OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 13, 1922, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1922-12-13/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

ijjove for Third
partv Loses ir
Labor Meetiiij
sj^teil Debatr Ends Wil
Rejection of the Minor,
Rrporl From Conimitt???
May Be Taken Up Lot?
fa Form State "Group?
(Waaizatioii?? Are In Wov
Through Either Krpubl
ran* or tin* Demoera!
taatss? P'-y
rijVBXANI' Dee- "he wov
rt w lunch s thiril party waa de'
dtajy t*?**?"i l?-B??t*>t SI
^j?. at the <>on?'*'^1<,e f
.-Uhu aolitieal action. A minorii
"Un?- ?* **' rreoletion? committt
jpjH ? ?he f nnation of a new p.
v-tto?. e?t?*t,-; * " ' ! ' ?r ' ',d' *ft'
st?t??i ?aska?*' h> a vote of 64 to I?
t?u a??t??Ssssl>' silenee?l the repeat?
ffaftt *t *** ' ":0R of ln* ?oeif
?
-at*?"3**
?gg?ttg in -?"' sx tes re?
mjssj? Hit? f CI esgo, ?"annei
j0 ?rlegst?- ? the o ?tie
.?er? ti "owned s'ni by W't
fill's- II Joh? ' Machir
an' Union, wat re-elected chairma
pi %St rtec.ii re ? on mil
|r??. of Ser
?4JT, snd W?rr?n S. St?.ne. presiden
fjatttr ???
sjo|hiti<>ti f<
?tge?-' ?
Program h.pt >i??v
Trek1*'
aast are d?terra
?titter a third pal
?asi The qu<
i m day's a?
| apDff affably and me? . *
?kitting, kept th? rrof?r im, w si
l?etlj had been arranged in conic?
ta*et Monday night, mot
?
net refused to admit dtlegst?
ftrttr?' party an ; ? Work
sj?'Usgue. on the ground tl
\m?u were not "in harmony with th'
at?, of conf?rence."
Th? corfrrence also completed? plot
?atjtr which the Dtlion?, far:
asitstio''. and other ?lei
?tit to ?et up organis?t
Twtt ?tato organization? trill eeesatt
eseuier they will work through eithei
Sj| Democratic or Repuhlicar.
tr form an independent nr.-?.riiifitio:]
f?r th? particular ?late.
Tkt thin?;? for which the conference
?tftt work for the present also were
ttttiaed. Half of the platform la?
elseti the legislative program, whirr?
tiresdr bas been indorted by the pro
l?a?iiTt bloc in Congress. Plunk? op
lit ftllewing subjects were i?dd"<J
sfuf prolonged discussion and de
?mi* fr?B? many delegate?, that a
Btrt aieftded platform he WTitton:
TV ?Ml mine situation, child labor,
????uasjktftr political prisoners, guurd
twtt liberties m the United
?4t??, W??:on of the right? of or
Xti'tui Itatr to halt ?ucl
"riwJ'.' recently by injunction
?if ?tiaWtte, denouncing a policy of
^tmitt in-taerialism."
Wssstlifsc'.ion was ev
**W ?f the delegate.
*nmaiinef methods of
'tnd?r.c; the third port .
?Si k the di'play of "little diplomacy"
I? ?Jtcting the Workers' partv dele?
P<
The Convention's Platform
TWplatform, to which will be added
?to stven planks already cited, is as
tttft:
?Ol behalf of the producer? and con.
Qatrt we demand:
"LThe repeal of the Kich-Cummin?
atinad law and operation of the reif.
?set for the benefit of the peopic
IVt public control of wot?? p
h tat interest of the people.
"?. Th? direct election of the PrcM
?Vtt snd Vire-Preairient l.v the people
(M tstennon of direct primary laws
"I. Thst ( ongra.s end the practice
?fui? courts to declsre legislation un.
?smitotions'.
'?? L'sc'mrnt of the Norris Sinclair
?Stwrntrji snd producer?' fltlOlKtinj
?erporatior. bill, designed to increoss
?nttt farmer! recetes ?nd reduce
?ri?ti seas on? era pay for farm proc!
?*f?s?d the creation of an independent
ajitsa of food products ere;
??sed t?x rates cm large in
hWaW ^JBoM
Sfcf^P^ oA dependable specialist ^v?^^
^Slwv gives the greatest ralues ^^Sh_\l
flints Fine Furniture
A GIFT of furniture is a gift that entwines
itself more closely as the years roll by.
