OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 12, 1921, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1921-06-12/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ALL MERCHANDISE
ADVERTISED IN THE
TRIBUNE IS GUARANTEED
Yat, LXXXI No. .27,237
First to Last~the Truth: News ? Editorials?Advertisements
(Copyrtgttt. Km.
N>w Vork Trtbnno !ni\>
?SUNDAY, JUNE l?, 1021-94 PAUES-PART I
(Incltiding Sports
THE WEATHER
Generally fair and coofer to-day; to
morrow fair and cooler: fresh
wtst to norihwest winds.
Fuil Krtport on I'agp Fourtrfn
# :'fi *
FfVK CF\TS J[n Mn",,lt""1. Brooklyn | TRN TKM*
Find Varotta
Boy's Body in
Hudson River
Discovery Made as Mother
Prays at Shrine and Be
lieves Her Child Haa
Been Reeovered Alive
Lad Slain oji L'and,
Bruises Indicate
Corpse of Kidnap Victim
Floats to Sliore Near
Nvack; Long in Water
____________
GiuserP* Varotta, the five-yesr-old
boy, who was kidnaped May 24 from
in front of hia parents' home, 334 East
Thirteenth Streot, was found dcad
yesterday. The discovery of his body
was a startling verification of threats
which had been made to his father as
recent'y as last Monday by letter that
hfj bov's body would' be found floating
in the river.
It was within the limits of tide flow
to the shore of the Hudson at Pier
r.'.ont, X. V., that the body was found,
M a proiv.or.tory known as Piermont
Fier. which is the southern limit of
the Tappan Zee. Because of the con
ilition of the body, which had been in
the water for somc time, Coroner E.
C. Flenders issued a burial permit and
:t was interred at once in Oak Hill
Cecietery, Nyack.
Body To Be Disinterred To-day
Salvatore Varotta, the boy's father,
had no doubt whatever, however, after
wamining the clothing that was on the
body, that it was that of his son. The
body will be disinterred to-day. Va?
rotta spent the night at Xyack to be
present at the exhumation. Those who
saw the body said that it was that of a
child who had died struggling eithor
sgainst drowningor against an attack.
Marks on the body led some to believe
that the latter was the case and that
the boy had been killed before being
flung into the river.
In total ignorance of the fatal ter
miration of hor husband's quest or
even that the boy found at Piermont
was dead, Mrs. Varotta spent most of
the night on her kneos oefore candles
which fiickored on her mantel in honor
of the saints. Her husband had not
dared to te!l her of his fears. She
prayed that the boy found at Piermont
mighr be her boy and that he be
brought home to her soon.
Eager tears of happiness which weeks
of alternating hope and disappointment
had fgiled to e.<naust welled in the
eycd of Giuseppe's mother as she knelt
ra rrnyer. She knew, she said. that at
last her boy had been found. They
had told her of the clothirtg worn by
the boy at Piermont and it was the
clothing of her Giuseppe. There was
the sailor blouse with'its blue collar
and cuffs, the khaki trousers, the
brown laced shoes that had ben half
soled, the brown stockings and?dear
?3t of all?the little red garters which
she had found time to delight Giuseppe
by making in spite of the demands
made upon her time by housework and
\\g that rnust be done before the
iicw baby came.
The saints were good to her, said
'?!;.-. Varotta. All her . trouble was
over now and soon would be as if it
B?er had been. Hundreds of boys
?night have worn sailor b'ouses with
Mne collars and cuffs, khaki trousers,
brown stockings and even half-soled
?!.oe>, but who but Giuseppe had such
r'--d garters?
At every footstep on the stair<; Mrs.
varotta half roae to start for r>j door.
?t any r.ioment, she felt, that door
nught open and Giuseppe ride in upon
Mb father'a shoulder as he so often
'Jsed to do when he had gone to the
corner to m?et his father.
Policetnan Joins in Grief
Patrolman Brady. who has been sta
tioned at the Varotta home ever since
the trao was sprung there in which five
?-eged Black Handers were caught,
?flOOK hia head sadly every time the
??ger, lilting tones of the wcman
*'ttiin came to his ears.
"Tis sad," said Patrolman Brady,
,^rrib!e sad, but what could be done?
f>as no use to be telling her the lad
*as dead until we knew for sure 'twas
?>??? And it may not be, it may not
That phrase?"it may not be, it may
not be, was on the liPs of Patrolman
Brady many a time last night during
tne.vigil in which he warned all comers
"Kainst giving Mrs. Varotta a hint that
'"e boy at Piermont was dead. In its
**y u was a prayor no less sincere
?an those which were being offered
ceiore the flickering candles.
Oetectivea Trazza, Festa and Appel
a-companied Varotta to the undertak
"?.rooma of Raymond F. Bohr & Co.,
n Nyack, where the clothe3 taken fiom
Ir'e body found by the river stiil re
mained.
Father Identifies Clothing
varcrtta pkked Up a sailor blouse,
sta-ned by water and faded by the sun,
bu* still showing the blue collar and
cuns and the- chevron on the sleeve.
n?.erumpled it fiercelv in his hands
_L5ru8(hed Jt t0 his Hps.
Jhat is n-y boy," he whispered.
