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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, May 07, 1920, Image 1

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The amalgamated SUN AND HERALD
preserves the beat traditions of each.
In combination these two newspapers
make a greater newspaper than either
has ever been on its own.
Fair tcday; to-fnorrow partly cloudy;
little change in tcntpcraturc ; moderate
, ' south winds.
Highest temperature yesterday, 65; lowest, 43.
twilled miner reports will bo found on tbi Editor) t
pact. .
ty. MK
. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1920.-rr&Wgg & to. r. HECg N Q c CENTS mwggkM
Asserts in Manifesto He
Will Yield Only to legal
Bebpl Agents in Washing
ton Hear He Is Prepar
ing to Flee.
Said to Bo Organizing a Civil
ian Force for Protection
of Capital.
H'j the Atiodattd Trttt.
Mexico Citt. May 0. Refusal to
abandon the Presidency in faco of the
menace of rebellion featured a mani
festo issued yesterday on the occasion
of the national holiday by President
The President announced that ho
Vould fight to a finish to put down the
icbclllon and that ho would not turn
over tho Presidency to any ono except
ft legally elected successor. He enun
ciated the prlnciplo of the elimination
of the coup d'etat, from Mexican poll
tics, asserting that tho Presidency
must not be a prize for military
In the manifesto President Car
ranza said it would bo imposslblo to
ranza saw it wouia oo impuaoiuiu i
. t ... .i . t ...hint, !
hold the Presidential elections which I
. . ..... 11-. U
had been set for July 4. Also no
traced tho events In Mexico, which he
charged represented a plot by the fol
lowers of Gen. Obregon to gain the
Presidency through means of violence.
'Washington May 6. Mexican rebel
tjents here to-nleht announced receipt
of a telegram from Mexico City saying
the President of the municipality was
organizing a civilian guard "for the "pur
pose of protecting the city In the event
of Its evacuation.'
The information, tho agents said, was
construed by them to mean that Car
ranza hod determined to abandon tho
capital, since tho organUatlon of such
a force probably would not be under
taken without hlocotwenHind certainly
r.ot without his knowledge.
T - - " I
. i
Mexico Ctty Said to Be in ,
Danger of Famine.
n !
i ili.n a un w
K:. Paso, May 6. Pacing famlno lnjjm Government has not been formally
hij capital city President Carrania has approac,e(j 0n this subject However, it
wajiit to effect a compromise with the' .-.-d out lnat tho Russian cam-
revolutionary forces, according to state
ments liucd to-day by T. It. Beltran.
commercial agent In El Paso for the
Liberal Constitutional party.
"The ehortage In necessities has
reached a serious stage In the capital,"
on of the statements said. 'The dis
comforts being experienced by the popu
lation are to Intense that a number of
labor bodies have addressed themselves
to Carranza asking him to take steps
to remedy the situation by establishing
1-akerlcs herc bread may be bought
"The attitude of the working classes
l threatening, and grave disorders ore
tinted at any moment."
President Carranza was reported as
raving held conferences wtin noDiei
Ijomln'Tiio n Inn Her of the ODDOSl
t.'-n. In an effort to reconcile the rcvolu
tionlfts. The results of the negotiations,
boneve., were not known here.
"Arrests are the order of the day In
Mexico City," Scnor Baltran said. "Re
t'ntly Jose Castlllejo, Congressional
leputy. was Jailed on suspicion of favor
ing the party of Oen. Alvaro Obregon,
candidate for the Residency of the re
lublle Castlllejo Is one of the many
Mctlms of Carranzlsta tyranny, without
re;ard for their ranks or for the duties
that they are discharging under the Con
"Itllutlon." A message signed by A, Almada, head
tf the revolutionists' department of in
formation and propaganda at Nogales,
ta Id
"Carranza, accompanied by Mlnlstere,
leaves to-day for Vera Crus. y Some days
sgo he sent his son-in-law, Candldo
Asullar, ahead to Vera Croat with an
i'Jvnce guard."
Mexico City Regarded as Dif
ficult to Defend. s
Washington, May 6. Concentration
kv Carranza of troops In "iiexlco City
tamed rebel representatives here and
ome American army officer to believe
it might Indicate tlw resident's deter
mlna.ior. ! gather about him a force
'ulBclcntlv strong to enable him to
transfer his seat of government Tho
obvious purpose of such concentration.
It was explained, would be tho defence
o' the capital, 'but, according to mili
tary experts. Mexico City Is so difficult
ueictm mat carranza mignt oe cx
I'.cM to employ the same tactics lie did
i ilia gained the- ascendancy in
and again set up his capital at
It would be possible for Carranza to
-v mm mm io vera v.ruz or iu wu
tter point the ofndals of the Supreme ,
Br' and a considerable quantity of ;
wsplles and money, but observers as-
ncd his position would then be no
it,.. .. ... .. !
