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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, June 04, 1920, Image 1

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1
A HAPPY BLENDING
The amalgamated $UN AND HERALD
preserves the best traditions of each.
In combination these two newspapers
make a greater newspaper than either
has ever been on its own.
WEATHER FORECAST.
Partly cloudy and cooler to-day; to
morrow cloudy, probably showers mod
erate north winds.
Highest temperature yesterday, 83; lowest. 68.
Dtiailed father report! ill bo found on tbi Editorial
Pit.
AND THE NEW YORK HERALD
PRICE TWO CENTS
IX Nr.W YOIIK CITY,
ti1rek cents
within 200 mujcs.
roDit crnts ELfir.wncnB.
VOL. LXXXVIL NO. 278 DAILY.
NEW YORK, FRIDAY, JUNE 4, mO.-''ri,.!.
1 trstmi newrinniani in ffiiiiiiiuB
FRANCE FIRM IN
PLANS TO FIGHT
PACT WITH REDS
Siispt'Ots Britain of Trying
to Use Lwigue to Her
Disadvantage.
DKMAXD DEBT PLEDGl.
Envoys to London Parley
Seek Guarantee for. 28
Billion Francs Due.
COUNCIL MUDDLE GROWS
Persian Ilcn Now Is Regarded
ns Move rianncd by England
(o Secure. Mandate.
n.r LAURENCE HILLS.
ttti'l "respmient of Tils fiCN AND Ntw
Ycik HmaD. CopvrW,lM0, v Tus Sen
iin Ntw Yoaic IIkulo.
Paris. Juno 3. Evidence Is accumu
lating here that the French Govern
ment Is determined to interpose seri
ous obstacles Immediately to any new
policy Great Britain may have for
Russian Soviet recognition, cither by
the Allied Supreme Council or the
League of Nations.
There Is no Indication of any crisis
in the Franco-British relations, but
there Is here an Increasing suspicion
J that Great Britain is trying to manip
ulate the League of Nations in some
wav to France's disadvantage. The
French policy has been marked dur
ing the last two days by these developments-
1 M Avenal, a member of the Su
' preme Economic Council, left
Paris to-day for London after receiv
ing lengthy instructions from Premier
Millernnd. which in turn supplemented
a new note the French Government
has just sent to Paul Cambon, French
Ambassador In London. The French
Government emphasizes again its re
fusal to participate In or to approve
any pourparlers, or any commercial
negotiations which would result In de
pleting tho ancient Russian or the
Rumanian gold reserves which were
seized by the Bolshevlkl and which the
Soviet Government now possesses.
O I'eemier Millcrand has had n long
President of the Council of the League
of atlon regarding which it was an-.
. T.i... kk in nr,i fn
ope an y use of the league to promote !
.
in polli-y ravoraDie to me uusmaii
Sov,ft or a Urltl.h mandate for Persia.
wh. h the French suspect to be the
iihnt motive beJilnd the arjoeal of
, r, .t... ,
rrrsia i' uie league
See DaiiKer In Lenttne.
The whole Bolshevist situation ap-,
pears before French eyes as pivoting'
rr.ore and more on London, and mean-;
while the League of Nations question!
is . auslng Increasing uneasiness be-1
-ause or the potential danger which
13 there. ,
When Premier Lloyd George lays the ,
results of his conversations with
n ... ,. .v.. c..i. .
Micgur rvruir, me ownri j
tentative, before the Supreme Economic 1
Council the French delegates in the .
rr.etmi: will strest manv dancer Dolnt".
..nSfcnm being. Trs . Sat" Ruta ta
out 01 the supplies the Allies need and '
So,,-, Governments merely schem-
ms ;o us-e the Russian gold reserves and
other expedients to obtain supplies, such
.-n.nery anu
"f l fh S r i'
1iout ens nc the Bolshevist nrona-
(tanda campaign.
Also that any resumption of inter
oarse, commercial or otherwise, with
Russia by Clreat Britain before obtain'
toff -n absolute pledge of Solet recog
nition of the Russian foreign debt of
iirt Fiance holds 2S.0U0. 000,000 francs,
would be a gross slight to the Interests
of her Allies, and that If any gold were ,
u"u ' "nula oe "ai oeionsing 10 us-
na creditors, and therefore in violation 1
of the .an Rcmo agreement that allied
urn, nould b maintained on all 'jucs- 1
tlor , , .1
fh. pers.an appeal to the league Is
i-u u, an r rencu commrnuiio as
b"lng t political strand tho British are
ir.ttrw casing with the economic sltua
11 w in so far us Bolshevism is con-
The news here to-day was that M.
