ADVERTISED IN THE
?TRIBUNE IS GUARANTEED
First to Last?the Truth
Vol. LXXX No. 20,948
v York Tribuno nie.>
AUGUST L>7, 1920
Fair to-day and probably to-morrow
no change in temperature;
gentle, variabl? winde
Frill report Oil last piirrc
* $ *
In iireutrr Nnv York
THREE CENTS I F."?' r; CENTS
Within 200 Wile* | Elsewhere
Red* Declare That in
Changing Polish Terms
They Are Yielding All
to Desire for Peace
Back Down Under
Pressure of Allies
Russian Delegation in
London Says Wishes of
Britain and Italy Met
LONDON, Aug. 26 (By The Asso?
ciated Tress).?The Russian Soviet
government replied to-day to the
rote ef Arthur J. Balfour, Lord
president of the council, concerning
the Soviet peace terms to Poland.
The Soviet government agrees to
irithdraw its conditions that the
poles provide arms for a workmen's
militia of 200,000 men in Poland.
The Soviet reply was received by
the Russian delegation here. The
Moscow government says that in
withdrawing '.his condition it is
' subordinating everything else to its
paramount desire to secure the es?
tablishment of peace throughout the
world. The Russian delegation in
London claims that this concession
meets the wishes of the British and
M. Tehitcherin's Reply
The note of M. Tchitcherin, the Rus?
sian Soviet Foreign Minister, to Mr.
Balfour. opens with n comment on the
unusual tone of the Anglo-Italian
governments' communication, which, it
say?, does not tend to help permanent
good relations ami world peace.
It calla attention to the action of
those governments, which had so often
accused the Russian government of in?
terfering the internal affairs of
other states, and charges that in this
communication "they have issued peace
directed against our insti?
ll constitutes an act of in
in Russian affairs sufficient
? rresponding action by us. '
M. Tchitcherin says, however, that,
nal irai resentment, the Soviet
governm? iecided not to insist
is point, but to meet fully the
.?:='. of the Anglo-Italian govern
ments in the interest of the establish?
ment of ; ? rmanent good will.
Expressing surprise that the qv.es
? ie . :.'. ^rpretation of principle
shou : have caused such difficulty, M.
erin proceeds to argue that af
limitation of Poland's army to
was recognized by the British
government as a just peace term it
was a cor.cession on the part of Rus?
sia to admit the formation of civil
mil t a, which, he asserts, "is, in fact,
a supplementary armed force," and
adds : "We therefore find it astonish?
ing that this should arouse the British
Britain's Stand Criticized
"Seeing that Great Britain declares
peace through eastern Eirrope to be its
aim. we can point to the fact that the
workers in Poland for a long time
have been the one force steadfastly
opposed to the Polish government pol?
icy and have in repeated resolutions
demanded peace with Russia. If, never?
theless, the British government so
forcibly opposes strengthening this
fundamenta! pillar of peace ;t clearly
shows with what distrust it regards
the work' rs.
"If the British government, indeed,
thinks that the workers by nature ara'
animated by the doctrine of Bolshe-,
vism such a point of view undoubtedly !
will be welcomed by those who look
forward to spreading Bolshevism in
Alluding to the proposed civic mili?
tia, he says :
"Although our intcmretation of this
point in our peace terms is thoroughly
justified, we nevertheless are willing to
remove this, the only point of diver
prey, in order to establish a full un?
derstanding between us and the above
"As to the terms of peace with Po?
land, we first of all declare we never
considered our terms as an ultimatum
and arc still, as we have been nil the
timp. willing to discuss them with the
Polish government, with whom alone
*e are treating for peace. Any under?
takings we may give there anent will,
therefore, he given to Poland alone.
'In view, nevertheless,.of our ear?
nest desire to obtain important results
'or the world's welfare and a peace
?Wising from peace with Great Britain,
*e are willing to inform the British
?j government 'hat the Russian govern
t]f. I ?a resolved to make a concession
?n this point.
"It will not insist upon the clause
referring to the aiming in Poland of a
workers civic militia, thus securing
?II agreement with Great Britain at
to a.l the terms of peace with Poland."
Poland Eager for Peace
The Polish Legation here to-day is
Wed an official statement of the Polish
rremier VVitos to the effect that Poland
Mill desires an armistice and peace
Mth Russia and does not desire to ap
P'opriate foreign territories.
The statement declares that the
ifi;;l efforts to this end will be in
???il until the Soviet government-ure
?Soyea all hindrances to free communi
(:.'..'?'; by wireless and courier with
'"'Polish delegation at Minsk.
?The Soviet Foreign Minister contin
(Contlnurd on page ilx)
German Reds Burn
$2MO,000 Worth, Con?
fiscated by Entente Re?
cently, Put to Torch
LONDON', Aug. 27.?Munitions and
ydro-airplanes valued at nearly
12.000,000, which recently were con?
fiscated by the Entente commission in
">? Pintsche works, on the Spree River,
w?e destroyed Thursday evening by
W 3,000 employes of the plant, many
?* whom are Communists, says a Ber
"" dispatch to The London Times.