"vcr man that or villa or any omcr
Mrr conducting Independent opera-
.uniiHiion casta on news comu.i.eu
in k. . .. .
tk v,co c,l" ,na,cai"
mrranza was preparing io eno
M-jrmila ninth imn tha fitate of
the head of a considerable
- o attack the reoe.s tnat. nave, ncen
May Dav in Moscow
Devoted to Work
MOSCOW, May 2 Residents of
Moscow, estimated to number
150,000, celebrated May day in a
novel fashion, devoting part of the
holiday to productive work. Long
processions, of volunteer workers
filled the strcotB early in the
morning. Each worker received
a pound of bread and also a
Workman's bag, which was tho
almost universal decoration of
the day in Moscow. Last night
there were dances in the streets
and theatrical performances.
Nicolni Lenine and other leaders
of the,- Bolshevijti delivered
speeches. The entire population,
whilo imbued with the carnival
spirit, seemed impressed with the
idea that working on May day
was most appropriate in tho task
of upbuilding the country.
Rivalry of Britain and France
Brought Out by Plans
Against Bolshcvjki.
Peace With tho Ukraine Would
Open Granary of Europe
to Feed France.
nr n.YM0ND swixo.
Slaff Corretpondent of Tint Srst axd New
Yoi HKBAi.n. Copyright, 1K0, by Tni SOS
and Niw YonK Hf.tuu.
Berlin, May 5 (delayed). The pres
ence in Berlin (if Gen. Mannerheim,
head of the Finnish Government, and
of prom ncnt conservative Russian
...... . fAP.
IIVtlUClD. lUl.UUillfe WUIH w.
i '
merly adjutant to Czar Nicholas, Is
ascribed In German political circles to
the preparation of a new Intervention
In Russia of which tho Polish-Ukrainian
campaign Is only a commence
ment. Gen. Mannerheim was said to have
come hero to negotiate with Col. Mal
colm, head of the British military
mission In Germany, who was re
ported to be the principal personality
behind the plan. The proposed cam
paign, it was said, cOntemp'otes the
useof Finnish. Hungarian, Rumanian
and Serbian troops. Newspapers here
say that Great Britain would like to.
sec Germany represented in Some way
ln tho movement nnd that the German
Qommu although .t knows the
plans, has up 10 mis ... w
nnrflrlnntl I
rr-v. . AAM.AnAM.lnnt nf TITE StfV AXD
lUlltr) - . - -
New York Hebald learns that the Ber
iin nnwmmtnt hss not been formall:
was nolnted out that tho Russian cam
pnlgn might easily solve ono of the most
vexing puzzles the Mueller Cabinet faces,
namely, the getting rid of tho Erhardt
marine brigade and other reactionary
military formations which refuse to be
inustered out without generous compen
sation. A high Government official said
that while the subject had not yet been
broached It was his personal opinion that
tho Government would consent to be a
party to the movement under certain
conditions and would let such German
troops be used against Russia.
Dr M. Porsch, Ukrainian Minister In
u-iin interviewed by the Iferliner
RobIeu,,;, said: "In addition to the
Ukralnlan-oancian iroupa n.wv..
the Poles there are 30,000 more beyond
Odessa. These troops, for tactldal rea
rons, have gone over to the Red army
but arc now participating m "ui
offensive. As there aro uKraimau-ua-llclan
troops also north of Odessa, we
expect to capture that city In the next
ftw days.
Tho participation of Germany, with
Finland, Hungary. Roumania ana aer
bla. In a move against Soviet Russia,
with the backing or ai iuh. on'i-
. - - Tirit.iin. would asraln In-
dlcate the rivalry between France and
England to secure mo raawui iu "
Bio. Although the announced mot ve
. T.u.i..inrninlnn offensive
LOT I UC f Wlion-um
against the Russian Bolshevlkl was to
expel tne uoianeviivi .... ..
behind that there appears to be political
and economic considerations touching
not only Poland ana irre uwmc i
France and tho United States.
.....w undoubted French In-
Splratlon . gulldance . Po'es .p-
near to oe neaueu u.
la. Dort of Odessa, the best outlet for
fh, Train of the Ukraine, With the
Ukraine freed of Bolshevlkl and Odessa
In Ukrainian hands, again an allied
rjort. Ukrainian grain, paid for uy
French francs, could readily be got Intc
France. The need for American grain,
which must bo paid for at seventeen
r." . Hollar, would be dimin
ished and Its place taken by Ukrainian
irraln The franc is1 worm uuuut
aVmuch In tne Ukraine as In tho United
Fighting Will Not Change
Boundaries Agreed Upon.