Pours, oi was undecided what to do,
th? l.igut s first client under Article X.
of ,e ovenant having caused great
embairassment.
reur soviet Recognition. !
ot'-?ZlSJ7l de the council j
01 eague should be called to meet'
Ar;re'xrVbuatCthdl "TV''
e,.XI .bu' th.e QUtlon is whether
'u. . ' .rm,i r.JS. !( .?c?; of Ireland. The Archbishop said that chftlrman of the Citizens Transportation
"nt &if?1? m as ,he peopIe ln,Irela.nd w"e Committee yesterday upon the retire
' " as a pouer Judicially en- . ....j . M n. in.inii. . ... vr..i; .
' under Article XI. of the'eove-
nam
T
.,, . . ... . , '
rrench hold that such action
' ' -Mtute such formal nco-'
. TZLTTJ"
mn r.
th,... i... 1
...i-i uciu unuuic bo
.in from the Individual Gov-
Zr ?,rtli 1 ' P,,n:
aip'omatlc superbody.
f ..nt Involved in this learue
..... .
. a ,p
in V r
I.
a?- fm
.f
1 tftl
t-fl--,
a . ,
tv
league would be Justlfleu f
it the request of the Per- 1
tr: widen certain elements in i
. point to Its subservience to
'atlon In the Angjo-Perslan
insist does not represent the
J'ersian majority.
fcuc muuuie . inus pre-
'"m which the absence of the
!:.,,! 1 .1 , . I
:urra.. ngiy tnrust on the.offlcers In hospital m W
. ;T?.VT: bfe".rrl.C.:1 i.u,
'.es seems to be groitly re- j the streets now, tho cautious ones stay
ma ny foreign diplomatists, j ng within doors. Order Is being kept
o be overlooked that certain by mounted police and squads of sol-
Continued on Fourth rage.
$5,000,000 Gold Sent
From Reval to Sweden
Ill) (As AuoclaUA Pren,
STOCKHOLM, Juno 3. The
Swedish steamer Gnuthiod,
which a week ago took a full
cargo of automobiles and har
vesters tp Reval, Er.th.onia, for
the Russian Cooperative So
cities' account, returned Wednes
day, bringing 143 cases of gold,
representing n value of $5,000,
000. Experts have found tho
metal first class. '
Tho captain of the steamer
told the correspondent to-day
that a special train arrived Mon
day in Reval from Moscow
carrying $122,500,000 gold. The
train was carefully guarded by a
largo detachment of soldiers.
IRISH WRECK
FOG STATIONS
So Many Destroyed Ships Can
No Longer Holy on
Signals.
MARINES GUAM) COAST
Belief Sinn Fciners May Be
Preparing to Get Arms
by Sea.
Special Cable Despatch to Till Scn and New
Voijc IlraAtn. Copyright, 1)!0, by Tub Ecm
and Nnv Ynic Hexald.
Dublin, June 3. Tho authorities In
Ireland now are interrretlng attacks
on the coast guard fog stations as
possible preparations by the Sinn Fein
for an Important landing of arms on
the Atlantic coast. Accordingly they
aro ordering 2,000 marines to Queens
town for distribution on the Irish
coast.
The attacks on these stations were
marked by the seizure and the de
struction of detonators and rockets
used for signalling. "While at first It
was thought that the Sinn Fein were
merely raiding for explosives or were
cs trying out their general policy of
tnf rnntlnn nf Hnvprninpnt nrnrlprtv.
ivnn nt lha rnst nf Imnorllllnir tho 1
tlvoa tran.arlnrttl,. vnvntror. Inter!
raids Included tho burning of stations I genllors of the plan asserted, New York j Wilson wish to retain his wartime au
with the supplies they contained. j commercial interests wUt have their own thority.
The destructions have been so serious j weapon to match against the strike, and , Representative Walsh (Mass.), Re
that the Board of Lighthouse Commls-' )t necessary even lighters, towboata, publican, In charge of the repeal meas
sloners for the Irish coast to-day warned h fnclIUiM required ! sure, told the House the food control
mariners that they must not rely on the L b . , , . . , . . ,. .,...
fi-ni could bo purchased immediately In a act was to be kept In force so that the
Owing to the difficulty of storine ex-!
plosives In fog signal stations under :
I -,.... ,w 1
sary at any time to temporarily dlseon-,
tlnue any of the explosive fog signals 1
n thi. Iriih ut." th. warnlnr nld. I
it,i i..n t 3i i?t.
, C5BK .J.1",11: ,Jun,e. 3,C"? Felners
during the night attacked six coast
ard stations, burning four but being j
. - on-., rm .Ha nth.. . Ti-o '
, , . , ,.
The arrival of troops especially ,
equipped for military operations con-1
tlnues at many ports along the coast
I One hundred soldiers landed at Bantry 1
On. hundred soldiers landed at tlnntrv
! Bay. County Cork,
this morning from
! troopships.
