urge French's
resignation, while the Northcllffe
press declares that Asqqjths speech
yesterday failed to disprove the
charges in French's book.
NORWEGIAN MINISTER QUITS.
COPENHAGEN. June 4. The Nor
wegian minister of defense, M. Peer
sen, has resigned because of Social
ist attacks, a dispatch from. Chris
tian! to the Polltifcen says.
House Wrecked by Bomb, and
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ATLANTA, Ga-, Jnne 4
Promptly at 11 o'clock this morn,
ing Western Union telegraph
operators here left their keys in
the Western Union offices and
The waBc-ont was staged for
the donble purpose of securing
adjustment of their own grief,
ances and as a supporting move
ment for striking telephone op
A general showdown between the
nation's telegraphers, telephone op
erators' and electrical workers'
unions and Postmaster General Bur
leson, was pending today as the At
lanta wire strike grew In scope.
"With Western Union telegraphers
leaving their keys at 11 o'clock this
morning In Atlanta and other unions
discussing a sympathetic strike. Pres
ident S. J. Konenkamp. of the C. T.
U. A., was in "Washington, directing
the progress of what may prove ns
finish fight with the Government
Feeling His Way.
Konenkamp is feeling his way In
the Atlanta, situation, It is said. But
It is-recalled that both the telegra
phers and electrical workers through
out . the country have taken their
strike vote and are awaiting only the
call to walk out.
Mayor Keys, of Atlanta, has sub
mitted to Congressman Upshaw, Geor
gia, a report on the strike situation In
Atlanta, which was before Postmaster
General Burleson today.
It was believed by labor leaders
here that Burleson may act promptly
on Keys' report, and in such fashion
to bring the strike situation to a
head either Increasing Its intensity
and scope or eliminating its necessity
within the next twenty-four hours.
Key, In his report submitted to
Burleson by Upshaw, and giving the
union's side of the controversy, men
tioned seven specific cases where tele
phone employes had been discharged
or demoted for "petty" reasons when
the real cause, the union states, was
for Joining the union organization.
The cases cited by Key are Mrs.
Lucille Hayfield, Hiss Elizabeth
Wooding, John J. Rouimallat, Miss
Carrie Bell PIttman, Mrs. Ranseur,
Mrs. Nelson, and W. O. Flannlgan, jr.
Burleson has received a report on
the Bell Company's side of the case,
which he will probably make public.
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TOLEDO WAITS FOR
ill TO RESUME
A request to the War De
partment for Federal troops to
handle- the Toledo riot will be
investigated by the general
staff if it is made by the gov
ernor of Ohio, it was said at the
TOLEDO,-OhIo, June 4. With a re
sumption of rioting, which last night
cost three lives and resulted in the
serious injury of eleven, feared
houriy, authorities today are awaiting
action oy Governor Coz on the appeal
of Mayor Schrelber that troops be sent
here to preserve order.
The Willys-Overland plants, where
10,000 men have been on strike for
nearly a monthV closed today, follow
ing the rioting of last night. Vice
President Ban said that the plants
would not reopen until the present
trouble dies down.
Union labor leaders today emphatic
ally denied responsibility for the
rioting which began late yesterday
afternoon as men who remained loyal
to their employers were leaving the
Willys-Overland plant. A great
crowd, estimated at 5,000, including
many women, gathered in front of the
plant. As the workmen came out they
were attacked. Deputy sheriffs and
discharged soldiers in uniform who
had ben retained by Mayor Schreiber
as guards attempted to disperse the
crowd. A free-for-all fight ensued, in
which brickbats, clubs, and guns were
used. Re-enforcements arrived, and
the crowd was finally dispersed after
two men had been shot and eight oth
ers seriously injured by flying mis
siles. Late last night a crowd surrounded
one of the soldier guards as he was
walking up the street with a young
lady. He took refuge in a fire house
and sent In a riot call. Two truck
loads of his comrades responded.