. ... V nrent Rrltaln Is not
B,vJng moVal or material support to tn.
giving rouii " , i i n i r 1.
polish attack on the ',sov'h,1' j'.'8
authoritatively stated that Great Britain
still stands on wha t . re ml er 'j-'oya
George told the Polish ForelgnJIInlster.
r: . n . .1. . Britain loolccd with
sunisias raici, " ; :
disfavor on Polish aggression. But was
I willing to .help foiana n bud
luttiieu u .
. . ..... itnn in tne House oc
r: r , advisable
uomraora m k..,,.
to nolnt out to Poland that the bounda-
!rIef Uld down by the W"-
ZjZ, leaden said
thafPoland was fully aware of that fact.
Sir Watson Rutherford
Wins Compromise in Com
mercial Conference.
America Also Expected to
Assist Defeated Enemy
in Floating Issue.
France's Suggestion for a Non-
Interest Bearing Security
Meets Objections.
Staff Corretpondent of The Sl'N and Nrw
York Htiui.n. Copyright. 1K. by Tn Sex
asd Kvr ionic HsbaU).
Paris, May 6.A compromise pf tho j
Interallied views for the amelioration
of tho international oxchango rate.
,, , ot
cltuatlon was effected this, evening at
a session of the Interparliamentary;
commercial conference when Sir Wat- j
son Rutherford, for fifteen . years a
Liverpool member of tho House of.
Commons, introduced and carried after i
a long c te a resolution which Is
now expected to glvo direction to tho
allied financiers In their Brussels
Kir 'W.'.'ltsnn'H nroleCt Will. IlOt 1JC
mauo public DCiore me spccmi ov.ioi""
of the conference at the Sarbonnc to
morrow, but in an Interview with the
correspondent of Tun Sun and Nkw
York Herald he expressed confidence
that it would be more acceptable than
the plans by either Walter Behrens or
tllV I'tAMil v...".. " i
Baron Descamps, authors of tho Brit- i
ish and tho Belgian schemes, respec-1
tlvMv. air Watson's proposal may bo
considered as representative of the
Joint allied financial attitude not only
toward Germany but also toward in
terallied trade relations.
Will I'll Indemnities Flrt.
"W hvo decided that It would be
wisest, to fix the whole amount of the
QermanAindemnltlea for the devastated
countries as quickly as possible' Sir
Watson said to-night. 'Tho reparations
commission .a ",r J,"
rS'I th
Vcr8aHes trealy provides
.... .... ... i i.
fat :
mo inuenmn.cM u.i. uC ... i
aermany has no gold. Therefore I would l
bo well to surest at Spa and at
via thnt r.e.rmanv b allowed to make
payment In bonds bearing Interest and
which will be reactmaoic in som i
specified periods."
Tho allied governments win oe aaneu
Fiiifv fhn conference urooosal. but
such ratification Is hardly likely before
h. nnnnnlerK' meeting In Brussels have
given it further consideration, although
Sir Watson Insists mat mo immraiam
...i.iinn of Knrnnenn nrosnerity rests
on the Allies and on America making
advances to Germany as we.i as to tno
victorious nations, Willi the proposed
gold bonds as security.
While the resolution Is not binding on
any government, it undeniably la sig
nificant, a.s It inuicaies mo inieuium ui
the Allies to Insist that Germany make
effective arrangements for Indemnity
payments without runner ueiay.
Three PUns Proposed.
The agreement on the proposal by Sir
i,r. .omn after three distinct
schemes had been before the conference.
The proposals advanced by Great Brit-j
' . .
aln. Franco and Belgium were:
1. The British suggestion for inter
allied currency notes. Issued by tho
.allied Governments Jointly at normal
exchange rates, with guaranteed pay
ment at the expiration of five years
by the temporary withdrawal from
circulation of a corresponding
.amount of each Government's treas
ury Issues, each Government to ac
cept a proportion of this Issue com
mensurate with their International
purchases of foodstuffs and raw ma
terials. The total amount of such
a Joint Issuo has not yet been deter
mined.' 2. The Belgian plan, which provides
for an Issue of International gold
bonds through an international ex
change Institute which Is to be cre
ated, the bonds to bear a definite
rate of Interest and to be guaranteed
by the national wealth' of each par
ticipating country. These bonds
would not be legal tender, but merely
negotiable between participating
countries for the payment only or
foodstuffs and materials which are
indispensable to European recon
struction. 3 The French proposal, represent
ing a combination of the British and
the Belgian features, whereby the
Governments would issue non-Interest
paying bonds, which would be
conslderedMcgal tender only Insofar
as concerns payment for necessary
foodstuffs and materials, but not rep
resenting a new currency Issue,
which likely would Inflate further
International Issues.