W A f JVC A GAINST ACT
rtVilliTOi At!
FOR IRISH RFPIJRI IC
ryyn ilun
Long bees Suspension of
Unm flu. Rill if T!J
T ..., , , T, . .,
London, June 3. During discussion
. . . ., t- v..,. r
.i !. . . il.. .7" ... "c . u" 1
"i. T' . .. ...,."ura?n1
Auumwiy, ssua inai
Sn'? S!!!
M W. h r ep ubllc the bill
" Jti Sl'Jj"?!11
Parliament would take the steps neces
sary to restore law and order.
Discussion of the status of the Irish
police under the Home Rule bill evoked
warm and almonlous pas
. .
' 1 ages. The Government finally accepted
an amendment providing that the trans-
fer of the constabulary Phould not be !
earlier than three years from the bill's , pen(ilng his appearance before the Inter
coming Into operation, and ilr. Long, as . state commerce Commission, would of
spokesman for the Government, prom-, C0UrM solve the present situation with
Ised favorable.conslderatlon for Sir Ed-) out (Urther ado, and the need for tho
ward Carson's suggestion that. Instead
of being transferred to the Irish Parlla-
mcnts constabulary should be dls-
banded and compensated -and the two
parliaments allowed their own police
forces when b- identical act they called
for t,e change.
Mr. Long warmly repudiated a mem-
ber.fl su(rgestlon that the Irish police
--.r not s lowed to shoot In nelf.de-
fence. There was not a shadow of
foundation for sucn suspicion, he as
ccrted. On the contrary, the police had
shot with g6od effect, and he hoped
would shoot again If occasion required 1
In the subsequent discussion of
Clause X. Premier Lloyd George said ,
the Government would certainly Intro- ,
nuce me uruiinscu .uu uiuuano
, bill before the Home Rule bill left the j
tfoiiw f Commons.
BKNIfc01rrlll., Wexford. Ireland. June
4r-.,.ihnn tfellv of Svdnev v
rhttkngeInyere0oly ead
. ;cIf.'determinaUon for the people
"would" bVthXSack. '
1
. .n-.,rs-w miir rinr
BULbtlt. ViKi WW
POISONED NEEDLES
Dozen Army Officers Slain
Cr Hurt in Hunnarv.
Ul-dape3T. June 3. With twlve army
. . .... .
Bolshevlkl are attempting to ealne,,ght rates as a means of solving the
disorders during the period of uneasiness;1' .l,.i.-
attendant upon the signing of the peace
ir.ntv
trefltV.
The city Is thrilled with terror at these
outrages, which are committed at night
when officers are going about on nuty,
. .. t . I . 1 . ,ka
and particularly wnen inr u.o
emwrls. There are few people about4
i dlers armed with nana grenaaes, pisuii
I and rifles with fixed bayonets.
5 MILLION 1AR'
FUND SOUGHT TO
KEEPPORTOPEN
Citizens Transportation
Body Asks Public to
Subscribe.
BREAK UNION GRIP
Move Is Reply to Men's Re
fusal of Governor's
Mediation Offer.
STHIKE VOTE TO-NIGHT
Leader Urges Dock 3Ien to Let
Smith Carry Case to I. C.
Commission.
Accumulation of a 55,000,000 "war
chest" as a retaliatory weapon in
stantly available when labor chokes
New Tork'a freight arteries was de
termined upon yesterday by tho Citi
zens Transportation Committee, which
formed Itself into a permanent 'organ
ization to represent the combined com
mercial Interests of the city in their
relations, peaceful or otherwise, with
organized labor.
The call for the big emergency fund
was looked "upon as the answer of
commercial Interests to the striking
longshoremen's delay in voting on
Gov. Smith's offer for personal media-1
tlon with the Interstate Commerce j
Commission In the hope of ending the
freight paralysis in the port by ob-jproval is scheduled ty leaders neiore
tainlng a rato increase for the coast- ' sine die adjournment on Saturday,
wise steamship lines. After two days Democrats in the House In support
o( silence by the strikers the commit- j Ing the repeal predicted that President
tee's declaration of enlarged purpose Wilson will approve the measure. It
was Intended as proof that It Intends j bring asserted by them that he was
to seo all the way through what it first to suggest the action by Con
started as a temporary plan with a press. However, they added, they
1500,000 backing.
With 15.000,000 8t hand, tho PrO
crisis to guarantee .free and unham -
pred movement of freight New York j
commerce aireauy nas maoe pimu l.h
t ,u t tne
lm,nf Bnu
committee believes, and the UQ00.OOO ,
I will bo readily forthcoming.
Public Support Asked.
