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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, June 08, 1920, Image 7

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THE SUN 'AND NEW X01XK HERALD, TUESDAY, JUNE 8, 1920.
P APER AND PULP
iMrn m A TIATi HIT
FIRMS lUrUMl
UNION JtNCAN ADA
i)s&r Arc Lnid for Combino
..i.a iiv s:;nft.000.000 of
jjlltni " "V
British Capital.
STOCK QUOTATIONS GO UP
Gotii" and Cninc Make Sig
nificant Statements Ho
ranlin? Industry.
"oNTRMi.. Que., June 7.-A Canadian
merger thst will bo at least equal ana
jll probably exceed In sli5 and Impor
tance the recent gigantic amalgamation
of jtcel, coal and shipping companies Is
planned by British capital. It Involves
the Unking up of all the paper and pulp
Industries of Canand,a Into one tremen
dous organliatlon whoso capitalization
will not be less than half a bllloln, nnd
miy exceed that amount.
The project would develop along the
!tni of a gieat battle between British
and American capital for control of
Canada's newsprint output and bo the
eecond of the supreme efforts put for
ward by Great Britain to link the Do
minion and the mother country stilt
closer by strengthening the bonds of
kinship and sentiment through weaving
Into them the golden threads of mutual
commercial and financial Interest. It
will be a fight for supremacy between
pounds sterling and the American dol
lars, and will In the opinion of thoee
on the Inside result In a Jump In the
paper' Industry of Canada which will
throw all the spectacular developments
of the past Into the shade.
To students of the stock market who
have closely followed the news It has
been possible to read between the lines
the outlines of a great event Impending.
Two events have greatly Impressed the
financial world-thc visit of Sir Lomer
Gouln to Europe,, followed by the In
timation that he would not resign the
Premiership of Quebec, as he had defl
Itely decided to do, and the visit paid
recently to Canada by 0. II. Hall
Calne, former British Deputy Taper
Controller, and his election as a direc
tor o fthe Saguenay Pulp and Paper
Comnany.
Both Sir Lomer and Mr. Calne have
in their public utterances spoken of the
vast potentialities for British capital In
the pulp and paper Industry of Canada
and have hinted that an undertaking of
stupendous magnitude Is already In prep
aration. It can be stated with certainty
that before many weeks have passed the
financial world will haye more light on
the significance of the steady upward
movement in the stocks of paper mak
ing companies, which Is beginning to
reflect other causes than the prospect
of increasing prices1 for their output
It is not generally realized that the
leases held by the big paper companies
of their vast timber limits In Quebec are
terminable at the will of the Govern
ment nt the conclusion of each year.
Though in practice they have been per
manent. In law these limits are held on
yearly lease. Before Sir Lomer Gouln
resigns the Premiership of Quebec there
Is good reason to believe that an act will
be passed Insuring the possession of
these limits in perpetuity to the lease
holders. That will be the first step
toward effecting the great consolidation.
Mr. Calne, as reported In a. London
despatch to The Sun and New York
Herald, has emphasized the point that
there is no shortage of material for paper
making, since In Quebec province alone
liters are 600,000,00b cords of pulpwood
despite the ravages of fire. There Is
positive Information that the Interests
Involved In the proposed deal studied
rerlously and arrived at definite con
clusions on the subject of reafforestation.
Sir Lomer Gouln In his address to the
Canada Club in London did not seek to
hide the fact that great developments
are afoot. He announced that the
Province of Quebec had eighty million
acres of forest areas, with hundreds of
millions of cords of pulpwood to offer
British capital, and reminded the rep
resentatives of British Industry that a
paper mill Is as valuable as a gold mine.
There was significance In his invitation
to British capital to come and develop
Quebec's Immense native wealth and
take possession of the largest share of
her seven million horse power of water
power.
Still greater significance was seen in
his statement that "I mako bold to say
that by 1330 Quebec will be the largest
paper manufacturing centre In the
world" and In his expression of the
hope that "all these Canadian assets
will be developed by men and capital
from within the Empire."
6 NATIONS IN FARM C0NGEESS.
Germany Invited to Attend Spring
Conference In Paris.
Paris, June 7. The International
Congress of Agriculture met here to-day
for the first time since the commence
ment of the world war. Representative?
of Prance, the United States, Belgium,
Switzerland, Holland and Denmark were
Present
It was decided that Germany should not
bo permitted to participate In the present
conference, but that with the other bel
ligerent countries she will be Invited to
next spring's conference. The congress
also decided to enter Into relations with
the League of Nations. Foreign coun
tries which have not sent representa
tives to the present congress have de
clared they will agree to the decisions
reached by it.
TURKS SPEED PEACE EEPLY.
Grand Tialer Will Leave for Paris
Next Week.