Upon their arrival the crowd was
ordered to disperse. It failed to do
bo, and after firing one volley over
the heads of the crowd, the soldier
guards turned their guns on the
crowd. It fled after the first volley
leaving three dead and one wounded.
Mayor Schrelvcr .spent the night at
his office in the city hall and at the
The House today passed the agri
cultural appropriation bill carrying
The vote was 345 to 1.
Repeal of daylight savings was
knocked out of the bill on a point
of order4eere lt-WLfcawed,
PARIS, June 4. Lieut. Comdr. A.
C. Read, skipp'er of the American
naval seaplane NC-4, and his crew.
were personally congratulated upon
their successful transatlantic flight
by President Wilson today.
The American flyers were received
at the Paris "White House" at 11:45
o'clock. They were introduced by
Admiral Benson, U. S. N., and the
President shook them warmly by the
"The entire American nation Is
proud of your achievement." he said.
"I am glad to see you and to shake
your hand and am glad to give you
my warmest congratulations. I am
happy to be able to say, personally,
how proud I am of all of you. The
whole of America and the Navy is
most proud of your achievement. I
am also pleased that you were able
to .keep your heads on land as well as
on the sea."
Following an informal chat. Lieutenant-Commander
Read and his fellow-flyers
were introduced to Pre
mier Clemenceau, Premier Lloyd
George and Premier Orlando who add
ed their congratulations.
The Americans were accompanied
by Admiral Plunkett and Admiral
There were no formal speeches.
Karller in the day the French min
ister of marine had tendered his con
gratulations to the Americans on be
half of the 'French navy.
As Lieutenant-Commander Read and
his comrades were leaving the French
ministry of marine they were cheer
ed wildly by crowds.
VALPARAISO. June 4. The crew
of the Chilean submarine No. 53 had
a narrow escape from death yester
day when the underwater craft sank
In nine meters of water while ma
neuvering in Talcahuano bay.
The submarine was entirely flood
ed, wlfh the exception of the torpedo
room,' where the crew took refuge.
Here the men remained for several
hours in the dark, with the water up
to their necks, until the submarine
was hoisted bow upward by a power
ful crane. Some of the men were
CREW S RESCUED
U.S. AGENCIES TO
PARIS, June 4- President
WOsdn this afternoon directed
every agency of the United
States (Government tor wtite to
the utmost to run down the au
thors of Monday right' bomb
outrages in the United States
and to secure complete pmiish
ment for tkose fo&nd gnfltr.
At the same time the Presi
dent telegraphed his "warmest
congratulations to Attorney
General A, Mitchell Palmer and
others on their escape.
U. S. READY FOR
A "finish, fight" -with anarchy In
the United States Is being planned rto-
f day by Governmentt departments and
Changes in the Justice Department,
designed to speed up the work, of
combing the country for terrorists,
have been announced by Attorney
General Palmer, with the appoint
ment of William J. Flynn. formerly
chief of the United States Secret Ser
vice, as. head of the 'department's bu
reau of investigation.
Garvan To Ajuimt
Francis P. Garvan, who has been
acting alien property custodian and
who has a national reputation as a
criminal investigator in connection
with the New Tork district attorney's
office, today was named Assistant At
torney General in charge of all spe
cial criminal investigations.
John T. Crelghtdn, of Springfield.
HL, connected during the war with
the Intelligence Bureau of the War
Trade Board, has been named special
Assistant Attorney General to aid
These changes, coupled with an
nouncement that already arrests are
being made all over the country In an
effort to trace the terrorist ring re
sponsible for the attempt upon, the
life of Attorney General Palmer and
other officials in Eastern cities Mon
day night, were followed by this
statement from Palmer:
Win Increase Efforts.
"These attacks by bomb throwers
will only increase and extend the ac
tivities of our crime detecting forces.
We are determined now, as hereto
fore, that organized crime, directed
against organized government in this
country shall be stopped."
Meantime Congress tomorrow will
start work on legislation aimed at de
portation of thousands -of undesirable
aliens and the establishment of strict
immigration bars for the next two
First action will be taken In the
House, where Congressman Albert
Johnson, Washington, one of the
marked men in the May Day bomb
plot, has a bill ready for considera
tion by the Immlgratlo nCommlttee,
of which he is chairman.