In calling on tha f UWle
,1,0 fi mi h. cniflni T.. nanrpMCil a lei-
. 1 ..i Vi .,, ,.
ter W "the cltliens of Greater New
York and vicinity, declaring that re-
gardless of the attitude of the striking
longshoremen and other employees ot
longshoremen ana otner employees oi
tne coastwise snipping lines nu uio nQ anti.pronteerlng substitute to ofTcr.
sympathetic efforts of the teamsters, the Bes,jeg Mr. Igoe. other Democrats
committee Is resolved to continue Its 1 ?pok(J ,n favor of the repeal, and no one
work In order to keep the channels of p0ke ln opposition to It Representa
corrmerce freed of all obstructions and j tlve Flood Va.), chairman of the Dem
malntaln to our citizens the rights guar- ojti,. Congressional Campaign Com
antecd to them by the Federal and State 1 mttfei said the Republicans In passing
constitutions.'' I tne rcpcal were following a move start-
By effecting the permanent organiza- e(1 j,y the Democrats as a substitute for
tlon, it was shown, the committee would ' tna peace resolution of the Republicans,
be constantly in readlneis to step ln others nrotcsted that the repeal would
and counteract the disastrous effects of '
strikes that block freight movement. It (
siriRea wai uiw.tv iitihiu (w.c...v..,. .v f
Is not proposed to raise the actual
I money, uut to obtain pledges for it so
that It 'mav be raised Instantly If the 1
need arises. ' House as framed by the Judiciary Com-
Opinion varied yesterday as to what mltte e.
the strikers would do about the Gov-1
ernor's offer. Thero was some belief j nrxf jj UnTISFS PA SIS
that the vote to be taken to-night a.ttSUltl tlUUJCD rftJJ
a meeting of the strikers will reject the POSTAL WAGE BILL
Members of the Merchants Assocla-j
' nrrer menVthat the strlk-
,r , hack to work at once
independent trucKS wouiu ai unco ais
appear. But the movement for estab
lishment of the J5.000.000 permanent
organization will go on regardless.
Accordlne to 1. v
O Connor, presl-1
dent of the International Longshore
men's Association, the strikers will
blunder If -they throw down the Gov
ernor's plan. He thought yesterday they
would vote favorably on It to-night In
their meeting in Veronica Hall, Wash
ington and Barrow atrcete, but many
of the strikers said he was wrong.
Will Take Strikers Back.
The Savannah Line, as well as sev-
.ri nthers. assured O'Connor yesterday
tj,at the men would be takeji back with-
n nreiunice. excepunK cerium uiiiuh
-stewards," who, the companies com-1
plained, aid no worn, u Connor ugrecu
that sucn ihqiviuuuib dhuuiu ud i..iu
and would not be supported by the
union.
"William Fellowes Morgan, president
of the Merchants Association, became
'obliged to prepare for departure to Eu-
rooe. a trip ne couia noi cancel, nr.
ir' i...i
"d ten te ' o"."
mating of the ernatlona, Chamber ,
of Commerce, juinuuiituif, umi ue con-
,. . ,h. mntemnlated rjmirr-imrr-,.
here demanded his presence.
SlUCIl " ' - . - - .j
The New York State Chamber of Com-
merce voted yesterday Its Indorsement
' . u - M..r!rntlnn nf nrln.-lnl" nf tl...
... ml.
nou,ced by the committee. Resolutions
"ere also adopted asking the Interstate
ami ui'i - r
n Prim ml ft Inn In adv.tnrn Ida
President Sees Brother.
Wasiiinoton, June 3. President Wll- (
Son saw his brother, Joseph Wilson of
Baltimore, for half an hour to-day. On
r " fv, whit Hnuxe Mr VMnn I
leaving the W hite House Mr. V, llson
said the President
was looking "re-
markably well."
T11E PLAZA
8ummer Garden and outdoor tsrrac non
tpa. Tea. Dlanar and Supper Dancvi. Aiv,
HOUSE KILLS 60
WARTIME LAWS
BY 323-3 VOTE
Resolution Excepts Lever
Food and Trading With
Enemy Acts.
VETO NOT EXPECTED
All Rut i Democrats Help
Curtail Vast Powers
of President.
SENATE GETS MEASURE
Passage There Is Looked for
Before Adjournment of
Congress To-morrow.
Special to Tub Sun and Nw Yok IIesau).
Washington, June 3. Republicans
of the House, aided almost to a man
by the Democrats, voted to-day to re
peal all wartime laws except the Lever
food control act and the trading with
tho enemy act. Tho vote adopting the
repeal resolution was 32S to 3. Repre
sentatives Slmms and Garrett of Ten
nessee and Welling of Utah, ull Demo
crats, casting the opposing votes.