The congress also Is discussing va
rious schemes for Improving shipping
facilities between peaceful nations,
which will be transmitted to the various
Governments represented for develop
ment by official commercial depart
ments. i ' "
noot lo MnUe Statue Presentation.
London, May 6. The London Times
gays that Ellhu Root has been Invited
h. nrentatlon of the. Saint
Oaudens statue of Lincoln, from the
American to the British people, which Is
to be unveiled In June. The site of the
statue, opposite the House of Commons
Is being prepared.
Tou ran rebuild health with Father Johns
Medietas. All pure iooo. nv.
Anderson Ready to Run
to Defeat Wadflworth
State superintendent of the
Anti-Saloon League, said last
night he would run as an in
dependent candidate for United
States Senator in New York
State, if such action should be
the "one thing absolutely es
sential" to tho defeat of Senator
James W. Wudsworth, Jr.
"It is against league principles
and policy for ono of its men to
,run for office," said Mr. Ander
son, and he emphasized the word
"run." "It is no violation for a
league man to lie down across
the path to be stepped on in order
to trip up a wet who is a candi
date. I am strongly- in favor of
the independent candidacy
proposition as a sort of an anti
Wadsworth insurance, as kind of
second hitch on the proposition.
But my judgment is it would be
far better to have someone out
Bide of the league staff as' such a
candidate, if a good man can be
selected to make the sacrifice
r Tax Called For
ni,it., .....1 Tk,
-IMMIl Jll'IIIIUI Kill IIU j;t' UU-
era tie LcndCl'S.
House Supporters Now Base
Hope on '$1 for Each Day's
Service' Plan.
Spteial to Tin Scs anp Nr.w Yobk 1Iiiui.i.
Washington, May 6. Soldier bonus
advocates in tho House have started
to reduce tho total Government ex
penditures carried In the relief bl'J
previously reported by the Ways and
Means Commmltteo (n what. It now
appears will be a futile effort to force
ih cnacuncm ui uns sesaiuu
House leaders admitted to-day that
such a strong reaction has sprung u
against the proposed expenditure of
$1,300,000,000 that it would bo Impos
sible to pass such a measure. Tho
bonus advocates still are asserting that
some measure can bo passed, but even
thl3 is doubtful. More members daily
are expressing opposition to any such
The Democrats who have been se
cretly opposing any bonus legislation
by attacking a tax on retail sales now
, ., T...,KIIn
quHrtera are coming such strong pro-
rf incwlalng taxc8 tnat by
mWn.t,on of forccs it l8 mnemlly
:i combination of forccs it Is generally
believed that any bill can be killed.
Proposals to reduce the bonus expen
jt.HM InntnHn Hnpr.fi nlntr thf heneftta to
1 for each day's service and Jtl.CO tor
the optional plans, rne lanu seuiemeni
project, which calls for an Initial ap
propriation of $300,000,000 also would be
Representative Treadway (Mass.) came
out against the bonus to-day, and as
he Is a member of the Ways and Means
rvtinmlH.A It 11 doubtful If nnv hill can
be reported. The previous vote on the
bill, which now is to he revised, was
11 to 10.
r Tr.iviv and Representative JIc-
Keown (Okla.). Democrat, both de
i..h in Hi. llnusn to-dav that the
limit of taxation has been .reached.
"The taxpayers want to be more than
liberal with the wounded and disabled
men of the service, but T warn you
that the majority will not favor distrib
uting 2,000.000,W of their money among
men most of whom are in Deucr conui
Hon than when they went to war. said
i Tiff. TpanrtmiV.
Representative Mciveown tuisia.j uc
i.,i Uai th lorl.latlnn would dis
courage economy and Industry and send
prices up much higher.
'.The American taxpayer Is going to
call a halt when higher taxes than those
now In force are proposed." he laid.
"The cry Is coming from all over the
country for a reduction In taxes. My
suggestion Is that this whole matter be
delayed until Government finances, are
In a much better condition. We might
adjust compensation for tho sendee men
when the foreign nations begin to pay
their Interest, but It certainly Is an un
wise step now."'
Minister of Finance Predicts
Ability to Meet Debts.
t..-.. v.vt 1 Mnrsfit. Minister of
i-aiho, w; v. . --
r-. n .iA.ot.. o h. Anelo-Amerlean
r muni- , auuisw..