I 5o with every small garment, even
_t,W? garters of faded scarlet, in
Vich the stitcBea of Mrs. Varotta
saowed hrilliantly because the silk she
?fid usscci had not faded. Each one the
l?ther s>.ii;p,i, 'emhraced and kissed.
?ch time he whispered faintly:
It ia niy boy."
?nen he hi!d sec-n them all Varotta
^n? into a chair and bowed his head
J. his hands. He was in a stupor of
*f,ff. stunned by the sudden cor.lirma
^on oi the feara which had hounded
n day and night since his boy van
_^__^^ i Cjr j;ii;jf(j on oace feur)
When
Out bf
lov/n
Makesureof gettingyour
?-opy of The Tribuno
when out of town this
humrner by calling Bjcek
nian 3000, Subscription
Department of the
Patient Reyived
Dies Again
Surgeons in St. Mtchael's Hospital,
Ncwark, *a\v a man die for tho seeond
<ime within twelv? hours yesterday.
i Heroic efforts on the part of the physi
clans fcrought the patient back to con
sciousness the first time, hut every ox
podicnt known to scicnce failcd on the
seeond attempt,
Tbe man waj WilHam Carrtgan, fifty
nina years old, of S45 Main Street,
Beileville, N. J. He was the viftim of
?n automobilo accident ori May 25,
whan he veceived a broken thigh!
\\hcn the fracture was originally set
it was slow to knit. Investigation. dis
closed the broken bones wero overlap
ping, causing the patient considerablo
pain.
In the hope of rorrecting this eondi
tion a seeond operntion was declded
upon. Friday afternoon Carrigan waa
again taken to the operating tsble.
Lther had been given and Ihc surgeons
wcro ready when one of them noticed
he had stopped breathing. One of the
surgeons pressed an ear to Carrigan's
breast. He could detect no heart ac
t:on.
The hospita! chaplain was aunimoned
| to adnnnister the last rites of tho
j Cathohc Church and as the priest
aaoittted the body the surgeons resorted
| to artificial respiration. This failing,
j the surgeons in a hurried consultation
i decided upon a heroic opera'tion.
Deft fingers quickly niade a knife in
i cision In Carrigan's abdomen, until the
j patient's heart sac was accessible.
j Bnsk massaging on the muscular cov
Three Shot in
Dock Riot Due
To Ship Strike
Colored Mess Boy Quitting
Vessel at Hoboken Pier
Wounds Seainati Who Is
Said to Have Abused Him
Crowd Chases Assailant
_
jPoliee Figbt Off Pursuers
and Arrest 4 Negroes Who
Try to Rescue Prisoner
A water-front riot in Hoboken, N. J.,
! which resulted in the shooting of two
j white men and a negro and the arrest
J of five negroes, began last night when
Edward Craig, a twenty-ypar-old
; colored mess boy off the Shipping
? Board vessel McKeesport, now tied up
! at Pier 2, Hoboken, was insulted, it is
| said, by Feter J. Van Adell, twenty
i seven years old, of 330 Hudson Street,
i who is a striking seaman.
Craig was leaving the ship when. Van
Adell spoke to him. The negro drew
a revolver, and shot him through the
right lung, and then ran.
A crowd was atraced by the shot,
j and by the time Craig had turned off
j River Street, several hundred persons
\ were after him. The fleeing negro
! paused just long enough to send one
' bullet in the general direction of his
; pursuers. This shot lod^ed in the
! abdomen of Louis Rombach, twenty
1 one years old, a chauffeur, of 70 Park
j Avenue, Hoboken.
Craig continued as far as First and
j Wushington streets, at wh'ich point he
i.encountered Patrolman Delaney. In
; view of Craig's haste and the revolver
j in his hand, Delaney asked no ques
I tions, but shot him in the left leg.
This should have been the temporary
j end to Craig's adventures, but it
I wasn't. The crowd. which had swelled
! to sizable proportions, pressed about
j him yelling for his blood. Delaney
! and other policemen were busy keeping
I off the crowd, and while so engaged
| four other negroes. members of the
crew of the McKeesport, came up and
saw their comrade in trouble. They
sought to aid him, and presently wished
they hadn't, for by this time the polico
' were in no mood for that sort of thing
I and went at the rescue party with
' such enthusiasm that the would-be
rescuers were glad to surrender.
They gave their names as Thomas
Mack, thirty-seven years old, a cook;
I Charles Martin, twenty, a mess boy;
I Bruno Johnson, twenty-six, a mess boy,
! and Thomas Jordan, thirty-eight, a
cook.
Van Adell, Craig and Rombach were
1 removed to St. Mary's Hospital, where
I their condition was said to be serious.
I After his injured leg had been dressed
Craig was arreated.
.- ?
"1 Can Sing Right Now;
Vm Well," Says Caruso
TYtior Looke Forward Confi
dently to Fall Opera Season
as Sirenglh Relurng
i^vprinl Cable to The Tribune
Copyrisht. 1821, Nfw York Tribune Inc.
NAPLES, Italy, June 11.?Enrico Ca
' ruso threw out his chest to-day to
show how iine he felt.
"You can see that I have fully re
covered my health," he said. "If it
wasn't against the doctor's orders I
1 would sing right now and show you
i rav voice is in good condition. My
! wife takes splendid care of me, pre
! vents my exerting too much or bccom
'? ing annoyed.