.The Aeichswehr was summoned out?,
?w proved powerless to stop them.
60,000 Reds Retreat
Into Prussia to Beg
BERLIN, Aug. 26 (By The As?
sociated Press).?Official quar?
ters here are gravely concerned
over conditions on the East Prus?
sian frontier, along the Russian
line of retreat. It was estimated
to-night that 60,000 Russian
Soviet soldiers already have en?
tered Germany. Fifteen thou?
sand crossed in the Johannesburg
sector, and their number con?
stantly is increasing.
The border patrols are wholly
incapable of systematically dis?
arming and controlling the fugi?
tives, who willingly surrender
their arms and then calmly pro?
ceed to enter East Prussia and
beg food and shelter of the na?
Re-enforcements Sent to Re?
lief of Grodno and to Res?
cue Remnants of Army
From Poles' Advance
Other Troops Brought Up
Warsaw Believes Russians
Plan to Renew Drive in
Direction of Lemburg
WARSAW, Aug. 26.?(By The Associ?
ated Press).?Fresh Bolshevik forces
released from the Finnish frontier
have been rushed towaid Grodno in an
endeavor to head off the Polish ad?
vance and, if possible, to rescue
thousands of the Pved army hemmed in
by the Poles, according to last night's
Owing to the Soviet-Finnish peace
treaty, thousands of Reds, it is re?
ported, are being transferred to the
Polish front. The Poles are expected
to reoccupy Grodno at an early date.
1 lie official communiqu? says that
the Bolshevik committee i rom Soldau,
which escaped into Prussia, has been |
delivered over to the Polish troops by!
the German authorities and taken be?
fore a field court martial. But no ver?
dict is mentioned. Detachments of the!
First and Fifth Polish armies continue |
to clear out the northern regions of
the remnants of the Bolsheviki, many
? of whom have thrown away their arms '
and are wandering through the forests.!
The Poles took 800 prisoners in the '?
fighting north of Ostrolenka. They !
have also occupied Osowiec. A Polish
detachment east of Lemberg has occu- j
pied Zadworze and Preseayslany.
Russian Brigade Surrenders
A Bolshevik brigade of 4,000 which ?
1 crossed the Dniester River before Hero- !
der.ka and reached the Sereth River I
was surrounded and surrendered to the ?
reinforced Polish army that is clear- I
ing out the region south of the Dnies?
ter and the left bank of the Bug on the !
The Bolsheviki no longer are grouped !
on a continuous front, but isolated ?
lighting is continuing. Groups that |
reach the right bank of the Dniester'
are driven back or surrounded and i
captured. These Red detachments are I
said to be composed largely of Cau?a- !
sians or Turkestans. It is reported i
that they have done much pillaging,
but have not displayed ardor in fight- j
ing for the Soviets.
The Polish cavalry on the southern j
front, after a short hand-to-hand lifrht,
wiped out the 72d Bolshevik Brigade
and made many prisoners, including
the brigade chief of staff.
Reinforcements on Way to Front
Soviet reserves are reported being
brought up on the southern front in
great numbers. According to informa?
tion in the hands of General Haller, j
reserves some distance behind the Bol?
shevik northern front also are being
Military authorities! express the be?
lief that, although crushed in the north,
the Bolsheviki plan to renew their of?
fensive?, with Lemberg as the objective.
General Haller said the Russian of?
fensive in the north had been so
crushed that he considered it impossi?
ble for the Soviet forces to resume
an organized movement against the
Poles for weeks and perhaps for
He said there were indications that
armies of Russian workingmen were
being grouped at various points for
possible use against the Poles, and
that these armies might be thrown
against the Poles at any time. The
General said there also were indica?
tion.-, that the Soviet munition fac?
tories, under German foremen, were
working night and day and that many
German munition experts were being
Russians Had .100,000 in Lines
General Haller expressed the belief
that when the Soviet offensive began
there were 300.000 Soviet soldiers
on all fronts, and that of ti
L'00,000 had bayonets. He estimated the
(Continued on pago six)
Has 2 Ways to Free Debs
If Elected Tun Pardon Self, or
Pll Do So, Says Stedman
CHICAGO, Aug. 26. If the Socialist
ticket should win in the fall election
there would be no difficulty about get
ing Eugene Debs, candidate for Presi?
dent, out of Atlanta Penitentiary, Sey?
mour Stedman, the Vice-Presidential
candidate, announced to-day.
"If the Socialists have a majority
in the Electoral College I can be in?
augurated President in Debs's stead and
can then, by virtue of my office, pardon
Debs, restoring him to his rights, in?
cluding his right to be President, Or
the inauguration can be held in Atlanta
Penitentiary and Debs can pardon him
Mr. Stedman, campaigning for Mr.