Press Association to-day, after declaring
that Germany must pay for voluntary
damages she caused during the war, ap-
.- - ii,. Mil., in lime full confl-
dencc in France, based on the fact that
the country Is vigorously ai worn; ner
aerlculturlsts. manufacturers and mer
"Frartce." he declared, "with relative
eae can balance her permanent charges.
Her resources ana wcuun
... - t PA Tit. 'h.v that France nro-
me tu.u,. ..- --- ---
vldes her own sugar and almost all her
coal and wheat, trances iiumunij.
when compared with the pound and
dollar, will soon cease.
... . . nt ,b,,j. ( P.M. SitarJtT it MOn.Ofite, 2W
J P. M. it Min 0et, 210 Bfdwy. Bmitriy.
g P. M. it firmer llenM 0c, HtiiM 5 P.M. it firmer HM Ofice, HeriM
BmltSbf, HTi!d Stare. Belife, HtrtM Suture.
8 P.M. it ill other Brtsch Otxct. S P. M. it B etiic Brinch Oficcs.
fLecatUns l)td n MlterUl ri0 (LocatUm lUfq n Edltwrtat r-ie.l
Lunn and Sealmry Lose
Fight on Unit Rule at Dem
ocratic Conference.
Leader, Serene and Sure, Is
Smilingly Defiant When
Tammany Likely to Slap Ad
ministration by Indorsing
a Peace Resolution.
Uptclal lo Tilt StN and New Yonic Hrium.
Albany. May 6.-Charlcs V. Murpn. j
lender of Tammany, asserted to-night (
his complete mastery of the New lork
State delegation to the Pfliaocratic na
tional Convention to Vw held in Sap
Fmnclsco. At the conference of Demo
cratic delegates his organization al
most without an effort crushed com-
.,iteu- the fleht started by Mayor
George Lunn ot Schenectady and a
llttlo band of Insurgents to break
down the powerful unit rule which In
effect gives to the Tammany leaacr
nnn-pr tn cast tho State's ninety votes
for tho next nominee for President.
Tho Lunn resolution to throw out
the unit rule was beaten by a vote of
64 to 8. Those who cast their ballots
against the organization were Lathrop
Brown of St. James and George K.
Kent of Jericho, of the First Congress
district qn Long Island: Calvin Tomp
kins of Westchester county. William;
R Doyle of Amsterdam, Mayor Lunn.j
John J. McCab of Glens Falls.
Thomas If. Ccnway of Plattsburg and '
Thomas W. Meacham of ononaaga
Smiling and confident. Mr. Murphy
sat with a little group of veteran Tam
many leaders while he heard-himself
aasailed and defied... He was almost
Indifferent. Never hi his career as
Stato' leader was his grip on the Statu
organisation more firm and hla will
more readily obeyed.
Lnnn Makes Little Impression?'
Although recognized by President Wlf
son as the dispenser of Federal .patron
n.r. nnd nrtmed hv the Administration
forces for the big "battle" Mayor,
Lunn could hardly make a dent In the'
organization. The Mayor announced he i
was for William G. McAdoo, tho Prcsl-1
dent's son-in-law, for President. That i
started a little mild hnndclapplng. but,
. . ... . .., MM. - 1
nothing llite a uemonsirauun. me
name ot President Wllsott. appeared to
have lost Us terror for Tammany.
Mayor Lunn was able to summon only
a little band to his Federal standard.
Mr. McAdoo's name was the only ono
of the candidates mentioned In the con
vention. It was as plain as It the an
nouncement had been made officially by
Mr. Murphy himself, or the chairman of
the State. Committee, that Tammany and
New York will not favor Mr. McAdoo.
The delegates will not take a stand
here for a candidate. The Champ Clark,
McAdoo, A. Mitchell Palmer, Gov. Cox
and some other booms are represented
hv men u-hn are dolne hard nronaa-anda
work with little success. j
Oov. Bmtth will head the delegation to .
tho convention and Mr. Murphy will I
tell the delegation how to vote. Mayor'
Lunn'.i threat to take his appeal to the
National Convention means that the
fight wilt be renewed whin the dclcgates
reach California, and If the Wilson
forces control the Lunn faction may hope
for recognition.
Samuel Seabury of New York, former
ly one of Tammany's favorites, backed
up Mayor Lunn and furnished the sensa
tion of the evening to the delegates and
alternates assembled in the ballroom of
the Ten Eycfc Hotel.
Sealmry Backs Mayor Lnnn.