"When years ago I really did have
! something the matter with my throat,
i which was operated on by Dr. Ella
j Vedova, I was seriously alarmed until
I I had fully recovered, but as I have a
', strong constitution now my convales
; cence wi'.l be short.
"1 shail live a simple life with my
wife and ftimily at my Sorrento villa
; for two moriths and then I'll go to my
j villa at Signa, near Florence, to spend
; September. I look forward to reappear
i inp at the Metropolitan next October
| and singing to the dear Air.erican
I people."
Aecjuitted of War Crime
Letpsic StudeDl Frced of 111
Troatmenl Oharjre
LEIPSIC, Germany. June 11 ;By The
Asaociated Presa). M;ix Randohr, a
Leipfic student. waa acquitted to-day
by the court trying war criminnls of
the charge of huvir.g ill-treated and
imprisontii Helgian cr.ildren at Crain
Diont in 1917.
Randohr was relea.^ed and the Iro
perial Traastiry will pay the cost of the
trial. The case was brought at. the
inatance of Belgium.
After "Death"
ithin 12 Hours
ering of the vital organ followed for
several minutos.
"His heart is functioning," tho sur
gcon cxcitedly whispered to the group
around the patient. This was conlirmed
by two othcr surgeons, each holding
a wrist ol" the patient. They could feel
the pulae returning. To the intense
satisfaction of the silent group of doc
tpra and attendants tho patient was
broaght safely through his period of
auaponded animation and the henrt
was in actlon _gain.
The hip oporation was flnished, the
opening in the abdomen-sewed and an
hour or two later tho patient was out
of the ether. The surgeons were con
gratulating themselvea upon tho man's
escape l'rom death.
Severnl hours later, however, the
patient sank into a coma. Tho sur?
geons again brought thcir skill into
Pjay, but without result. Carrigan
dicnl at 2 o'dock yesterday morning.
Tho surgeons were unable to explaln
their experience in bringing the man
back to lifo. "I can't explain it," the
physician in charge of the operation
said. "'Io all appearance the man was
dead. There was no breathing, no
heart action and no pulse. This period
of suspended animation lastcd easily
nfteen minutes. I never before ex
perienced anything like it.'"
Carrigan was run down on Washing
tqn Avenue, Belleville, as he was cross
ing the street. William McNair, 198 ,
Linden Avenue, Belleville. owner and i
driver of the car, declared he did not' I
see the man until his car struck him.
Carrigan, who boardad at the Belleville .
address, had a wife and three childron,
who reside in Haskell, N. J. !
Mller Calls for
Quick Trial of
Bonus Question
Governor Asks Extra Ses
sion of Appellate Divi
sion to Hear Friendly
Action A g a i n s t Bank
Attorney General Aids
Appeals Court to Pass
on Deeision Immediately
After It Is Rendered
From a Staff Correnpondent.
ALBANY, June 11.?Governor Millc-r,.
in order to expedite disposition by the '
courts in a suit to be instituted to
test the validity of the soldier bonus
act, has requested the Appellate Divi
sion, Third Department, to meet in
special session. This court has closed
for the summer.
The case will be a "friendly suit"
against the Westchester County Na
tional Bank of Peekskill to compel
payment by the bank of $25,000, the
emount bid by the institution last
Thursday for a block of World War
bonus bonds at par. The suit was in?
stituted by Attorney General Charles
D. Newton to-day following a con- \
ference with Governor Miller, whose |
aid was necessary in order to bring j
the case to a speedy trial.
No Trial in Lower Court
In view of the stipuiation that the
case is to be tried upon an agreed j
statement of facts, it will not be neces?
sary to try the case before the lower
courts. As soon as a determination
has been reached by the Appellate i
Division Governor Miller will ask the \
Court of Appeals, which also has ad-'
journed for the summer, to meet in
Albany, in order that no time may be
lost in earrying to the highest court
the appeal which is to be made by
thL,oslnf' 8id,e iri the initial action.
? The Westchester County National
Bark, through its president, Cornelius
A Pugsley, former Congressman, made
a bid lor $25,000 of these bonds at par
but declined to accept or pav for them
at the recent sale upon the ground that
the constitutionality of the law au
thorizjng them was in question.
Deeision Final
Should the. Court of Appeals, whose
deeision will be final. uphold the. valid?
ity of the bonds, State Comptrollo- ,
James A. Wendell will be in a position j
to advance moneys from the state sink- !
ing fund in ar.ticipation of the sale of
the bonds, thus obviating any further
delay in obtaining money for the pay?
ment of the bonus.
Attorney General Newton has des- .
ignated Deputy Attorneys General i
Kdv/ard G. Griffin and James S. Y. !
fyins to assist him in conducting the i
litigation.
The stipuiation submitting the con- I
troversy was signed to-day bv the state !
authdrities and by ex-Congwssamari !
Pugsley, as prosident of the bank, and '
his attorney, Chester D. Pugsley, of !
New York City.
The constitutionality of the soldiers'
bonus law was attacked last j'all by
Benjamin S. Dean, a Jamestown Iaw
ycr. He expressed the opinion that the
law was invalid in a letter to Attorney
General Newton. The Attorney Gen?
eral replied that he would regard the
law constitutional unless and until the
highest courts held it to be otherwise j
and that he would do his utmost to j
sustain it.