Constantinople, June 7. The com
mission charged with drafting Turkey's
reply to the peace terms Is speeding its
work, and it Is announced Damad Ferld
Pwha, the Grand Vizier, will leave for
Paris next week with the document.
A Paris despatch says Turkey has
been given until Juno 26 to present her
reply.
While In Paris Damad will confer
!th Premier Venlzelos of Greece.
Atiibns, June 7. Premier vAlzelos
left to-day for Paris. k
HAS CHANGE OF FE0NT.
31lnltr to Ecuador Seeks Solu
tion to Boundary Problem.
Guayaquil, Ecuador, June 6. Teza
Jios i Pinto, the new Peruvian Minister
to Ecuador, presented his credentials at
the capital to-day. In speaking on the
occasion, he said: "I have been in
structed not to forego efforts to obtain
solution of the boundary problems of
-ur countries In an equitable and
Irlendly manner,"
Ills declaration caused considerable
comment, since Peru has never before
been disposed to reach a direct settle
tnt:1,.'but has 'nsisted upon arbitration
ofdlfferences with Ecuador.
GERMANY TO PAY U.S.
$500,000.000 IN GOLD
Sum Is for Expenses of Army
of Occupation.
Paris. June 7. The share of the
United States in the first twenty billion
marks gold of reparation bonds which
Germany la required to Issue under tho
Versailles treaty will be about $500,000,-
000, It was stated here tc-clay.
This sum, It was cxvlalned, will bo
fOr tho first twentV mntltha' nnnnllnn
of tho nhlneland by American troops.
nn uany expenso or the American
troops of occupation has been reduced
BO that at nrfnnt If u'Iabo (h.., t! n
man a day, while tho cost of maln-
u-nnnco oi me t-Tcnen, British and Bel
gian forces averages flvo francs a day
each man and six tmnm n itnv fnr
each horse.
The' enormous difference In cost, duo
largely to tho higher pay of tho Amer
ican soldiers nnd th f?rnt yniniin In.
curred In transportation of supplies
uruuni irom America, nas mnae it im
possible to reach an average rate to
nnnlv In nil thA nrtnl.. Af n,iinntlrn
which It had been sought to do.
une combined armies In the Rhlnoland
will still, however, run considerably
nhm-A 100 nOa man TU Imtrloan Mn.
tingent, comprising 15 per cent, of the
toiai, costs in uie normal rate or ex
change as much as all tho rest combined.
RESULT IN DOUBT
Old Henctlonnry lenders He
turn to Tower nnd Radicals
Stronger.
POLICE IN BATTLE
WITH ARMED BAND
Irish Earl's Hall Burned, Cat
tle Are Driven Away.
Dl'dmn, June 7. Attacks on police
men In Ireland continue. At Cullghanna,
County Armagh, three policemen were
attacked without warning last night by
five armed men. A desperate revolver
duel took place. A sergeant and a con
stable were severly wounded, one con
stable Is missing and a civilian was
killed.
While motorcycling through Drom
bane a military oftlcer was wounded by
armed men. A recreation hall on the
Earl of Mldleton's estate was burned,
as was the Court House at Piltown,
County Kilkenny. Two hundred men
cleared the cattle from n farm at Mul
tlfarnham nnd occupied the house.
COAL TO SOUTH AMERICA.
(rent Ilrltnln to Allow Export of
80,000 Tons Monthly.
London,, June 7. W. C. Brldgeman,
Parliamentary Secretary of the Board
of Tfnde, replying to a question In the
House of Commons to-day, said It was
not proposed to prohibit the export of
coal from the British Isles to South
America.
The quantity expicted to b3 available
for export to South America was ap
proximately 80,000 tons monthly, and
directions had been given that that
amount might be released from tho
South Walts district.
IMPEEATOE LISTS NO MORE.
niK Steamship Cured of Her Dis
position to Stao-Kcr.
London, June 7. The steamship Im
perator, which has been at Southampton
since her arrival from New York on
March' 18 being overhauled, sailed for
New York on Saturday.
On, her last voyage the Imperator
showed a decided list, credited to the
failure of her ash ejectors to work, and
repairs to the big steamship were necessary.
Editors on a Junket.
Yarmouth. N. S., June 7. Members
of the American National Editorial As
sociation, on arriving here to-day from
Boston, were welcomed by Mayor
Walker, and after a tour of the city
left for Halifax. Tho delegation, com
prising 132 members, will tour eastern
Canada during the next fortnight.
lly nAYSIONP SWING.
Staff Ccrrttpondcnt Tun flCN and Nsw
Yoik JlKfUUi. Copiirtpht, J5J, by Tils Bun
and New, York Heild.
Bekmn, June 7. The Germany of the
past lifted up her head In tho elections
yesterday nnd brought Into positions of
commanding Influence, If not Into actual
power, Borne of the leaders who ndo
cnted the war. Opposed to them, In
itead of a safe majority of moderates,
was a greatly strengthened radical wing
of Independent Socialists.