"This unit rule Is merely a device to
enable a bare majority to disfranchise
a minority," Mr. Seabury said. "The
Tnmmany paw will control the delega
tion. You all know It. Tammany Is con
trolled by Mr. Murphy. You all know
that also. Under the "unit rule Mr.
Murphy will control the ninety votes
of this State; the will of one may be
Imposed on the entire delegation."
Stepping out In front of the delegates
Mr. Seabury looked squarely at Mr.
Murphy, siting beside Norman E. Mack.
Morgan J, O'Brien and other prominent
Democrats, and speaking' above the
Governor's head said:
"I say this to you Mr. Murphy: you
will gain nothing If you force through
this unit rule here. Those who are
ready to obey you will do It without a
nilo. Those who will not accept your
dictation will not be bound by any rule
you put through.
"Delegations from this State have
gone to national conventions for years
tied to the Tammany tail and have been
the laughing stock of the nation. New
York was an Insignificant and contempt
ible party at Baltimore- and we may be
that again If we go to San Francisco
tied andragged by one man."
Mr. Seabury appealed to the delegates
to reject the unit rule.
Mr. Murphy was here all day in con-
Continued on Srcond Page.
Wilson to Direct Democratic
Convention 'From White House
Special lo Tnu Hex akr New Vomc Hcbalo.
WASHINGTON, May G. President Wilson, it beenme known to-day
at the White House, intends to remain in Washington until after
tho San Francisco convention.
It is assumed that Mr. Wilson wants to bo within hailing dis
tance by telephone and telegraph during tho deliberations of the con
vention,' to insure the adoption of a League of Nations plank in the
platform", as well as the nomination of an acceptable candidate who
will carry forward the Wilsonian policies in the campaign.
It became known also that an elevator is being built in tho Presi
dential yacht Mayflower, to save the
ing up and down stairs while he is aboard. White House officials said
the improvement has been contemplated for somo time.
Mr. Wilson is able to walk around unassisted, it was said au
thoritatively, although Rear Admiral Grayson, his physician, is anx
ious that ho should not exert himself more than is necessary.
Condemns Covenant "Without
Reservations nnd Denounces
Eilit Alternates Arc Women
in Addition to Two Who
Will Have Scats.
Kansas Citt. Mo.. May (J. ICIght
delegates at, large to tho Republican
National Convention, unlnstructed as
to Presidential preference, were elected
by tho Republican Stato Convention,
which adjourned lato to-day.
Resolutions adopted by the conven
tion included sections condemning tho
League of Nations covenant without
reservations, denouncing tho national
Administration and demanding that
nil lnnn. Ha ntiHotK- rnfnrcpd. .
Two of the delegates at largo are
Women, arid lite eignt animates nuuwu
&ro tell women. Two Presidential elec
tors at large ond sixteen district electors
also were elected.
Tho eight delegates at InVgn aro united
at.,tr. uniinr KpIiIcii 1'. Sncnccr, St.
!,ouls; Walter S. Dickey, Kansas City:
Edward W. Florlstcl. St. Louis; W. L.
Cole. Union: Representative U J. uer,
St. 1-ouls: Mrs. Venonna P. Kwann.
Joplin ; .Mrs. Alice Curtis Moycr Wing of
Wayne county and U. R. A. Crossland,
St Josoph.
Pueblo, Col.. May 6. The State Re
publican Convention to-day elected four
unlnstructed delegatcs-at-largo to the
National Convention, elected John F.
Vivian of Oolden. National Committee
man to succeed Dr. Hubert Work of
Pueblo, and adopted resolutions Indors
ing the State administration and the
work of the Colorado Republicans In
Democratic Convention Does
Not Instruct Delegates.
Sftcht to Tin Six and New Vawc Hsiutb.
New Haven, May 5. It required less
thnn on hour this afternoon for the
Democratic State convention to choose
fourteen delegates to the San Francisco
conventlbn who are under no obligations
to vote either for Homer S. Cummlngs
or A. Mitchell Palmer for the Demo
cratic nomination for President.
Chairman Cummlngs Is to be an alter
nate, for his law partner. Charles D.
XxK!kwood, and will have a voice
in the proceedings of the delegation. 'It
was predicted to-day. tlfat. regardless
of the fact that the delegation will bo
unlnstructed, Its choice will be Cum
mlngs and that Connecticut's vote will
bo cast for him until he releases tho
delegation. ... ,
The delegates cnosen Include several
who either lean toward McAdoo or are
ntlrely open minded, since It becamo Im
possible for the Democrats to nominate
Huge Percentage on Profits
or Capital Levy.