The act of Mr. Dean in assailing the
bonus law was resnonsible in large
meaaure for the reluctance of New
York banking syndicates, .which usu
ally subs.cribe without eondition for '
ofl'erings of state securities, to bid fo>- I
the $10,000,000 allotm?nt of bonus of- j
fered by State Comptroller Wendell ]
last Thursday.
Player Falls Dead After
Making Second HomeRun
Louis Feetyk, a salesman, twenty-two
years old, of 975 Intervale Avenue, the
Bronx, fell dead while playing baseball
on a diamond in Van 'Cortlandt Park
yesterday afternoon. More than two
hundred persons were watching the
game.
Feetyk made a home run in the third
inning of the game, and repeated the
feat in the seventh. As he was cross
ing ihe plate in completing his second
home run he dropped dead.
An ambulance surgeon from Fo'rdham
Hospital said that death wa? ctused by
heart failure. Medical Examiner Re- j
gclman. of the Bronx, ordered the body
taken to the niorgue, where an autopsy !
will be held.
The run %vhich eosl Feetyk his life
placcd his team in the lead." The game
wa? not continued. I
i
Labor Orders
Brindell Body
To End Abuse
Chartcr of New York
Building Trades Coun
eil Will Be Revoked Un
less It Rushes Reform
Carpenters Bolt
A. F. of L. Meeling
Leave Convention Hall/at
Denver After Suspension
for Rejecting an Award
DENVER, June 11,?The cor.vention
>f tlie building trades department of
he American Federation of Labor to
iay instructed its president, John Don
in, to proceed to New York City nnd
revoke the charter of the Building
rrades Council (Robert P. Brindell's
jrganization) if it did not comply in
strict conformity with a decision of the
jxecutive council of the federation.
If the New York Building Trades
Council fails to heed the convention's
ietio'1 President Donlin was authorized
to proceed immediately to institutc a
new building trades body in the me
tropoli?.
Delegates of the Unitcd Brotherhood
of Carpenters and Joiners of America,
representing more than 325,000 work
ors, wjthdrew from the convention of
the buildinrr department when a resolu?
tion was adopted suapending any inter
national union thnt failed to comply
with the awards of the national board
of jurisdictional awards.
Unions Unite in Demand
The demand for revocation of the
New York counciL charter was pre
sented in a resolution jointly by the
dolegates of the Brotherhood of Paint
ers, Decorators and Paperhangers of
America; the Bricklayers, Masons' and
Plasterers' International Union and the
International Hod Carriers, Building j
and Common Laborecs Union.
They charged that the council?one j
of the largest in the United States ? |
enforced laws that were "in opposition ',
to the principles of the organized labor j
movement of America and deprived j
eertain uniona of representation in said !
council, because of their refusal to
comply with the laws." They objectod
to the council barring delegates that
were r.ot businoss agents and declared '
that the council had no right to dic- I
tate to the unions aa to what salary I
should be paid such representatives.
The resolutions said the executive
council of the American Federation of I
Labor had notified the building trades j
department that it had sustained pro- !
test of these organizations.
The New York council, which was j
recently investigated by tlie New York l
State -joint lcgislative committee in- j
quiring into the "building trust," also j
received the mention of the executive !
council of the federation's building I
trades department. This council's re- !
port said that every effort had been \
made to reconcile conflicting interests i
in order that complcte harmony might i
be established between the council, the j
unions and their employees.
Refused to Act-ept Award
The resolution which caused the j
withdrawal of the Carpenters' Union i
was introduced because of the union's {
refusal to ccf;ply with the award ren
dered against it in its jurisdictional
dispute with the Sheet Metal YVoikers'
Union.
Previous to the adoption of the res?
olution the convention indorsed the
work of the national board, which was :
organized for the purpose of prevent> |
ing through arbitration the tying up I
of the building industry through juris- !
dictional and inter-union disputes. \
The carpenters' delegation cas't the j
only votes against approval of the con
Linuation of the board's work.
The motion for the suspension of '
unions defying the decision-; of the
board was presented by William Bowen,
of New York. president of the Inter?
national Union of Bricklayers, Masons
and Plasterers. It w<ts adopted by a
vote of 35 to 25.
"Does that'mean that the carpenters
are suspended?" asked President Wil
liam L. Ilutcheson of the carpenters,
who had led a bitter iight on the floor
against the board.
"Yes, if they do not comply with the
board's decision," replied President
Donlin, who had recommended that
drastic action be .taken upholding the
board.
"'All right. wc ars ouf," retorted |
President Ilutcheson. as he left the
auditorium accompanied by the other
me/nbers of his delegation.
The convention then proceeded to
other business.
. Gompers Expresses Regret
"Xothing sadder has come to my at- j
tention in a considerab-le time than j
what I have, witnessed .to-day." said j
President Samuel Gompers of the Fed- ?,
eration in an address 't^>' the ' conven- j
tion, foilowing the withdrawal of the
carpenters.
"I ask you to think' for' yquraelves
(Continued on next oage) 1
Bandit 011 Wav t
icers i
PORTLAND, Ore., June 11.?Roy
Gurdner, mail car bandit, who was
being brought to the Federal prison at
McNeil Island from San Francisco, es
caped from Federal officers at Castle
Rock to-day by jumping from a car j
window, after holding up the officers at |
th; point cf a pistol, which he had
concealed in his shirt, and taking their
v.capons and S200 in cash.