Debs, will start a Western speaking
tour September 5 at Milwaukee. He
will also speak at Minneapolis. Seattle,
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Reno, Den?
ver and other Western cities.
A Word of Wfli'onif
is always expressed by employers to em
ployeea throuBh ?i Tribuno Help Wanted
Ad. if you need the services of a wlde
ttwiik? worker or seek employment, you
will find The Tribune Help Wanted col?
umns y^jar meeting place.?Advt.
Frank Schulz Detained
Until His Story Is Veri?
fied- After Identifying
the Bodv as His Wife's
Is Sent lo Jail
Woman First Reported
Slain and Man Sought
by Police Are Married
The mutilated body of a woman that
was found in the tangled bushes of n
vacant lot at. Grr.ntwood, N. J., was
i identified by four persons yesterday
as that of Blanche, the wife of Frank
Schulz, of 405 East 135th Street, a
former conductor employed by the In
Scarcely had the identification been
made in the gloomy brick building at
the back of the undertaking establish?
ment of J. Hill, on Main Street, Hack?
ersack, than there were several quick
Schulz, who had traveled over to
Hackcnnack in the early hours of the j
morning with live companions to iden- j
tify the body as that of bis wife, who j
had been missing since last Saturday,
was apprehended on his return to New
York and taken before District Attor?
ney Martin of the Bronx for further |
He returned to Hnckensack volunta-|
rily last night with Edward Faulkner, a ?
friend, and both men wefe committed ?
to Bergen County jail as material wit- ?
nesses by Judge Thomas II. Summings. j
County Detective Allyn accompanied j
the two men from the Bronx to Hack- j
ensack, where arrangements had been
made for the arraignment before Judge
Husband Is Questioned
As Schuh', was being conducted to j
District Attorney Martin's office Miss
Helen E. Herrmann walked into the j
Marriage License Bureau in Manhattan
with Nico?a Rintorna, a chauffeur, and
asked for a license. Only twelve hours
previously her mother is said to have
identified the clothing of the murdered
woman as that of her daughter, who
now appeared for a license with the
very man on whose trail the police of \
two states had been sent. The young
couple were taken to Police Headquar- |
ters, and after some formalities had |
been complied with they were married !
by Deputy Chief Clerk Dalton. Mrs. |
Herrmann, who arrived on the scene, |
witnessed her daughter's marriage. i
In the meantime the Xe.w Jersey
officials, who had permitted Schuz to
leave the state before their Investiga?
tion was complete, hurried over to the
Bronx District Attorney's office and I
joined in questioning the husband of
the murdered woman. This questioning
continued throughout the day. Mr.
Martin was aided by Charles A. Mc?
Laughlin, his assistant, and Assistant j
County Prosecutor Charles McCarthy ?
and County Detective Allyn, both of J
Hackensack, N. J. ;
Late last night, Mr. ?McLaughlin said:
"Schulz's story is certainly not sufii- I
cient to satisfy me. lie told us that j
he walked the streets of the Bronx all j
Saturday and all day Sunday until late
Sunday night, when, with Faulk- I
nor, an expressman, he engaged a taxi- :
cab, driven by a man named Frank
Ritt, and drove to the Jersey Central
ferry at Forty-second Street and the ?
Said He Was Distracted
"There they took the 12:01. boat for:
Jersey City, it being his intention to !
go to Keyport, where they planned to!
go to the home of Mrs. Otto Widmer,
the sister of his wife. On arriving in
Keyport, however, Schulz did not go to
his sister-in-law's house, but walked
the streets, he said, for an hour, then
walked to Matawan? N. J., ten miles
away, anil then returned to New York. !
"He accounts for his erratic move- :
nients by the fact that he was dis?
tracted over his wife's disappearance
on Saturday. While he whs walking
the streets in the Bronx, he said, he '
returned from time to time to the
premises in 135th Street occupied by
him and his wife in the hope of receiv?
ing telegrams revealing her where?
After Schulz had told that part of
his story to the authorities Detectives
Joseph Roiily and Charles Armstrong,
of the 'Fremont police station, took
Faulkner and Ritt into custody and
brought them to the District Attor?
ney's office to bo questioned.
While this was proceeding in the
Bronx the authorities in Hackcnsack I
continued their investigation. Otto
Widmer, husband of the murdered .
woman's sister, arrived there from :
Keyport and also identified the body
as that of his sister-in-law. Shortly
afterward Mr. and Mrs. Louis Friar,
of 170th Street and Third Avenue, the '?