Approximately three score of laws
giving broad and almost unlimited
powers to the President, who can ex
ercise them as long as the technical
state of war continues, would be set
aside by the repeal. The measure now
Res to the Senate, where Its final ap
1 were willing to Join with the uopuo
' llcans in overriding a veto should Mr.
uovernment might have a weapon to
punish profiteering, and that the trad-
ins wun mt nicm i-
a, a
Germ
means of regulating trano wun
ermany.
His statement with respect to the food
control act was questioned by Repre
sentative Ioe (Mo.). Democrat, who
.rgued that it was supported by "cer
r . . . . ...
tain inieresm ureauw n.
Mrlke IegSint0I1. Mr. Igoe proposed
that the repcn, bc extrn(Je(i t0 lnciude
. - . j..! ac, ,ut .mj not Ket a
VQte Qn h,a susgest0n because he had
..... v.i. .s.tinn i.
not affect all war legislation, declaring
- .hat ambiguous language might cause
mat amoiKUuus ihhkuhhu it. .p...
tho retention ln peace time of the es
pipage law. Republicans denied tms(
otl the measure went through th
'u l" "
Reconcile Ultterences.
3.U-A
Washington, June 3.1 After less than
an hour's consideration, the Senate
passed to-night without a record vote,
the bill providing Increased pay for pos
tal employees.
Similar action was taken by the House
. . 1 .U- ..! .ha maanira nnnr
.earner ill wio u.w ...
COes to conference.
Amendments adopted by the Senate
changed the measure but little and
prompt agreement In conference is ex
pected. The bill would affect approx
imately rOO.OOO postal employes In the
United States, Porto Rico, Hawaii and
Alaska, and would Increase the postal
payroll the first year 84.37S.000.
Additional Increases for the succeed
ing three years Would average approxi
mately I3.700.ono annually. The bill car
ries out recommendntlons recently made
1 by ,he Joint Congress Commission, fol-
iA...inr- an nv.ii L'n.vin covenne more
t,.an a year Into the salaries received
i b- p0st Office employees.
PB0BE BRITISH FLAG BURNING.
State Department Calls for State
ment of Facts.
Vashinoton, June 3. The State De
partment to-day asked the District of
Columbia Commissioners for a statement
of fact as to the burning of a British
flag yesterday In front of the Treasury
by womtn symptthlzcrs with Irish freedom.
Professional people agree that Sun-Herald "Situation Wanted"
advertisements procure desired business connections.
CLOSING TIME a
tyfygSVLXl AND NEW YORK HERALD
DAILY ISSUES
9 P. M. al Main Office, 230 Brotdwj.
8 P.M. it farmer Herald Office, Herald
Birildinf, HeraM Squire.
8 P.M. at all other Branch Offices,
(locations lilted on Editorial faff.)
JOHNSON GETS O VA TION IN CHICAGO;
HUGHES BOOM MYSTIFIES LEADERS;
AVOWED CANDIDATES LOSE GROUND
ALLEN GAINING
IN CHICAGO RACE
" i"
Contest Seems Likely to Xar-
Down to Rivalry
row
With Cnolidgc.
PENROSE HOLDS BALANCE
Pcnnsylvanian With Johnson
Might Swing Needed
Delegates.
Hear Hitchcock Wins
in Feud With Procter
Stieaal roTnz Srx and JJswYoskIIbsald.
r'HICAGO, June 3. A sensa
tion was sprung here to-night
when n report sprend throughout
the various political headquarters
that the old fight between Col.
William C. Procter and Frank
Hitchcock had come to a head
and that Procter had been "fired"
and Hitchcock placed in full con
trol of Major-Gen. Wood's cam
paign. No verification of the report
could be obtained to-night,
among those issuing denials be
ing both Procter and Hitchcock,
as well ns Senator Moses (N.
H.), Harry Hogan and other
Wood lieutenants. All declared
the report "absurd."
Eli n fitaff rorretifndtnt tit Tiie )IN AM
New Yosk IUraLD.
Chicago, June 3. Will the contest
for the Republican nomination next
week narrow down to a contest be
tween Gov. Henry J. Allen of Kansas
and Gov. Calvin Coolldge of Massa
chusetts, with tho balance ot power
held by Senator Hiram W. Johnson
(Cal.) and Senator Boles Penrose
(Pa,)?
This interesting possibility was be
ing much discussed to-night by tho
leaders, who are trying to analyio the
situation und forecast the outcome ot
what seems to be the widest open
proposition the party has faced In
many years.
Of course, this answer to tho prob
lem is based on the hypothesis that
Major-Gen. Wood. Gov. Lowden (111.)
and Senator Johnson all have been
eliminated; that the Senatorial Inves
tigation of campaign expenses has de
stroyed what chances any one ot the
three might have had.