The chair or desk you send to-day will be
just as charming ten years hence. ?And when
the Christmas of 1932 rolls 'round, your gift
will still be the earnest of your Christmas
good-will of 1922. Very decidedly, a durable
gift need not be an expensive one. These
nested tables are solid mahogany and cost
k^ $36 for the set.
FLINT & HORNER CO., Inc. /?
20-26 West 36th Stmet /_g\WL
KUoyiowtnwmrwV? Kimona /_gp*_\%*[ftp
Mason Mitchell, U. S. Cousu) in
Malta Shot; Ex-Soldier Held
VALETTA. Malta. Dee. 12 (By The
Associated Pre??). -Two arrests liave
bean made In connection with the
? ?hootinf to-day of Mason Mitchell.
American Consul her*. Mr. Mitchell
i was restlnj at his home to-night, ?uf
ferina; from a flesh wound in the l?ft
tide, which is said not to be of a ?n
rious nature.
One of the men arreste?) is Lorenro
Bonello. a Maltese, who was dishonor?
ably discharged from the American
during the war, after court mar?
tial on a charge of disobeying orders.
Bonello called recently at the consulate
?o press a claim for pension, but wae
told that, as a dishonorably discharged
?oldier. he was entitled to none
Mr. Mitchell was shot at rio?? |
from behind, hi? a???i'ant u?ing
.?liber revolver. At the impact of the
bullet, whieh he de?crib*d a? "?tag
gering," the wounded official turned
??xi ?aw his ??.-ailant running down
?he ?tr.-et; then he coolly picked up
the reeolrer and walked to the British
military office? near by. where he was
iivsn attention, later being removed te<
hi? home.
Mr. Mitchell ha? had a picturesque
carrer as an actor, writer, world trav
'Idier and diplomat
Born in Hamilton. N. V . in 1R6B. he
want on the ?tage at the age of eigh?
teen at the famou? old Broadway The
later, in New York IIi* jrUyatt with
Kdwin Booth. Lawrence Barrett and
John Mct.'ullouzh, later becoming lead?
ing man with Mme. Modje?ka. He ar
companied Mary Anderson during her
theatrical engagement? in Great Brit?
ain. At one time he managed the Gar?
rir? Theater. New York.
Me was chief of ?co?ta In the Cana?
dian army through the Riel rebel?
lion, and was promoted for gallantry in
action. When the Spanish- Arriericnr.
War broke out he became a member o'
Roosevelt.? Rough Riders and was
wounded at t'ee Bnttle of Santiago.
Mr Mitrhell hs? been Am?rican Con
?ul at ?Zanzibar, 4'hunrking. China, and
Apia, Samoa. When the World War
began he took ?ver the Hrlii-h and
French intere.t? in t?erman Samoa.
enirer> and inheritance and pajment of j
a soldier bonus by restoring the tax ,
on evces-s profit?.
l?gislation providinj* ninimum
' ?I rtandard? of employment for
women, equality for women and men
***.t!?? improving existing politice
rial srid industrial standard?.and state.
rneximum
?I matsrn.ty and infancy ?
Th ? pun>o?e of the conference, a?
stated in the aelopted report of t!n or
.tion committee, ij;
"To ?-"?uro the nomination and elec
tl a-.d \'ire-rrc>
*tes. Senator?, l:
tentative!? in Congre**, members
>f-i?laturr* and other state and
local public officer? who are p|
tan ? i ? i prod
the principle? of genuine denoc
erate.
State Conference? Shortl>
iled methods for operating are
-ct up with the national committee of ,
twenty-one ir< general charge of affairs.
State conferences ?re to be held as soon
?jit>le The organization report
directs who shall perfect such organ!- ;
-ations in every state in the Ut
???.te r< r.?"erences may decide :
* best to work through the
rtiei or *.o form a new party for
-anicular ?t?te. In any case, a
state organisation is to bs formed
separate from the old party organiza?
tions.
In case at the primarie? the mem?
bers are unsuccessful in nominating a
man liberal enough to appei?) to them I
they may place an independent ticket -
in the held.
? organization virtually is mod (
eled on that now in u?e in the North- ,
western states by the Nonpartisan '
League.
Irish Senate
Acts to Stop
Civil Strife
(C-?silRs*d trsis ???* ?st)
its attempt? to upset the treaty, by the
fury ai destruction it had enhanced ;
to an incalculable extent tne pjfebUm
of unemployment. Governor Healy
read u message from King George *x
g the hope that l^e peace and
prorpenty of rleland might be insured
-by faithful observance of the treaty.
'?I men to-night entered the of?
fice? of the government solicitors an?!
government printing works and set fire \
to the premia??, Some documents were j
rJ'stroyeJ, but the damage to the build?
ing was not serious.