(Continued on page tlire.o
Fires in Russia Raze
Towns and Villages
150 Perish in One Province;!
Tens of Thousands of Arres ;
of Forests Destroyed
STOCKHOLM, Aug. 26.?A dispatch I
to The Tidningen from Helsingfors,
Finland, says terrible fires arc raging
in Russia. Entire towns and villages j
have been burned. In Vologda Prov?
ince alone 500 houses have been
destroyed and 150 persons have per
Tens of thousands of acres of forest j
lands in the Moscow district, are in
flames and enormous peat hogs are ,
burning in the government of Vladimir. :
Belgium to Hold Up U. S.
Cargo to Poles, Is Report
Newspaper Says Ship Bearing
Munitions Will Not Be Al?
lowed to Leave Antwerp
BRUSSELS, Aug. 26.?The Socialist !
organ, Le Peuple, says it hears that the
Minister of Railways and the Minister j
of Marine have arrived at Antwerp and
decided not to allow the American
steamer Marcella, which is carrying mu- j
nitions for Poland, to leave the harbor i
LONDON, Aug. 26.?A wire?
less dispatch received here from
Berlin asserts that Russian pris?
oners arriving at Cracow report
that the famous Russian cavalry
General Budenny has been se?
riously wounded in action.
General Budenny, commander
of the Russian cavalry, has been
leading the attack in Galicia. He
is considered by the Reds to be a
Of Judge in |
Rum Scandal ?
U. S. Agent Wants to Qucs-i
tion W. P. Tiernan on'
Whisky Sales Bared in
Eckert M ii r d e r Case !
In Business Six Months j
Jurist Says Relative Can Be ?
Found and Will Be!
Able to Explain All I
The liquor scandal brought out by
the murder of Frederick ("Robert")
Eckert, the bootlegger who was found
dead last Saturday in an automobile
on Old Town Road, Staten Island, took
on more definite shape yesterday.
John J. Quiglcy, assistant supervis?
ing prohibition agent, said yesterday
that William P. Tiernan, brother of
County Judire J. Harry Tiernan, of
Richmond, was being sought in con?
nection with an alleged violation of ?
the liquor laws.
Judire Tiernan, acting as City Magis?
trate, received the complaint of murder
in. the first degree, made early this
werk by .Mrs. Eckert, against William j
Moloney and Charles Kane.
lias Liquor License
Mr. Quigley said that William P.
Tiernan lias a license to tret liquor out
of bond for medical purposes. He said
he is under bond to prevent his using
it for illegal purposes. Judge William
1). Allen, the agent in charge of the
Brooklyn office, is now conducting an I
investigation to discover whether Will?
iam Tiernan has broken his bond.
"Three agents raided a roadhouse
operated by Henry llugot, in St. George,
Staten Island," said Mr. Quigley. "That
was some time ago. We bad received
information that a man named Beiger,
on Avenue B, was doing an illegal
liquor business, and in the course of
the investigation agents picked up a |
truck driver by the name of Butter.
"Butter used to carry liquor for Ber- I
gcr. He told the agents that he had
not long ngo delivered three barrels to
Hugot. Isadorc Einstein and two other
agents went with a search warrant
issued by United States Commissioner
McGoldrick, in Brooklyn, to Ilugot's i
place on August 17.
"They expected to find three barrels
of whisky. Instead of that they found I
six barrels of it and live cases of gin.'
They easily identified the three barrels
they sought by their brands. They
came from Berger, but Hugot would
not say where the rest of the stuff
came from. It was found, however,
that the three extra barrels bad been
withdrawn from bond by William
Judge Tiernan saiil yesterday after?
noon that he knew nothing about Mr.
Quigley's charges. William Tiernan
could not be found at his home, 58
St. Paul's Avenue; his trucking place,
'.'?'Z Van Denser Street, or his ware?
house, 79 Van Heuser Street.
In Liquor Business Six Months
The judge said that he was sure his
brother could explain it all satisfac?
torily. He said that William hud been j
in the wholesale liquor business for j
about six months and that the deal
was perfectly legitimate.
Before the war, the judge said, his
brother had been in the taxicab busi?
ness, and when he bad come home from
service in the navy had started in the
liquor and the trucking business.
When asked if he did his trucking;
business in connection with his liquor
business, he said "yes."
Judge Tiernan said that his brother!
did not know Eckert. He was much
interested in Mr. Quigley's story and
especially wanted to know whether
llugot had said he received three bar?
rels of whisky from his brother. He
was told that he had not but that the
marks on the barrels had shown by
whom they had been withdrawn.
Mr. Quigley said that Judge Allen's
investigation would seek to show
whether Tiernan sold the whisky
direct to Hugot, or whether he sold
it to some one else who also held a
permit, and who in turn sold it to
llugot. In the first instance he said
Tiernan would be at fault. In the sec
(Contlniifd on psgn four)
Secretary of State Puts
Official U. S. Seal on
I 19th Amendment, But
Avoids All Ceremony
Action Is Rebuke
To the Militants
President Receives Mrs.