The bill provldes2for the deportation
of any alien who:
1. Withdraw his declaration of in-
(Continued on Page 2. Column 7.)
FOBD toorinr ear, 1915; excellent
condition: ran by owner: new tire
and new tubes, reason for selllnc.
getting & larger car. Call after
p. in. 941 Va. ave. 8. W. Franklin
100S (Reg. S102.) 26
Mrs. Langyher sold
her car through the
above ad in The Times.
She said she could have
sold three more cars if
she had them.
To sell your car quick
ly, phone Miss Reid,
Times Used Car Bureau,
Bit by bit the' local police, xted
by two Italian detectives, bomb .
perts of the New York -police de
partment and Department of Jasfcie
agents were today piecing tege&tr
the evidence in the anarchist plsfc
here, and it is expected that the
identity of the man who on Mbadsty
night attempted to blow Attoraey
General Pahner's home to aienw will
be established whhin the next tixw
The two 1W Tork experts "WW
came io this city today ariaedrwiik
a- portfolio containing? iiMinmiiMi
naprint$ and nhetociaphg 'esT
criminals among ib&Br those tar
American 'and farwgn Bolsbeviki
and. oihexTafuVyTft.t Vnofpi -ta A,
police of every large city in this
connhy, -visited the scene of Ifee
crime at 2132 R street. Later they
went to the monrae -where the
particles of flesh of the man. wfef
was killed by his. own bomb ware?
Examine Scene of Blast
Guided "by Headquarters Betecttr
Joseph. Morgan, the two Italian de
tectives" went over every Inch of t&a
ground, in and about the Palmer resi
dence today. They picked np soma
additional bits of evidence, which, the,
two experts said, will help them la
solvln gthe mystery.
Attorney General Palmer paid
hurried visit to his wrecked home,
chiefly to direct the squad of carpen
ters and workmen who are already
busy repairing the house. CarpeB-.-ters.
plumbers and glaziers were at
work in almost every house on tint
block, cleaning- up and replacing"
broken window panes and doors.
By order of Major Pullman the ropes
which yesterday held hack the eager
crowds at Twenty-first and Twenty
second streets were, taken down. The
block today bore very few evidences
of the disaster visited upon it e&
Have Xade Progress.
The police have made very satis
factory progress In gathering- the bits
of shattered remains of the bomb car
rier and It la believed that it will
possible to make an identification of
the man through the parts already
found. The scalp is almost intact
and the hair, because of its peculiar
lty, shows that it was perhaps one
of the man's most prominent feature
in his physical make-up.
All articles of clothing were photon .
gTaphed and examined with
greatest care today and the
say, they should go a long- wi
making the identification possible
is the opinion of Major Pullman,
If the man who committed the
in any of the other cities can b
tlfied all of the crimes wlu be
by the one Identification, be
Is evident that an organised
men wah responsible for thl
Detective Sergeant BurUt
who left for Philadelphia
Tork early today, took with
the evidence which might bej
in establishing the theory tl
criminal was either a PhlladeJ
New Tork man. Among the!
evidence Burllngame took wl
were the bit of cloth with tl
dry mark taken from the
shirt. It was marked wl
initials "K. B." A similar
on the hit of handkerchief
front of the Palmer resldencl
is also in the detective's po
v May Be From New Y
The latest theory advanced
police is to the effect that
thrower came not from Philj
as supposed yesterday, but
from New Tork. landinr here
after 9 o'clock on Monday nlgt
two hours before he perpetx
outrage. The police came to
elusion after establishing U
that the red train check was ls!
the New York railroad station.
known now that checks Issue
through trains after the ticket!
collected by the conductor var
Those issued in New Tork are
at Philadelphia blue, and those is
at Baltimore, white. There seem!
be little doubt left therefore that
man came on an express train stral
from New Tork.
The conductor in charge of
train the anarchist ia