Peace Move Keen In Dublin Council
One more indication of the g?
ont for pence va? the pa??age
ye?terdry by un.mimou? \ot<
val Council of Dublin, with sil
member? ?tanding. of a resolution of ;
sympathy, wht-reki the name of Sean ;
? Da;] deputy, was bracketed
with those of the four republican !
? ?r? executed a? a reprisal for:
ah.
Coancitor O'Callaghan. a strong sup
orr.r <? t tho ?r..?t>. ??id the whftlo!
usines? wo? ?? tragic nlatsko* t
?nied to bt gettir g
?nepnt and deeper into the mire and
it would be far better to get back to
the original position and denn
tnice. It' a truce should be declared.
. ghnn said, it would bring glad- '?
ness t? many Iri?h home? and heart?.
In tl ? '"on the councilor
the spokesman for most of the
rorabat?t:t population, especially dur?
ing recent day?, when their feelings .
have been ?hocked by the horrors of |
continued shootings and burning? snd
destruction of property. All wish for
?see. but no aoun-J bases for peace
si*gcd : et.
tea mean? of ending 4he civil
a move by th*
' for the revision
? ' ? treaty, hurried preparation of
an aduit ?uffrirge- register and early
?ubrr.isi'on of the e: tire issue ?
people, or ?uppreasion of on? .side *?,?,
force. The la?t would be a long
ostly prorr ?
Tli're \t no indication resistance to
? te government :
real
ire there i? no hope f? r a t:
S*l out?>., inn be found f?r the politi
c;i) sel ths republicans.
A revision of the treaty now sp
ire peace prop
?nada. Ai.
.????uth Africa. It ?1?" :
is not r.
? .
cji.ipr l?ty?siS counties.
T) ?? verr.ment, it i 4 recog?
nized, is not likely to forego the priv?
ileges conceded under the treaty, hut a
revision of ths oath of alUginnrc
would be h p**ofltabU transaction for
'.?nd if It
the pi I and enabled Ireland
, parussent could be more
to tit tr he prori
.<io:inl parliaaant,
Many believe; that precedent hold?, the
- Ireland.
s
Harding Again in 192 1.
Says IV*?*?, on \ i--.il Here
Mellon nml Hughes Hu\r Made
WorM History. Declares
Oluti S'nator-KI ?< i
"^ep- '
at r-elect f| i !he Waldorf
Astoris Issl ; ?gbl '?dent
I'trding will be
rlotss
i'lnegs of I -d.
"President Har ? nomi?
nated without in in
1924. and ho wl ?aid
Utils too
soon for the peopl? r.? r ?hols to ap?
preciate what t. have
able to ac<
flist two year?. B::' in the next two
years It ?ill ?? aal into t* of
on? ?<ml tl
?.ion about
"The rasorti ? I
partment in ra??stabll
?nd at the la,. .
expense? of go?..
anri: ! achievement
tory -
In the In?! tWO year
n-H of rt- | .-,;?,-. [ ?
i it y and a
square deal ior the
"Prtsldani ? n
-resa was by l
he mi
geously t??l
fronting ths
mende
serlution."
"Vou mroi
form. Wl.?:
was asked.
"Enfoi ?
difficult in r
' ineinnati. I
many peo*.'.
willing to i
.
tor from the Bu
is different in t ?
: strict?, ? ?
in mind th;.'
the land, and t law."
"i
Burns Assailed
As Daugherty
Hearing Opens
WiineMtea Testify Before
Ht?n??r Committee n* to
the Detective'?. Alleged]
'Stacking' of Oregon Jury
( .Inslm Mark Proceeding
KellerWin? Fight Concerning
Older in Which ?Chargen
Are To Be Taken l'p
S*rwn 1 '.# Tribun?'? Watkinoton Bmrssm
WASHINGTON. Dec. 12.?William J.
Burnt, chief of the bureau of investi
of the Department of Juttice,
wa* the ptiiu.pa] target at the initial
hearing to-day before the House Judici?
ary Committee of the impeachment
charges lodged against Attorney
: lUgherty.
Those demsnding the ousting of Mr
Daugherty train.J Utotf guns upon
Ilur.n in sn effort to show thst the At?
torney
psit hittorjr making
dice. The ?th
'ion against Burns involved
r g" in the Oregon land frauds in
Only two witnrsie? were heard dur
leg the all-day ??talon of ?The rommit
> <l no appreciable progress was
made. The henring wai ?more a contest
Sf time.jockeyinr between the commit?
tee and counsel fo? Repretentative K'l
1er. who brought the impeachment
charges, for apparently couniel for the
?re teeking a delay, while I hair
tesd sad ' ? committeemen
?:ng to bring the whole mat
it head at tneediiy at pmtible.