Catt; Woman's Party
Leaders Are Ignored
From The Tribune> Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Aug. 26?Bainbridgo
Colby, Secretary of State, "at 8 o'clock
this morning, signed the proclamation j
promulgating the Susan R. Anthony
woman suffrage resolution as the Nine?
teenth Amendment to the Constitution
of the United States.
The Secretary signed the document
without ostentation at his own home.:
Official notification from Nashville i
that the Legislature of Tennessee had ;
ratified as the required thirty-sixth
state reached the State Department be- j
fore dawn. The document was con- \
veyed immediately to Secretary Colby.
After it had been examined by Fred K.
Nielson, chief law officer of the Stato
Department, it was returned to Secre?
tary Colby, who, as soon as he had
finished breakfast, established Federal
woman sun-rage as law.
Suffragists Are Disappointed
The lack of pomp and ceremony at
the occasion of the signing was a dis?
tinct disappointment to some of the
suffragists. Leaders of the National
Woman's party were waiting at the
State Department when the Secretary
arrived, hoping to be present to wit?
ness the signing. They were met
with the announcement, that the proc?
lamation had been signed two hours
"The seal of the United States has
been duly affixed to the certificate,"
said the Secretary, "and the suffrage
amendment is now the Nineteenth
Amendment to the Constitution."
In an official statement explaining
his desire to make the action as simple
as possible Secretary Colby said:
"It was decided not. to accompany
this simple ministerial action on rny
part with any ceremony or setting.
This secondary aspect of the subject
has regretfully been the source of
considerable contention as to who
shall participate in it and who shall
not. Inasmuch as 1 am not interest?
ed in the aftermath of any of the
frictions or collisions which may
have been developed in the long
struggle for the ratification of the
amendment, I have contented myself
with the performance in the sim?
plest manner of tht duty devolved
upon me under the law."
Method Rebuke to Militants
The signing of the proclamation by
Secretary Colby without the ceremony
hoped for by the members of the Na?
tional Woman's party, the militant
branch of the suffrage workers, wars
interpreted here as a studied rebuke
to the militants for their picketing
This opinion was strengthened later
in the day when President Wilson per-j
serially received Mrs. Carrie Chapman
Catt, president of the National Ameri?
can Woman Suffrage Association, with
.Mrs. Helen M. Gardner, of the Civil
Service Commission and vice-president
of the suffrage organization.
The two prominent suffrage workers
were the first women to have been re?
ceived by the President since his ill?
ness began nearly a year ago. They
presented to the President a bour.'fc
volume containing expressions of ap?
proval from state suffrage organiza
tions of his suffrage address to Con-j
gross made before he departed for tho
The President received the suf- |
fragists in the Blue Room of the
executive mansion. Mrs. Wilson was
present. In the opinion of each Mr.
Wilson "looked extremely well." He
thanked them for the volume presented.
Miss Alice Paul, chairman of the
National Woman's party, with other
militants, had been on watch virtually
the entire night for the arrival of the
certificate from Tennessee.
. When the announcement was made
that tho document had been signed at
the Colby residence the visitors were
noticeably crestfallen. Disappointed,
the women retired to their head?
Proclamation Read to Suffragists
Later Mrs. Catt, accompanied by
other national officers of the organiza?
tion, visited the State Department.!
They were informed that Secretary I
Colby had prepared a statement in I
regard to the proclamation and that!
he was prepared to receive them and
read the proclamation to them. 1m
(Contlnuoil on page thre.f)
Butler and Cook Said to Have
Furnished 2 Homes With Loot
Gustave Gaillard and his wife, Kate,'
who for ten years have been employed
as butler and cook, respectively, by
families in Long Island, Westchester
County and Connecticut, were arrested
yesterday in a house which they re?
cently bought in Main Street, New Ro- '
cholle, which ,is alleged to be furnished
largely with articles stolen from their ?
According to the police. Mrs. Gail
lard pointed out to detectives paint?
ings, rugs, iinens, mirrors, bronzes and !
clothing which she admitted had been
taken from houses where she and her
husband worked. Her husband is said
to have conducted a similar tour of the
cellar, which was stocked liberally
with choice wines and liquor.
The arrest having been brought
ubout by the dscovery of thefts in the
home of John W. Morrison, of Garden \
City, L. L, the two prisoners were
taken there to be locked up. Accom?
panying the automobile in which Chief j
of Police A. P. Conran took nis pris-1
oners to Garden City was a motor van, |
heavily laden with articles found in
the house in New Rochelle.
Chief Conran said two more vanloads
would arrive to-day and that be was
going to interrogate the prisoners con?
cerning information which had leached
him that they had bought and fur
nished another house in Englewood,
N. J., and had a large amount of house?
hold goods in storage as well.
The Gaillards left the Morrison home
about two weeks ago. Yesterday it
was discovered that a quantity of chil?
dren's clothing and other articles were
missing, and Chief Conran and Patrol?
man Thomas J. Brown were summoned.