It Is generally conceded that theso
threo lead all others In number of
votes pledged. Tho natural question
has arisen as to where these votes are
likely to go should their managers de
cide that their nomination Is an Im
possibility. Gov. Allen was one of the first support
ers of Wood. Ho has stuck to him
throughout and Is lu tnaae the nominat
ing speech for the ueneral. This forms
a bond which would make tho Kansas
Governor the natural legatee of the
Wood delegates.
The relations between the Lowden
managers and those ot Gov. Coolldge
have been most cordial from the starl
it If an open secret that the Illinois
Governor hoped to have the Massa
chusetts Chief Executive as his running
mate. Tho men behind the Lowden
movement are In the main those who
take naturally to a man of the Coolldge
Wt
it It should finally appear that enough
support to make Lowden the nominee
could not be obtained It Is believed to
be more than possible that his strength
would bo swung to the Massachusetts
n.rnnr This mlcht create a situation
between Allen and Coolldge similar to I
that Iwtween Wood and Lowden on '
early ballots, with the votes to finally
nominate to be sought from delegates
nho are not bound to any of the three
leaders on the first.
This would make the Influence of
Senator Johnson moro potent even than
it would ' have been In breaking a
deadlock over Wood. Lowden and him
self. It also would lend the greatest
Interest to the question which of the
two Governors Senator Penrose would
support. He has been working with
Johnson In order to defeat Wood and
for the purpose of getting the Call
fornlan to consider running In second
place with Senator Knox. But he has
been friendly to Lowden. and might
support Coolldge.
On the other hand Senator Johnson's
natural Inclinations would seem to In
cline him toward Allen. But whether
he could swing as great a number of
his votes to another man ns can be
controlled by Penrose Is a question. In
anv situation like this tho eighty-eight
votes of New York State would bc of
the greatest Importance.
For UnCUplayed
nisi tied
Advertisements
SUNDAY ISSUES
6 P.M. Saturday it Main Office, 230
Broadway.
5 P. M. it former Herald Office, Herald
Buildini, Herald Square.
5 P. M. at all other Branch Office.
(IWatlom lilted on Editorial Page.)
Wood Has 117 Delegates, Johnson 112,
Lowden 66 After Contest Decisions
Rpecial to Tnz Sc. and Ntw Ynz JUsald.
QHICAGO, June 3. The contests settled by the Republican Na
tional Committee to-day leave this line up ot instructed delegates:
Wood 117 Poindextcr 14
Johnson ..; 112 Sproul 76
Lowden 06 Sutherland 16
Harding 39 Pritchard 22
Remaining in contest, 75; uninstructcd, 445; total, 982.
CONGRESSWILL
END TO-MORROW
Senate Adopts House Ilcsolu
tion for Adjournment by
-14 to 2 1 Vote.
TO BE NO EXTRA SESSION
Underwood Announces Only
National Emergency W7ill
Bring Summons.
Spfrfa! to The Scn ami Nrw Yosk Heiilb
Washington. June 3. The Senate
to-day adopted by a vote of 44 to 14
a resolution to adjourn Congress sine
die on Saturday, as nlready adopted
in the House. There was serious op
position, and during the day there
were evidences of a disposition In
some quarters to delay legislation to
such an extent that a reconsideration
might become necessary.
The outlook for adjournment bright
ened decidedly when Senator Under
wood (Ala.) announced that he had Just
communicated with the White House
and been assured that the President
had no Intention of summoning back
Congress if it should be able to pass
the supply bills before adjournment.
The only circumstances in which the
President would regard another ses
sion necessary would Involve some
serious national emorgency. Senator
Underwood said. ' ,
The House resolution for adjournment
on Saturday whs called up, and Senator
Kenyon (Iowa) offered an amendment
to make It a recess Instead of an ad
journment, the recess to continue until
August 31. He protested that Congress
had much Important business "till un
attended to which could not possibly bj
disposed of by next Saturday.
Senator Jones (Wash) moved to
amend by recessing until July 12, and
Senator Kenyon accepted the amend
ment. A long controversy . ensued In
which many Senators participated.
Senators Interested In particular pieces
of legislation said they would Insist on
the consideration of this legislation be
fore adjournment.
Senator Reed (Mo.) particularly em
phaslied that all war legislation be re
pealed before Congress leaves Washing
ton. He has a measuro rending to ac
complish this and' Insisted that he could
not consent to an adjournment until It
Senator Sterling fS. D.) Intel rupted
to say It would be Impossible to act on
such a measure between now And Sat
urday night Various matters jnust be
considered in connection with 't.
Senator Simmons (S. C), speaking for
the Democrats, said the responslb.ilty
was finally with the majority party,
but for his own part he thought Con
gress should remain in session because
ho thought the country's business de
manded It.
On the roll call the Kenyon-Jones
amendment for a recess to July 12 was
rejected, 10 to 47. They resolution for
sine die adjournment was then adopted.