Special CalUs Deipalch to Tbh Scx and New
Yonx HMJII.D. CopvrlghU 1. by Tat Scs
axd Niw Yok HsBAtn.
London, May 6. British Industry to
day came squarely up, against the ne
cessity of paying the nation's war debts
when a deputation which called on
Austen Chamberlain, Chancellor of the
Exchequer, reported to the Federation
of farltlsh Industries that Mr. Chamber
lain stood firm for cither tho 60 per
cent, war profit .tax or a flat rate of
from 20 to 37 i per cent, on all profits,
or a levy against accumulated wealth.
Mr. Chamberlain was reported to be de
termined that one of these methods be
applied to raise i 300,ooo,ouu.
Furthermore, the Chancellor of the
Exchequer was reported to be deter
mined to cut off the war debt during the
years of the present prosperity.
Despite howls frOm all classs of
manufacturers against all three ot the
echemes and the proposal to gj over Mr.
Chamberlain's head and oopeal directly
to the Premier for relief, the deputation
voted on which one of the three Cham
berlain alternatives they would recom
mend acceptance or. The result of the
ballot was not published, but the fact
that the votu was taken indicates that
Mr. Chamberlain convinced them that
one of the three courses must bo followed.
President the necessity of walk-
. i ill ,mm.
Brings Procter and Hitchcock
Face to Face and Smiles
on Roth.
Stage Now Finally Set for a
United Front at the Chi
cago Convention.
Peace was patched-up yesterday be
tween William C. Procter, chief finan
cial backer of tho Wood lTesldentlal
campaign, who has the tltlo of chair
man of the campaign committee, and
Frank II. Hitchcock, tho practical
field manager of the hunt for dele
gates. Word to that effect wa3 made
public after a cotjferonco between
them and Major-Gen. Wood.
"The situation la one of entire har
mony and accord." said tho General
himself. "Both managers nro worto
ing everything Is working. Some
people woulo like It to stop." '
"Then you uro satlslied with both
Hitchcock and Procter?" he was
asked. The soldier sidestepped neatly,
replying: "I nm satisfied with the
It was tho first time that Mr. Hitch
cock had talked to Mr. iToctcr for
more than six weeks. How much he
talked with him yesterday Is ln doubt.
At tho request of Gen. Wood ho left
his headquarters in tho Hotel Man
hattan to attend the conference at the
Hotel Imperial.
According to icport Gen. Wood did
most of the talking, hnvlng decided It
was Just as well to make himself clear
In the presence of both of tho warring
managers. Ho Is understood to have
stated to Mr. Hitchcock, so that Mr.
Procter had no trouble In hearing, that
he was satisfied with his handling of
ihn nniiticnl fni! nf tho came and
wanted him to continue. On Mr., Proc
ter's business ability the General is saw
to have laid mucn stress.
After It was an over inomas .
,M!ltr r.rnnnrcrl for nubllcatlon a carc-
t. which mluht bu
taken to mean much or Utile, as ono j
t It. It denied nothing
and hinted that an effort would bo made j
to preserve the outward semblance of 1
harmony at least.
Talking with tho newspaper men after
the conference, Gen. Wood denied there
were any big campaign funds behind
him. "If any man ln the field has less
money, I pity him," said he. "I know
of no corporation behind me and I know
of no Improper use of money. Any
charges to that effect are groundless."
Senator Harding Wins Pref
erence by 14,692 Plurality.
Columbus. Ohio. May 6. Major-Gen.
Leonard Wood will have one of Ohio's
"Big Four" delegates to the Republican
National Convention. Official results
6t tho recent primary, announced' this
evening by the Secretary of Stat?, show
William H. Boyd, Wood candidate, to
have been elected by a plurality of 359
vo'tcs over Harry M. Daugherty. Sena
nV Warwn fs. Hardlnr's national cam
paign manager. Gen. Wood thus will
receive nine of Ohio's forty-eight dele
gates, the others going to Senator
The official vote gives the Presiden
tial preference choice to Senator Hard
ing over Gea. Wood by a plurality of
14.692. The vote was: Harding. 123.
237; Wood, 108,585 ; Johnaon, 16.7S3;
Hoover. 10.467.
Qov. James M. Cox, unopposed on the
Democratic ballot, for the Presidential
preference vote, received 85,83$ votes.
Bryan received 971 and Hoover 282.
Complete Unofficial Returns
Give Him 8S,776 Vote.
Indianapolis, May 6. Major-Gen.
Viui rorrieH Indiana with a Plurality
of 5,947 over Senntor Hiram W. Johnson
of California In Tuesdays 1'resiuentiai
preferential primary, on the faco of
complete unolHclal returns from the
3,387 precincts of the State.