In searching the quarters formerly oc?
cupied by the butler and his wife they
found numerous express receipts show?
ing they had shipped suit, cases at dif?
ferent times to themselves at New Ro?
Following up this clew, the sumptu?
ously furnished house for w;hich the
Gaillards are said to have paid $3,000
down, with the promise to pay $7,000
more within a year, was discovered and
searched. For their services a.? butler
and cook the Gaillards received $150 a
month, generally. Chief Conran de?
clared that, the value of the articles he
intended to remove from their home in
New Rochelle was at least $35,000 or
Some of those who are said to have
employed the couple recently are
George P. Brewster, of East Norwich,
L. I.; Mrs. Thomas Billiard, of Pel
ham, N. Y.; Marshall Sterns, of New
Canaan, Conn., and Joseph Godfrey, of
s SS 111
Hays Declares Charges !
Too Unjust for Con?
sideration; Promises to
Give Senators All Facts
Figures Quoted by Cox
Were Only Tentative
and Never Considered
After reading Governor Cox's Pitts?
burgh speech, in which the Democratic
Presidential candidate declared he was
offering proof that " sinister influ?
ences had contributed millions to buy
an underhold on the Presidency," Will
H. Hays, chairman of the Republican
National Committee, said he had no
! comment to make.
Mr. Hays said that his statement of
the case earlier in the day, referring
to the "utter falsity" of Governor
i Cox's charges, was all the reply needed
! at present.
Only Tentative Figures
Weil informed Republicans last
night said, however, that the quotas
| which were read off by Governor Cox
i in his Pittsburgh speech were tentative
figures prepared by Harry M. Blair,
, who had been aiding in receiving funds
for the War Camp Community and
I other funds during the war, and that
! four of thosa lists have been struck
| oit on a typewriter.
In some way, they said, one of these
lists got into Governor Cox's hands.
and he assumed at once that it was
an oficial document and was the plan
of the Republican campaign managers,
when as a matter of fact, it was
pointed out, these figures were purely
tentative and never had been consid?
They also pointed out from the Gov?
ernor's own admission at Pittsburgh
that he had depended largely on pub?
lished bulletins of the Republican
National Committee, which have been
freely distributed' throughout, the
Earlier in the day Mr. Hays was
asked if he would comment later in
the evening on Governor Cox's speech
at Pittsburgh. Clenching his fist, he
"It does not make any difference
what Candidate Cox may say at Pitts?
burgh to-night relative to Republican
campaign expenses. I hope he divulges
the source of the funds which are be
i ing received by the Democratic Na?
tional Committee and by other agen?
cies to be used in an effort to elect
"Every activity of the Republican
National Committee in connection with
the raising and spending of money
will be shown by us with real satisfac?
tion before the Senate investigating
committee next week. Incidentally
Mr. Cox will have an opportunity to
do likewise. lie has charged that
millions have been paid ir;to the Re?
publican National Committee by sinis?
ter influences to corrupt the elec?
Chairman Hays paused as he uttered
the last sentence and then added:
"That charge he will have to prove.
It is an insult to the thousands of
good citizens all over the country who
are contributing to the Republican
party. The name of every single con?
tributor of every single dollar will be
given to the Senate committee next
week, and the quality of the citizenship
which constitutes that list will be such
condemnation of the veracity and ju'lg
ment of Cox that the whole country
will know him."
Hays to Refute Charges
At Republican national headquar?
ters it was said that when Chairman
Hays takes the witness stand before
the Senate committee in Chicag?r- on
Monday he wilt give some startling fig?
ures regarding Democratic campaign
Chairman Hays's testimony, it was
said, would be a complete refutation of
the charge made by Governor Cox that
"millions have been contributed from
sinister and corrupt sources in fur?
therance of a Republican conspiracy to
buy an underhold on the Presidency,"
and that, in addition, it would call for
a great deal of explanation from the
Democratic nominee for President and
"The Republican party will not take
Governor Cox's charges lying down,'
said Chairman Hays. "1 will try tc
confine the Senate committee's attention
to the fundamentals of Governor C?x'.
charges. Regardless of the amounts ho
has quoted, however ridiculous theii
size, Governor Cox may not attack th?
integrity of those who have contributor
toward the fund of less than a millior
which we have raised.
"These sources are neither sinistei
nor corrupt. They represent the best
of our American citizenship. And 1
shall prove to the committee that th?
statement regarding "millions raised bj
the National Committee' is untrue."
Funds to Be Compared
Chairman Hays intimated that hi
would compare the expenditures of th?
Republican and Democratic parties ir
the last four years to the disadvantag?
of the Democrats.
"Governor Cox has brought up tlv
campaign fund issue and we have n>
alternative but to meet him on th
ground he has chosen," he added. "Ou
skirts are clear and we are not afrai<
for the public to make a compariso:
with the financial arrangements of ou
At th? rooms of the Democrati
National Committee the officials wer
not overpleased with the situatior
George White, chairman of th
Committee, declined to make any com
ment on the published reports tha
the failure of the Democratic party t
collect campaign contributions fror
the sources it had counted on precipi
tated Governor Cox's attack.