Gardner was taken from the train at
Sacramento, Calif., yesterday to search
foi a mai! saek, said to contain rear'.y j
%\80,000 in bor.ds, which he said he had :
hioden um'.er a tree nc-ar that city, but :
he was unable to locate the pouch.
Gardner took the $200 from Deputy j
United States Marshals Mulhall and i
U'ebb and left the officers wearing |
their own handcutfs as he leaped out
of the window of the lavatory.
Gardner wus aided by Frank Pyron,
v/ho was being taken from Densmuir,
Calif,, to McNeil Island by the same j
oiheers. Pyron also eacaped. The >
break for liberty wa3 made foilowing j
G8rdner's request that he be permitted'
ouse Votes
OnPeacePlan
To-morrow
Porter Resolution, Affect
ing Germany, Austria,
Hungary, Favored in a
Ballot on Rule,208-105
Two Repnblicans
With the Minority
Atithor of Measure Says
Adoption of Declaration
Is Not Slap at Allies j
From Tha Tribune'a Wash.ingtonBurra.it
WASHINGTON, June 11.? With vir
tuaUy all of to-day devotcd to consid
eration of tho Porter peace resolution,
the House, when it recessed to-night,
^ad gone a long way toward adoption'
of the measuro, declaring a state of
peace with Germany and Austria
Hungary. The vote on the resolution
will be taken at 4:30 o'clock Monday
ifternoon.
Two hours of the dlscussion to-day
were consumed before the House
adopted a special rule preventing
amendments and?setting the h.our for
voting Monday. *The vote on the rule
208 to 105?was along strict party ?
lines ahd it undoubtediy is an excel- I
lent indication of how the resolution !
will tinally pass the House. Only two j
Republicans voted against the measure
and three Democrats for it. The Re- j
publicaha were J. D. Beck, of Wiscon- i
sin, and J. M. Nelson, of Wisconsin. !
Democrats voting for the resolution j
were Whitmell P. Mavtin, of Louisiana; j
George K. Favrot, of Louisiana, and I
William C. Lankford, of Georgia.
Democratic opposition to the special I
rule was based on the claim that the I
House has invoked the "gag" rule to so
great an extent that it has become j
"abaaed." Jt was claimed that if the!
practice is continued the House will '
lose the eminent place provided for it ]
by the Constitution in the order of the j
govcrnment. j
Cockran Lcads Opposition
Tlepresentativa W. Bourke Cockran,
Demqcrat, of New York, made the prin
cipal address for the. opposition, while j
Chairman Stephen G. Porter, of the [
Foreign Affairs Committee, author of
the peace resolution. opened debate af?
ter adoption of the rule.
Mr. Porter declared the assertion
that by officially declaring the state
of war at an end the United States is
abandoning the Allies "is a gross mis
statement of fact." All the nations that:
sia;ned the Treaty of Versailles did so j
with full knowledge that it was not j
effective so far as the United States
is concerned, until ratified by the Sen- i
ate. he added.
"Yet, tpimindful of their rescue by j
this country from defeat and possible j
vassalag?, and with a total disregard
for our rights in case the United States
Senate failed to rntify the treaty," he |
said, the Allies included in the treaty '
provisions under which any three of j
them eould make a separate peace with j
Germany and leave the others in a
state of war. '
Mr. Porter then reviewed the various
steps leading to the oresent situation
in industrial affairs, in which the
United States is the only country still
technically at war. In his rei'erence
to the Knqx resolution, he said debate
in the Senate had not disclosed a sat- i
isfactory reason for repealing the j
declaration of war as well as declaring i
a state of peace. This is not desired \
by the President, he declared.
For Technical Peace Only
"Further, the Senate resolution iixes |
many terms and conditions of the:
treaty to be made with our late ene- ;
mies," he said, "thereby unmistakably
invaiding the Executive's prerogative,
Which invests him with the exclusive
initiative in the making of treaties."
Continuing, Mr. Porter said:
"In these circumstances, your com-1
mittee concluded that it was under an !
imperative duty to submit a substitute j
for the Senate resolution. It declares ,
'the state of technical peace' and un- j
dertakss to do no more. Section 2 re- j
serves all the rights of the United;
States by. reason of our participation
in the war, and embodies, in the words ,
of the President, 'the qualirications es- i
sential to protect all our rights.' It
does *ot in the slightest degree in- j
fringe upon the treaty-making powers
of the President. It. is s'tmply a find- j
ing of fact that a state of peace exists,
and carefully nreserves for future ad- '
juatment all the rights of the United '
States. Their status is the same after ;
its passage as before, and the Presi?
dent is as free and unhampered in the ;
making of a treaty as if the resolution j
had never been passed.
"The Constitution vests in Congress
all the war powers, among which is the
power to declare war and, by necessary j
implication, the power to declare a j
state of peace. A declaration of a ?
state of war and a declaration of a'
state of peace aie 'findings of fact.' I
The declaration of a state of war has
been executed by bringing the conflict |
to a successful termination; it, there- j
fore, becomes the duty of Congress to ,
lind this fact officially by declaring a i
state of peace."