?ion was -
up with n c!s?h between the two
lowed? the
committee at Ai the
twenty-three ctts ...en up in
regular order. ..aeition H. Ri?'
counsel for Reprcientative Keller,
finally won his point on this, how.ver,
and the committee agreed to hoor the
?e? in the order ?peeified by him.
'lhe accusation that Hum? I? unfit
Ms litt. Tii" te.'ond if thv
? rped
his authority in ?eekinir the rsilroad'l
ttrikt injunction, snd the third, that
he failed to enforce tha railroad ??fety
appliance law? and is eonitqusntiy re
? poniibl? for r?sultant death? and
injury.
The two ?itneises heard during the
afternoon s???lon wars Jamea Finch,
pardon attorney of the Department of
Justice, and Guy Oy?ter, aecretary t?.
?Samuel Gomper?. preildent of the
-sn Federation of Labor. Both
testified in connection with tha charge?
that Burn? tampered with the Pacific
4 oait jury In 1*K>7.
m ?lio was introduced a letter
, written by Chief Juttlee Taft, which
declared "the most barefaced arid un?
fair use of all th? machinery for draw?
ing a Jury disclosed to roe in all my
experience in federal court?" had been
shown in that trial, which, according
1er, was th? occasion of the fur.
manipulation by Bum?. Further tec
many to-day ?bowed that in 1012 for?
mer Attorney General Wickeraham rec?
ommended a pardon for Willard N.
Jones berauce of Burn?'? alUged ac
Itivitie?.
Mr. Burn? wa? probably th? mott in
tere?ted spectator at th? hearing to-day
idem Samuel Gomper? of the
American Federation of Labor and fur?
nier Attorney 4'?n?ral W ieker?ham head
the liit of witneise? to appe?
morrow. They will be followed by
Oscar J. Home, counsel for the Broth?
erhood ef locomotive Knglr.eer?,
Thorn?? J. Stephemon, counsel for the
Loron, ,iimi??ion?r
? Interstate
Casai a roa Caiilaato?. Donal.i K
Riehberg, attorney for the unions wh?n
th. y resifted the injunction, will ap?
pear on Thursday.
Although former Preaidsnt Taft had
announced hit readiness to appear he
f.irc the committee it wa? decided to?
day no! to call him.
Attorrc; General Paugherty did not
appear at the hearing-. He wa? repre
sented by Paul Howland. of Cleveland,
former member of Congre??.
Monpoliu Sail?. I ndaniaged
Big I.iner Delaved Nearly Day '
by Mud?Flat? Accident
The ?'.eamship Mongolia, of t!ic .
American Line, which ?ailed on Mon
day afternoon with 14.412 ?ac
tmas mail destined for Central
Kurope, :. n.l went aground ?everal
hour? later on the Bay P.-.-?i?e flat?, did i
not leave port u Jay morn-{
ing, clearing Quarantine at about 10
The venel remained faat in the mud
for nearly four hour? Mondsy night,
being pulled off at high tide by ten
tug?. Officers of the ?hip, befor?- pr
ceedir.g. uaited until yetterday morn?
ing ao a.? to make a ?urvey of her
?mage wa? reported.
*i0tt?^
rpHK HOLIDAY SKASON
?*? bringt its round of brilliant eve?
ning functions and what could be
more desired and useful than a gift
of a lovely Evening Wrap or Dinner
?Gown?
Wrap$ of ttisv
troufl mlvtt eol
?:? r? <1 and cuffod
33 ?th ricli furs
.*il,:> up.
Metallic lim?
?tala iu Wrapt
;m?l (apes with
t r i m mi ug
magnificent furs
?Sl'M up.
(.?duds ?tl' velvet. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
enpe and metallic brocades, many copies
of import--, together 3?-itli those of original
design $95 up.
1. Al?man $c ?n.
Cfto?ce
Plac?,
?rest?
for Gifts
or personal
use
First Floor
?*uetnFwim*nmmmemmAen
INCLUDED arc Rich Imported Velvets,
Pure-dye Taffetas, Brocaded Crepes,
Rat Crepes, Lustrous Satins, Oeorg=
ette and every desirable weave of black
?Ilk.