"I don't know anything about it.
said Chairman White, with a wearie
Clark Demands He Be
Heard on Ohio Fund
Special Dispatch to The Tribune j
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Aug. 2G.?
George H. Clark, chairman of the
Republican State Executive Com?
mittee, of Ohio, to-day wired
United States Senator Atlee W,
Pomerene, Democratic member of
the Senate committee investigat?
ing Presidential campaign funds,
demanding the right to "take the
witness stand and under oath
give a full accounting of the
finances of the ^Republican state
organization for the last eighteen
months, covering my connection
Mr. Clark added: "At the same
time I demand that the officials,
financial and otherwise, of the
Democratic organization be placed
under oath and compelled to
show, item by item, their receipts
Aid to Dying
Mayor of Cork
j British Monarch Consults
Ministers; Policy Remains
Unchanged as MacSweney
Sinks From Hunger Strike
Police Surround Prison
| Many Injured in Fight at
Gantes; French Wants
Irish Rule Modified
LONDON, Aug. 26.?There was no
; further development in the MacSweney
incident to-night. It is declared that
the King, through Lord Stamfordham,
his secretary, consulted with the re?
sponsible ministers but that the
policy of the government remains un?
Extra large forces of police .cordoned
Brixton Prison to-night to prevent a
repetition of disorderly demonstra?
tions. Relatives visited the Mayor this
evening and found his condition with?
Redmond Howard sent another long
i appeal to the King, complaining that
| the Home Secretary had reiused to see
I him to-day.
MacSweney collapsed twice last night
'. but was brighter this morning when
j visited by Father Dominic, his private
chaplain. He was too weak to speak
more than a few words, however.
Mayor MacSweney's visitors also in
' eluded his two sisters and Bishop
i Cohalan of Cork. It was said, official
I ly to-day that thirteen policemen were
i injured, none seriously, during last
; night's disturbances outside Brixton
j Prison when a crowd engaged in a free
light with the nolice.
Mayor Resigned to Fate
When told last night of King
George's telegram replying to the ap?
peal of Redmond Howard, nephew of
the late John Redmond, urging clem?
ency for Irish hunger strikers. Father
Dominic said: "I am glad, but I am
afraid it is too late to hope for the
Lord Mayor's recovery now. He is re?
signed to his fate."
Father Dominic said that in his ">
peal to the King Mr. Howard was .
ing without any authority f om ne
Irish Repu1 "can party. The pa. ?y, he
declared, u not agree with Mr. How?
ard's statement in his telegram that
murders were being committed in Ire?
land. The Republicans did not admit
that any murders whatever had been ;
Mary MacSweney, the Lord Mayor's
sister, to-day replied to the telegram
which Premier Lloyd George sent here
yesterday, from Lucerne. She said:
"I made no appeal to you for ex?
ceptional treatment for my brother. I
warned you of your responsibility in
event of his death. He and his com?
rades demand their freedom as a right.
"If my brother or any of his com?
rades must die to win that freedom,
they do so willingly and we are proud
of them, but their death lies on you
?nd your government. Self-determina?
tion, for which you say England went
to war, is as much Ireland's right as,
Poland's. We claim it and will have it,
even if you have decided that my
brother is to die."
The Evening Standard's Dublin cor?
respondent says: "Divisions of opinion
between the Irish executive and the
Cabinet have reached an acute stage,
culminating in Sir Hamar Greenwood's
visit to Premier Lloyd George at Lu?
cerne. The Viceroy's position, as well
as that of the responsible members of
the executive, is in the balance, and ?t
(Continued on page (our)
NEW YORK TRIBUNE
Should Be Placed To-day
Early copy is sure of inser?
tion. Send in your ads. to-day
for Sunday's Tribune.
Phone Beekman 3000, or go to
any of The Tribune's Want A?l
agents?over 500 in Greater
8 P. M. SATURDAY
Says Upham Assigned
Amounts to 51 Cities
in 27 States to Raise
Huge Campaign Fund
! Declares Harding and
Hays "Gave Blessing*-;
Senators to Get Facts
PITTSBURGH, Aug. 26.- Information
! to support his charges that a Repub
j lican campaign fund exceeding $15,
I 000,000 was being raised "in a con
j spiracy to buy the Presidency" was
presented by Governor Cox in address?
ing a public meeting here to-night.
Governor Cox's data consisted almost
entirely of matter taken from the offi?
cial bulletin of Fred W. Upham, of
Chicago, treasurer of the Republican
National Committee, but his chief ex?
hibit was a typewritten list purporting
to show Republican campaign quotas
imposed on fifty-one principal cities in
twenty-seven states and aggregating
Names of local subscribers, Governor
Cox said, were ordered kept secret.