"
o Prison Robs
aps From Train
to go to the lavatory. Catching the J
off.cers off guard, he whipped out a
rcvblver that evidently had been srwed
into his shirt and ordered them to
roise their hands. He gave the gun to
Pyron, who held the officers up while
Gardner went through their poekets,
ti.king the money and guns, and later
placing the handcuffs cn them.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11.?Roy i
Gardner has twice been sentenced to
McXei! Island, Wash., Federal peniten
tiary for the robbery of United States
mails in the State of California, and
on bcth occasions. while being taketl
to' the prison, he has escaped.
In Apnl, 19^0, Gardner i'.eld up a
mail wagon at San Diego, Galif., and,
following arrest. was sentenced to
jirve twenty-five ycars at McNei! Is'.
iird. Ht escaptd whi.e .r. the cusiody
of govcrnment otiicers on this oeeasion,
tnd was at liberty until recently ap
prehended at Roseville, Calif.. for the
robbery of a mai! car on May 20.
Gardner, when sentenced heie re
cently to an additional twenty-five
years for the last hold-up, made the
boast in open court that he would i
aeain escape. J
Harvey to Take Disarmament and Yap
Issues Before the Supreme Council
From The Tribune'8 Washiugton Bureau
WASHINGTON, June 11.?George Harvey, American Ambassador
at London, has informod the State Department that the Supreme
Council probably will meet at Boulogne about July 1 to take up the
Silesian boundary dispute and other matters growing out of the war.
Ambassador Harvey, who has been designated by President Har
ding as the American representative on the Council, has been instructed
generaliy on the duties he is to perform at the forthcoming session of
the Council, although thcse instructions do not involve any expression
of opinion by him on matters of purely European concern, such as the
Silesian boundary matter. Active partieipation of the American rep?
resentative, however, is expected in all deliberations involving disarma?
ment, mandates and reparations.
This government regards the payment by Germany of the first
installment on the reparations to be an evidence of its intention to
meet the obligations iraposed upon it, and officials here see in this move
a gratifying indication of sincerity on the part of the enemy nation.
On the question of disarmament, Colonel Harvey is expected to
sound out the Allied representatives as to their desires for a conferencc
at which geheral reductiori of military and naval arms may be dis
cussed. The American Ambassador likewise is to cooperate with the
French and the Italian representatives in taking up the matter of man?
dates with particular reference to advancing the American contention
for the internationalization of Yap for cable purposes.
Bavaria Fears
st Plot
To Keep Arms
Campaign of Assassination
Begun to Start Revolt
That Will Prevent the
Disbanding of Military
Gareis Murder a Trap
Three-Day General Strike,
Called by Socialists, Pro
ceeding Withoul Violence
Bu Wirelcss to The Tribune
wS$& 1!'21, New Yor,: Tribune fnc.
BLRLIN, June ll.-The Bavarian
monarchists and reactionaries have re
sumed their campaign of assassination
and murder in an effort to block the
government in its determination to dis
arm the country in compliance with the
Allied terms. ' Thereby they hope to
provoke an uprising among the com
mon people, which in turn would offer
an excuse for the continuation of the
military organizations built up in that
monarchist stronghold.
The murder yesterday of Gareis,
cha.rman of the Bavarian Iniependent
bOCUllSts and an indefatigable leader
m tne movement to disarm an.1 disband
the Emwohnerwehr and Orgesch, the
last of the rnilitarist bodies, is looked
upon as a crime seeond only to the as?
sassination of Kurt Ei'sner two years
ago. The reactionaries, as usual, of
fered the assassin plenty of opportuni
ty to Cicape,
Socialists Charge Plot %
The Socialists of all shades of opin?
ion agree that the murder was designed
to provoke an uprising. The three-day
general strike, proelaimed by all three
Bavarian Social.ist parties, is proceed
ing neacefully, with every effort bein<*
made to prevent bloodshed. A great
protest meeting was held in Munich
by the Socialists this morning. The
Freiheit, commonting on the incident,
says:
"The three days of general strike
which the Munich workers have de
clared is their reply to the unheard-of
proyocation which the Bavarian prole
tariat has been submitting to for the
last twelve rnonths. Bavaria still is the
centcr of Germany's embarrassments.
The Beriin government must reali?;e
that, the fate of the republic depends
on the wiping out of the Von Kahr
rtigime in Munich."
The newspaper charges that the
members of the Orgesch are transport
ing their arms to Tyrol and storing
them there in readiness for the desired
moment. It warns the government that
the Bavarians are playing a treacher
ous game which may provoke a new ih
dustrial revolt on a national scale.
"Upon the fulfillment of our demand
for the overthrow of the Von Kahr
government," says the newspaper, "de?
pends the internal and foreign security
of the Ge.rman republic."
Bavarian System Unmasked
Vorwaerts says:
"The Bavarian system of so-called
law and order is simply an El Dorado
for nationalist murderers who attack
their victims with knives from behind.
The murder of Gareis was an act of
revenge for tlie disarmament .of the
Einwohnerwehr."
The Berliner Tajrebiatt recounta a
series of disorders in BavaTia, includ
ing the murders of Elisner and
(CnntlnuJd 011 rtcxt eajio
Lady Randolph Churchill
Loses Foot Hurt in Fall
Amputalion Follows. Fracture
of Ankle; Formerly Was
Jennie Jerome, of. IN. Y.