Specially priced are
Black Crepe Del Monte per yard, $3.45
Black Satin Crepe . per yard, 2.95
Black Canton Crepe per y*rd, 2-85
Black Lustrous Satin per yard, 2.55
Black Crepe de Chine per yard, 1.95
M?tiion^tnxit Jf m &benue, i?eto gorfe
IUrtrfrartb ?reel TOrtP-fiitf, Street
Git Ratt's or (iongrfss
Will, Rail Men Are Tolil
'Very GUxard' Likely To Be
Taken Out of Transportation
Act, Says ( 41rnv.nH
Voluntary action bv the railroads to
i reeluce freight rste? and ?o forestall
goremment action to the same end ?a?
reeommended last night to ?.OU'i
Urs at the Nrw York Railroad Club
hy John J. Cornwall, a former 4'overnor
of Wftt Virginia, who Is now general
1 counsel for the Baltimore ? Ohio
: Railroad. Mr Cornwall al?o urged
1 upon railroad executive? th? wider us? ,
' of newspaper advertiung to "tell their
? ?tory to the public."
There could be no real prosper.ty, Mr.
1 Cornwall told hi? hesrer?. unie?? th?
! fanner had h s ?haro of it. At pre?? !
ent. he said, price? of farm product?
had been deflated to a greater degree '
?than any others, while the farmer was'
? forced into competition in the labor,
| market with o.her Industrie? in whieh '
1 wages have not been deflated at all.
. He railed sttention to the growing
strength of the agricultural dIoc in;
Congre??, and added:
"The next Congres? probably will
! ?eek to do some very oeclsivs things
! Instetd of putting teeth into the trans?
! portatlon act, a? ?ome of you railroad
I men have been talking, they are liable
; te cut the very gixsard out of it, if
i indeed they do not scrap it altogether.
I The farmer is in a bad temper and tha
' recent election? ?how ?orna of the re
' suits."
Other ?petker? were H H. V?-?eland ;
I and George A. Poat.
Dry I on Oren cc in Janunr?.
WASHINGTON, Dv?. U
1 ernor?' Conference on Prohibi'i.m to
be called by President Harding, a? in- ,
f ?lirated m hi? message to Congres? .
last week, will be held ?ome time In
January, it was said to-day at th?
Whit? Houie.
T*. ?-atern Rese?e Ranks Ask
ItVdnriioii in (?rain Kates
WA. ,!, ?f
ira Feder?! Keseivc Ranks in
?? ing- to-d-iy before the Interstate
Commerc?' Commission declared that
nnancla ni in grain producing
territorie? of U? 1'nited State? are ?o
44.H4r.ll....w.........
?lief to farmers, pros- '
?bly in deerested railroad rstes on '
their principal products, should be af
forded. The testimony was brought
out by Western state railroad com?
missions, whieh are urging further de- ?
cresses in the rates on grain, grain
products und hay In all the Urrttory
west of the Mississippi snd esst at
the flock Mountain*.
J. E. Blair, director of th? Chteag*
Reterv? Hsnk; Curtis !.. Mosher, ae
?ittant reterve agent at Minneapolis,
and ('. A. Wllhertpoon, deput?, torn
ernor of the Kama? bank, joined Is
urging the freight rate redur>
f * Y II'
o
His T?h?nh offer
tfoXmos Dinner
%
FTER the plum pudding}
with hU cup of clear?,
hot coffee, he'll reliai?
the real Deatsert-the rich ?*s*
vorof ?inA?3>Mai?eaT1?9N Cigar.
At Yukrid? and ail the yrmsr
round the ADWRATTON Cigoe
I? the popular smoke ?rich tnem,
?vho ?pereciste 6nc tobeccos ?ara?
fully blended The mildne?? tsi
?ADMIRATION Cigars suits ?
It's the ideal gift Cor i
?rSl-W
2?4BaM-/ r.*^5sS3al
rrrtrk^saarimyasim*
?tMiwaaa?aSMMSatatSi
?oto Evra YWKzaj
Ctqarthatmts
MIRATION
AtCjQ.OO
SaUs & Company Feature the Best Collection of
Tuxedo Suits, Sack Coat
Suits and Overcoats
to be seen in the entire city!
-2oR informal or formal wear, if a "garment
J is tailored by SAKS & COMPANY, it is
RIGHT from every standpoint?its tailoring, its
styling, and in the quality of its cloth. Our
Tuxedos are to be seen at all leading functions.
A SAKS-tailored business suit is at once recog?
nized by the fluency of its lines, and a SAKS
tailored overcoat is unmistakably Metropolitan
from collar to-hem.
c?Co stock can possibly offer
you more for' 50.00 than Saks
Tuxedos at 50.00 Consist of Coats and Trousers. RFTH FlOO*
am*my Saks&Cnmjiattij *****

xml | txt