BERGDOLL IN SKIRTS,
SAYS HAIRDRESSER
Need of Shave 'Betrayed'
Him to Cincinnati Girl.
frerial to Tun Bus and Nbw Yosk UnuiD.
Cincinnati, June 3. That Grover C.
Bergdoll, the fugitive draft dodger con
vict, was ln Cincinnati last week and
probably still Is hereabouts is the belief
of Miss D. P. Gleason. hairdresser.
Bergdoll was reported to have dis
guised himself as i woman after his
escape, and Miss Gleason says she Is
positive a man dressed In,, woman's
clothing, who entered her shyp a week
ago, was the fugitive.
"While curling thu hair," said Miss
Gleason. "I noticed the cheeks were not
very smooth. My goodness, I thought,
this woman needs a shave. It was not
until I noticed the mustache sprouting
on tho upper lip that I became certain
my customer was a man.
"But when she paid me 'she,' If It
was a woman, did not reach for a purse
as women do, but puljed out a big roll of
bills."
PEARL ODELL GUILTY;
GETS 20-YEAR TERM
. , ,
Jury rinus uceunu avegrec
! Verdict After 71-2 Hours.
Rochester, June 3. A Supreme Court.
r. nf 11 -AO .Vlnlf M.nlirht rfnrm.l
Jury nt 11 :40 o'clock to-night, returned
j a verdict of guilty of murder In the
second degree against Pearl Beaver
Odell, charged with assisting her hus
band, James. U Odell, who Is waiting
execution at Sing Sing, ln the murder
of Edward U Knelp on the night of
January 6 last.
Immediately after the announcement
of the verdict Justice Robert II. Thomp
son sentenced her to twenty years Im
prisonment at hard tabor in Auburn
prison. The Jury waa out seven hours
and a half.
NO BAR ON NEGRO
i SAY G.O.P. CHIEFS
National Committee Warns
Against Ousting Elected
Black Delegates. ' ,
CLEAN POLITICS WANTED
Good of Party L'rged, With
Kentucky Cited Southern
ers Fight Resolution.
By a Hatf ronetpondent of Tnr Scn asd
New Yoax HnnAT-n.
Chicago, June 3. Race equality was
urged as the on'y means of develop
ing clean politics in the United States,
especially south of the Mason-Dixon
line, In resolutions adopted by the Re
publican National Committee this
afternoon after the hearing of con
vention contests based on the alleged
Inability of negroes to take part In
local political meetings.
The resolutions were not adopted
until after at spirited clash between
Northern anjL Southern committeemen
over the wording, but as finally framed
they were adopted without a dissent
ing vote. In them all State organira
tions were notified that they must dis
continue holding local conventions for
the election of national delegates "In
places where it is tho custom and
practice to refuse admission to
negroes."
The resolullons were Introduced by
Col. Charles B. Warren of Michigan,
but their strongest supporter was A. T.
Hert of Kentucky, who argued that the
Republican party's only hope hi the
South lay In a policy of fairness to
whites as well as to negroes.
The question arose In the course of a
hearing of'an Oklahoma contest involv
ing the claims of negroes to seats
awarded to white men. Tlw committee
succeeded In keeping the color question
out of the' debate until the negro con
testants had been voted down, but Col.
Warren Introduced the subject Immedi
ately after the verdict had been reached.
As couched at first the resolutions
were directed at party leaders In South- ,
j ern gtates. South'
! jlfaje(j D,. 'y- j
era committeemen,
Jackson of Georgia,
protested that the resolution was a slur
on the South and contended that specific
mention' of the Southern States should
be eliminated and Its terms broadened to
refer -to the entire country.
Col. Warren accepted an amendment
to that effect and It was unanimously
adopted. In spite of his resolution CoL
Warren told the committee that it might
aa well face the race Issue In that way
for the good of the party. Col. Warren's
resolution follows: '
In view of the fact that at this
session of the National Committee
and at the sessions of the' National
Committee and preceding National
conventions It has developed that ln
some States meetings of the Republi
cans have been called In places where
It was the custom and practice to
deny access to colored people, the
National Committee gives notice
through Its chairman to all the or
ganizations of the Republican party
that that practice must not bc fol
lowed ln the future In any State
convention or ln any district con
vention. Mr. Hert supported the motion and
declared that since Kentucky of Its own
action had permitted negro voters and
delegates freely, the Republican elec
torate had been greatly Increased. Tlte
Southern committeemen made no ob
jections to the resolution as It was
amended. .
CHICAGO WIDE OPEN, .
ADMITS DRY CHIEF
Cops Won't Help Close Bars,
Complains Dalrymple.
Rperinl to Tne Svn AND Nnnr Yoik I(kiai.d.