. LONDON, June 11.?the physicians
of Lady Randcloh Churchill, mother of
Winstou Spencer Churchill, Secretary
I for the Cclonies, who before her,mar
; riage to the' late Lord Ran'dolr.h
j Churchill was Miss Jennie Jerome, of
New York, found it necessary to ampu
tate her foct last night.
The amputatitn was made necessary
by an accideht surTered by Lauy
Randolph Churchill in the country two
weeks ago whtn she slinped on a
stairs and broke her ar.Kle in two
places. To-d&y she was re>orted to
be doing wfell.
Lady Randolph Churchill is sixty
seven years old. She \va? the
j d?ughter of Leonard Jerome. of
; Rochester and New York. She
! has been married three times, htsX
! to Lord Randolph Churchill in 18T4.
i whom she knew only two weeks before
| they became engnged. Ks: dicd i:* 1SS9.
In 1*899, w'r.ile a guest on the Prince of
I Walcs's yathi she met Geortri- Corn
wallis-West, twtr.ly-gix years old, who
? \vn- a clos? friend of Lady Randolph
', Churc'r.I'ii's son Winaton. Aithcuji.) she
wa| nineteen years his senior Lady
j Randolph Churchill becaroe enpaged
j to Cornwallis-West within a week.
! She divorecd him in 1913. In 191S she
married Montagu Poreh. an rfficial of
i the government of Nfjeria, Since her
I divorce from Cornwallis-West she has
j used the name of Lady Randolph
I ChurehUJ.
Plans for Biff
Drive in East
Turks and Greeks Both Are
Confident as Decisivej
Battle i'or Control of;
Asia Minor Approaches
i
Constantine Joins Troops i
Greek Ships Bombard Towns
Along Coast; Fleet of
Allies Is Standing By
-
CONSTANTINOPLE, June 11 (By !
The Associated Press).?Thi3 historic \
capital is again resounding to the huni j
of miltary activity, on the eve of what j
may prove to be a decisive conflict for ]
the domination of Asia Minor, with
the Greeks on the one hand and the;
Turkish Nationalists on the other as i
the most active combatants. The city |
is crowded with Allied forces, and ad- j
ditional British troops are arriving j
from Malta, while the imposing
Franco-British fleet ia on the scene.
From the Armenian frontier on the
one side and the Ionian Sea on the
other the opposing armies are reported
marching to the impending battles over
this ancient fighting ground, which'has
echoed from time immemorial to the
tramp of opposing forces and the elash
of arms.
Regai'dless of the sanguinary history |
of the past seven years, all the forces ;
involved are goini? ahead with their ]
military preparations in apparent j
cheerfulness, proclaiming confidence ia
their arms. i
French Working for Truce
Over at Angora, the Turkish Nation- j
alist seat of government, Henri Frank- j
lin-Bouillon is trying on behalf of the j
French government to patch up a peace :
with the militant organization of j
Mustapha Kemal Pasha, whose govern- '
ment repudiated the agreement made !
by its representatives in Europe for a
settlement of the outstanding difficul- ?
ties with the French. [In this connec- ?
tion it may be noted that a Paris j
dispatch of June 10 quoted Premier ;
Briand as declaring that the programs !
of the negotiations between France and :
the Turkish Nationalists gave reason I
for hope of a favorable settlement.]
Declarations are heard here also by i
representatives of all sides that they !
are anxious for peace, but while the ]
word "peace" is frequently heard. it is j
far from being .prssent in fact at the !
I moment, and few indications are evi- ]
i dent here that there is much prospect j
j of realizing it for the troubled Near i
! East.
Thus far Bolshevik troops in large |
] numbers have not joined the National- :
! ists, but they are watching and have I
ready several divisions for the Turks, |
with a distinct oiier of twelvc. The i
Bolshevik concentratior.s in Bessarabia i
I may also be used if the opportunity j
j presents.
Fcar Raids by Greeks
The beginning of the offensive, it is
feared here, will bc the signal for pew |
I outrages by bandits and irregular !
j troops in-Thrace and Asia Minor on the i
j part of both the Turks and the Greeks. j
The Greek population in Samsun and
j other points is being deported into the ;
j ihterior, and 3,000 Armenians have been i
| deported by tho Turks from Bilejik and I
other places in the Brusa zone;
! Greek destroyers have bombarded
Karamursal, a village on the southern
j shoie of the Gulf of Ismid, and there
j have been several slurmishes along the
: Turkish front in Asia Minor. Coast
j towns along the Black Sea, the Sea of
! Aiarmora and the ^Eeean are filled
j with refugees who have fled from the
I interior because of the imminence of
I the Greek offensive against the Turk
j ish Nationalists.
The Greek battleship Kilkis, formerly
tha United States Mississippi, to-day
shelled Inebora (Ineboli), on the Blach
(ContlnuM) on ncxt D*ge)
Angry Squirrel Bites
Woman, Stops Traffie
Attacks Children, Too, and Sets
Town in Tumult Before It
Finalfy Is Shot
ROCKVILLE CENTRE, I... L,Jonell.
!? -A bold, bad squirrel was shot and
!)ed by Plobert H. Poggenberg, of. 215
Avenue. to-day, after it had
ce.uaed considerable disturbanee among
: the residents of the Centre ;<nd tied
' Jp traffie in its mai.i thoroughfare.