Tho -ote was; Wood, 85,776; Johnson..
79,829 ; Lowden. 31,118 ; Uardlng, 20,81.
Full of Sarcasm, Candidate
Emphatically Kejects Sec
ond Place Scheme.
Platform Plank on Peace
Treaty to Please All Fac
tions in Senate.
California!! Willing to Let His
Rival Have Benefit of In
diana Preference.
Special lo This Sex and New Yon IUcAt.,
Washington, May 0. Senntor
11 Irani W. Johnson (On!.) nniiouiiwl
this afternoon in tnoi-t. cniplm'tlc terms
Hint he will not accept the noininiV
tloiitor 'VIee-I'rcsltleiU in imy ciremu
.-timces tU the Republican convention
He made the statement after con
ferences with Senator Lodge (Mass.)
and Senator Knox (Pit.).
Its linmcdlato effect was to dis
courage greatly the current tllscus-
lon of n Republican ticket with.
Senator Knox In first place and his
friend Senntor Johnson In second
place, but It did not stop speculation
a.s to n tosslb!c agreement on u
nominee for President between the
two Senators.
"I would like," said Senator John
son to (lie assembled newspaper men,
"to have It go out In tho most un
qualified terms that I will not in any
possible circumstances, accept a nomU
nation for Vice-President. You will
have noted that the same gentlemen
who arc diligently urging nic for Hint
plnee are the same who are enrne$Uy
insisting that no chances must bo
taken that I might possibly be Presi
dent." Johnson Is Very 8areatle.
Tho last sentence was ln the char
acteristic Johnsonian accents of pro
found, sarcasm. Tho announcement
Oallfced no surprise when It becamo
generally known. None of his friends
has ever suspected, oven remotely,
that Senator Johnson would take sec
ond place. He would prefer, they say,
to remain In his place In the Senate.
Senator Johnson was at tho Capitol
to-day for tho first time since his re
turn from the Indiana primary cam
paign. Ho had n very busy day, but
at the end there was a good deal of
mystery concerning what had trans
pired. The first conference was with Senator
Lodge. While neither Senator would dis
cuss what happened, and there was no
third person present, It Is understood
very definitely that tho discussion dealt
with the question o'f convention organ
ization and with tho resolutions that
.shall be adopted touching on tho peace
treaty and League of Nations.
Tho friends of Senator Johnson had
tentatively agreed before ho returned to
Washington that they would withdraw
opposition to a conservative for tem
porary chairman provided the Liberals
should have tho permanent chairman
ship. At first Senator Borah (Idaho)
was the Liberal selection for permanent
chairman, but ho took himself out of
consideration. Insisting It would bo bet
ter to present the name of some other
representative nf tho same party cle
ment by reason of the promlnen part
he has taken ln recent fighting and the
certainty that he has offended some of
the party managers. Accordingly, the
Liberals tentatively agreed that former
Senator Bcverldgo (Ind.) should have
their support for the permanent chair
manship. His name was suggested and
urged by Senator Borah.
All this took place during Senator
Johnson's absence, and as soon as' he
returned from Indiana he discussed It
all with Senator Lodgo. Apparently no
decision was reached; at least neither
Senator would say a word about what
Platform Provisions Discussed.
As to the platformleclaratlon -i the
treaty and league .much quiet discussion
has been afoot recently. SSmo of the
Irreconcllables recently threatened that
unless Ihe pKink were made broad
enough for them to stand squarely on
It they Would Introduce in the conven
tlon a resolution specifically Indorsing
fine course of Senators who voted
against giving to the British Empire six
votes In the League of Nations assem
bly while the United States got only
This would, if adopted, imply that the
group of "mild reservation" Senators
who voted against the Irreconcllables
and In favor of giving Britain the
largest vote had fallen without the
pale. The possibility of such a left,
handed condemnation worried them, and
the result is n substantial agreement
that the plank shall condemn the treaty
and the plan. Indorse tho Senate's Insls.
tence on proper protection to American
Interests and mako a general declaration
In favor of the creation of an Inter
national court of arbitral Justice. This,
It Is believed, will be so framed as to
satisfy ntl elements. Persons who said
they had some Information about the
Lodge-Johnson discussions were confi
dent there would be no serious friction.
But It was the long personal talk be
tween Senator Johnson and Senator
Knox that set the politicians agog. Then
are som scores of them In Washington
to-night who would give a handsome
price for a transcript of that conversa
tion. It was obvious, so commentators,
assumed, that the talk must havo dealt
with the recent announcement by Sena.

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