These quotas, given as $2,000,000 for
New York City, $750,000 for Chicago,
i $500,000 for Philadelphia, and ranging
j down to $25,000 for smaller cities like
! Albany and Atlanta, were said by Gov?
ernor Cox to have been announced
I about the middle of July.
Says Hardinj? Knew of It
j That Senator Harding, his Republi?
can opponent, "was acquainted with
the details" of the quota plan and that
it was also approved by Will H. Hays.
j chairman of the Republican National
: Committee, was charged by the Demo?
From subsequent issues of the offi?
cial bulletin Governor (."ox quoted
many reports from Republican work?
ers throughout the country, reporting
going "over the top" and in excess ox
the alleged quotas.
Announcement of the $8,145,000
i metropolitan quotas, Governor Cox
said, was made by Harry M. Blair, as?
sistant to Treasurer Upham. A mei -
ing was held in Chicago, Governor Ce:i
said, at which Chairman 1 i..,;. s "spoko
The Governor charged that type?
written sheets bearing the fifty-one
cities' quotas were "distributed to those
j assembled." and he produced one of
the alleged quota -lists, but cHd not
state how or where it was acquired.
The quota plan, he said, was carried
out like that of the Liberty Loan cam?
That the reputed attempt to raisg
$8,145,000 from fifty-one cities in
twenty-seven of tho forty-eight states
is fair evidence that the total national
fund will be much larger was declared
by Governor Cox. He said big busi?
ness men were prominent on the Re?
publican Ways and Means Committee,
and that the raising of funds^ was oa
a business "salesmanship" ba^i?.
Quotes Republican Bulletin
Governor Cox also quoted from
statements in the Republican bulletin
that state and county organization
were not to be "disturbed or retarded
ir. their activities."
Calling attention to Chairman Hays'd
statement that $3,000^)00 was being
raised. Governor Cox said that to
papers carried a statement from 1 rea ?
urer Upham that the Republican total
would be about $7,500,000.
"From the evidence which we shall
submit," Governor Cox added, "! ' il Ij
! you will agree that wo are justified
in multiplying Mr. UpHam's figures bjl
Governor Cox. Standing stanchly b;J
: his charges that an attempt to pun
| chase the Presidency was being made,
I declared that "the* Senatorial ol
and its friends are harking ! ack '<? thfl
days of Murk Hanna," stat ng that in
the 1896 campaign, which Mr. Hanna
managed, $16,500,000 was spent.
"It was this foul thing," said Gov?
ernor Cox. "which Theodore Roosevelt
brought to an end when he reformed
the Republican party. When he waj
doing it Warren G. Harding branded
him as an Aaron Burr.
"I charge again an assault on th4
electorate," said Governor Cox. '"11
can't be hidden. The hosts are mar?
shaled. The money ammunition i!
prepared, but it will not succeed. Tim
net is spread in sight of the quarry.
"What is the game except to becloui
| the public mind on the subject of fch?
League, of Nations issue ai d woi 4
Written List of Quotas
The typewritten list of citie ?' quotai
presented by Governor Cox folh
Official quotas -New York City, $2,'
000.000; i hicago, $750*000; Philadel?
phia, $500,000; Detroit, $150.000; Pitt*
burgh, $400,000; Cleveland, $41
Boston, $300,000; Cincinnati, $26.:
St. Louis, $250.000; Buffalo. $250.000]
San Francisco. $150,000; T.os Angeles
$150,000; Indianapolis, $125,000; To
ledo. $100.(100; Columbus. $100,000]
Seattle. $100.000; Minneapolis,$100,000)
| St. Paul, $100.000; Providence, $100.000;
I Newark, $100,000; Youngstown, $80,000,
?Akron. $80,000; Oakland, $75,000; Mil'
' wadkeet, $75.000; Dayton, $60,000; Bal?
timore, $50,000; New Orleans, $50,000;
Rochester, $50,000; Kansas City. $50,.
000; Denver, $50,000; New Haven, $50,
000; Omaha, $50,000; Scranton, $50,000]
Spokane, $50,000; Syracuse, $50.000)
Bridgeport, $50.000; Washington. $V.
000; Louisville, $50,000; Des Moine:
$50 000; Rchenectady. $50,000; Porti
land, $50.000; Birmingham. ?
Canton, Ohio, $4Q,000; WorcesteJ
Mass.. $25,000; Lynn, Mass., $25,00 ,
A Iban v. N. Y., $25,000; Atlanta, $25,
000; Memphis, $25,000; Duluth. S2.r,
000; Jersey City, $25.000; Lowell
Mass., $25,000; tota!, $8,145,000.
On the question of keeping secret ai
? local subscriptions, Governor C
quoted from the official bulletin
August 16 as follows:
"The names and amounts subscribe)
: by local donors should not be ma
i "I hereby give it wide and non
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