_ ': he squirrel rirsf. attacked Mrs. E. V.
tluga as she was standing in front
her home. at 319 Hempstead Avenue
; She threw a milk bottle at the animal,
crashed against the fence, at
tractmg the attention of a man who
| was passing in a wagon. The man
: Btopped hia wagon, blocking traffie. and
gave chase to the squirrel,"which, after
J attacking sotnc school children, waa
. rinally cornered in Poggenberg's yard
j and shot.
j IIOMKSTKAO, Virsrlnia Hot Spr?n*?
\ bport.-rest, n?w lif,-. Xc humlditv, no
mosqultoea, Thru Pullman ctaily.-?Advt.
|
t
iirm i ne nrortjt Mwwntr*
Orders Sims
9 Return to
U. S. at Once
Failure of Admiral to Re?
ply to Inquiry Whether
He Had Been Misquoted
Causes Drastie Action
Revocation of 6Gag'
Rule Is Postponed
Recall Is Regarded as Re?
buke; Reprimand Fore
east; Senators Do Not
Seek a Severe Penalty
From The Tribune',-- Wash^valon Brreau
WASHINGTON, June 11.?Rear
Admiral William S. Sims, to-day was
peremptorily ordered to return im?
mediately to the United States and
report in person to the Secretary of
the Navy. The ovder was cabled by
Secretary of the Navy Denby.
The failure of Admiral Sims to
reply to Secretary Denby's message
of Wednesday demanding a report
on the accuracy of his speech before
the English-Speaking Union in Lon
don on Tuesday, in which he criti
cized Sinn Fein sympathizers in thia
country, was said by Secretary
Denby to make Admiral Sims's re?
turn home the only aljernative.
In his cablegram Secretary Denby
said:
"Remainder of your leave re
voked. You will return to the
United States immediately and re?
port at once in person to the Sec?
retary of the Navy. Acknowl
edge."
Action Awaits Answer
Admiral Sims has not been de
tached from command of the Naval
War College at Newport, to which
he was assigned upon his return to
this country after completing his
duties as commander in chief of the
American naval forces in European
waters during the war. Secretary
Denby indicated to-day that he con
templated no change in Admiral
Sims's status until he had received
from the Admiral a complete state
ment and any justification he might
offer for his apparent failure to re
spond to the previously cabled in?
quiry respecting the accuracy of
published reports of his speech of
last Tuesday.
The order directing the Admiral to
return at once to Washington, Secre?
tary Denby said, was not prceipitated
by the passage of the resolution by the
Senate authorizing an investigation of
Admiral Sims's speech on the Irish
question. Neither was it based on anv
directicn fron* the White House. The
action was deemed necessary by the
Naval Secretary because of his desire
to clear up the incident and to impress
Admiral Sims with the sericusness with
which the Navy Department eonsiders
the remarks he is quoted as making.
Recall Regarded as Rebukc
The drastie inove taken to-day by the
Naval Secretary is regarded in naval
circles as in itself a rebuke. They ex
pressed the belief that it would be fol
lowed by an official reprimand. These
officers assert that the failure of Ad?
miral Sims to reply immediately to the
iirst cabiegram sent by Secretary
Denby might easily be interpreted by
Denby as an affront and constitutea a
breach of discipiine and propriety.
That this view is partly shaied by Sec?
retary Denby was indicated to-day whef
he said that his recent decision to re
voke the "gag" rule in the navy may bt
held up for the time being. Mr. Denbj
desires to remove all restrictiona
against navy men writing for publica
tion if they will file with the departmeDt
a copy of their writing properly signed,
and he has given directions that the
greatest leeway will be given to officers
who deaire to write for publication.
The order, however. has not actually
been promulgated, and Secretary Denby
said it might be necesBary to modify it
in sucli a way as to discourage utter
ances by navy officers which might be
considered intemperate.
It was said to-day at the Navy De?
partment that Admiral Sims would not
be expected to change his announced
plans of returning to this country on
the Olympic. which sai's June 15,
Cabled dispatches from London have
quoted Admiral Sims as saying that
next Wednesday was the eariiest book
ing he could make for his return pas?
sage.
Senators May Summon Sims
The Senate Naval Affairs Committee
may sunimon the admiral before the
committee when he return?. The com?
mittee will meet soon to decidc what
steps shall be taken under the Harrsson
resolution, instructing it to investigate
Admiral Sims's utterances.
Actinj? Chairman Poindext>?r, after
refualng to comment on Secretary
Denby's recall of Admiral Sims, said
he did not yet know whether the
Admiral would be called before the
committee,
"That is a matter which the com?
mittee itself will have to'deeide," said
Senator Poindexter.
Senator McCormick, who prote.^ted In
th< firsl place fco the White House and
to Secretary Denby against Admira!
Sims's "jackass" speech, said when In
formed that tht Admiral had bec-n re
called:
-[ ar.i not bu
Senator Reed, .-.:, Democrat,
"! don't krioiy whether it'.-> b^tter to
bring him back here ur icave him ovcr
Talk about the Senate is that there
is n:it likely to be any severe action,
if any, by the Senate against the- A<i
mirak Th? nurpose of Senator Me
k. it is understood. is not, to
have Admiral Sims punishsd, but' to
induce silence on the part of the Ad

xml | txt