Ciiicaoo. June 3. "Every saloon In
Ohtrarn N wide onen." mlrt t.-i inr- A V
Dalrymple, prohibition enforcement
chief of the Central District, to-day.
When asked the reason why the Major
said. "Because the police will not co-
operate with me."
' 'I would not say they are acting on !
I orders not to enforce the prohibition
iaw continued Major Dalrymple, "but
, - . . ...
i ao Know iney arc noi cooperating wun , no great corporations or sinister iniiu
mo. If they were the saloons would not ; enceJ behind me," Johnson laid. "But
the situation.
"Chicago certainly Is the Ideal con
vention city of the country. You can
bet a dollar against a cancelled postage
stamp that the Republican Convention
will outdraw the Democratic Convention
In San Francisco five to one ln point of
visitors you know why don't ask me."
BABIES TmtlYJB TVKLI. ON
Father John's Medlclne-.ffod tonic Jdv.
California Senator Hailed
by iYig Throng in Trium
phal Entry to City.
HAS FOUIi BRASS BASDS
Scores Skulkers From Bal
cony Used by Itoosevelt
for Speech in 1912.
DANK HORSE STOCK HIGH
Harding Practically Out and
Lowden Men Aro in De
spairing State.
Penrose, Defying Doctors,
Insists on Chicago Trip.
Special 10 Th Srx asd Nr. York HuaId.
PHILADELPHIA, June 3.T
Senator Penrose (Pa.) is
battlinrr with his physicians, who
persist in the decision that he
should not attempt to go to the
Republican National Convention
at Chicago. The Senator insists
that he will go. He is deter
mined to be in the convention
city before the convention meets.
Leighton C. Taylor, the Sen
ator's secretary said to-day the
Senator had not changed his
mind respecting the journey, but
no decision had been reached as
to when he would leave Phila
delphia. By a Staff Corrttpoiiient of TBI 80S AXD
Naw Yoss Herald.
Chicago, .Tune a The triumphal
entry of Senator Hiram V. Johnson-
(Cnl.) Into Presidential row behind
four brass bands nnd two American
flags nnd with the League of Nations
Issue In his pocket was the feature
of to-day's developments In the mad
scramble for the 402 delegates to the
Republican Ntttlonnl Convention that
are now necessary to nominate a
Presidential candidate. "
The Republican National Commit
'tee seitled contests In Florida, Okla
honur, Tennessee and North Carolina
nil of the ilelegiites seated being Low
ilen or Wood uicn or unlnstructetl.
The National Committee also declared
that In the future Stnte conventions
held lu the South In places Inacces
sible to negroes shall be declared In
valid. The recent revival of the boom for
Charles E. Hughes was traced to Its
Inlr and found to have originated ln
the brains of Senators New (Ind.),
Frellnghuyscn (N. J.) nnd Smoot
(Utah). Senator Harding (Ohio)
arrived on the scene, so his headquar
ters nnnounced, but his greeting was
not noisy. .
Dnrk Horses Art Elnilre.
Senator Penrose (Pa.) probably
will not get to the convention, nor
will he tnke an active part by long
distance, according to reports from
Philadelphia. Talk of a dark hors
Is everywhere, but no one seems able
to name the particular dark horsa
that may have a winning chance.
It was a tumultuous crowd that
surged about the La Salle Street Sta
tion to greet Senator Johnson on his
arrival from Clevclo.nl Poor police
arrangements caused the Senator al
most to be denuded of clothing so
anxious were his friends to get close
to him, but he survived long- enough
to jret Into an automobile, which car
ried him to his headquarters in the
Auditorium.
Various estimates were made as to
the size of the Johnson crowd. Some
said It was 5,000. Others made guesses
up to 50.000. But the fact remains
that although the crowd was com
paratively small as crowds go In New
York, It at least was a genuinely en
thusiastic one, which obvlou:'- k?1
glad to greet "the champion. of 100
per cent. Americanism," the stalwart
foe of the League of Nations and the
friend of the workingman.
From the same balcony from which
Theodore Roosevelt addressed a surg
ing mob of frenzied admirers ln 1912
Johnson spoke In characteristic fash
ion to an orderly audience of aomo
two or three thousand persons, displaying-the
old fighting face and ges
turing in the same pld aggressive and
violent manner. Tne Callfornlan lost
no time In declaring himself.
ir Hr Cot the People.
"I come to you without much organ-
liatlon. with very little preparation.
with no great campaign fund and with
I . . ....
I have one thing ln this campaign that
no other candidate has been able to
get I have the people.
"1 am fcere to see, that there Is no
pussyfooting and no 'skulking upon the
question of the League of Nations. We
are going to have. If possible, a declara
tion against this League of Nations and,
a reaffirmation of the right of the Amir
lean popl to govern their own affairs.
, We are going to continue to live our
1 I

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