Among these reactionary chiefs who
were reelected were Count Wcstarp, who
ns Conservative (German National) floor
leader defended the Government's war
measures, and Dr. Gustav Stressemann,
Joadcr of the German People's party, for
merly tho National Liberals and now one
tt tho strongest political organizations In
Germany and who was the stnunchest
Mnd of an advocate of unrestricted sub
marine warfare, oven In defiance of the
danger of America entering the world
conflict.
Tho two Right parties which havs
mined, so hugely In- tho elections have
not altered their principles In bo far as
rationalism nnd Industrial policy are con
cerned. The German National party, formerly
the Conservatives, ended all Its cam
paign meetings with a cheer for the
Kaiser.
The German People's party quietly re
nounced the monnrchy, but openly
espoused candidates favorable to the
monarchy, and Hugo Stlnnes, Germany's
most powerful capitalist and head of one
of her biggest businesses, the steel In
dustry, admltterly heavily flnancelng Us
candidates.
Cause of Coalition Slump.
The failure of the Coalition (Majority
Socialists, German Democrats and Cleri
cals) to hold Its strength was partly due
to foreign Influences, writes tho Tage
ilatt. "In certain measures the result is
unquestionably a reply to the nationalist
results of the French elections, to the
shamelessnrss of the black troops.in the
occupied regions around Frankfort and
to the occupation of German territory'
it says.
Tho Tagcblatt ascribes the result of
the elections as due chiefly to insuffi
cient political schooling, especially of
women. "And this absence of Insight
Into the political essentials of the pres
ent time was relentlessly advised by re
actionary demonstrations," It adds.
It is generally accepted that even If
the coalition retains a small majority
Its position may be untenable. Discus
sion has set In already over prospects
which the Coalition faces, wherein are
obstacles that may be Insurmountable.
llnril to Form Cabinet.
The Conservative bloc (German Peo
ples nnd German National parties)
could hardly govern without the Demo
crats, who obstinately refuse to con
sider entering a coalition in which
Labor (Socialist parties) would not be
represented.
The Independent Socialists (the Ex
treme Left) .also were declared to bo
unwilling to share the Government with
the Catholic members of the Centrist
party.
The effect of the election on the Spa
conference cannot be determined until a
Cabinet Is named, and unless the Coali
tion remains In otTice, tt will take time
to shape a new Ministry which can ac
cept tho responsibility of the negotia
tions with the Entente.
The Reichstag would have to be sum
moned and a policy to be followed by
Germany In the Spa conference laid
down before a vote of confidence would
bo given 'the Government. That could
hardly occur by June zi,
Berlin, Juno. 7. Not sufficient re
turns had boen compiled up to three
o'clock this afternoon to permit of pre
dictions concerning the complexion of
tho new Government, but already the
results show a remarkable defection
from the present coalition parties, with a
corresponding accession or votes to tne
night and Left.
A prominent Independent leader said
to-day that the Independent Socialists
did not contemplate for a moment Join
ing with the bourgeois parties and form
ing a government.
The Independent Socialists were lead
ing tho Majority Socialists by a slight
margin, according to returns available
up to noon. Tho figures wre:
Independent Socialists, ,3,648,000.
Majority Socialists, 3,533,000.
German People's party, 2,637,000,
Democrats, 1,627,000.
German Nationalist, 2,172,000.
Centrists, 1,804,000.
Communists, 329,000.
The defeat of the Democrats and Ma
jority Socialists In the Great Berlin
districts' was well nigh catastrophal, the
Democrats losing 100,600 votes, while the
Majority Socialists surrendered 120,000
to (he Independent Socialists, who gained
150,000. The German Nationalists ran
80,000 votes nhead of their metropolitan
vote of a year ago,
Tho tidal wave which engulfed tlis
Democrats In Berlin and elsewhere also
wiped out the chances for a mandate In
the now RclchstiiR of Count von Bern
storff, former Ambassador to the Unltea
States, his party polllnsr only 6.00Q votes
In his district. Count von Bernstorff'n
only prospects for a seat In tho new
Reichstag now depend on tho overllow
votes, which will bo transferred to tho
"Empire lists." and then only If the
other candidates preceding him retire In
his favor.
It Is Indicated that Mathlas Erzberger,
former Vlco-Chonccllor and Minister of
Finance, has been elected from Wtirt
tcmburg. and the election of Dr. Carl
Helfferlch at Hamburg is assured.
Tho following may be considered
elcited :
German Democrats Herr von Sie
mens, Dr. Bernhard Demburg, former
Minister for the Colonics: Dr. Peterson.
Herr Hausmann. Herr Ruschke, Prof.
Walter Schuecklrgr.
Majority Socialists Hugo Helrhann,
Richard Fischer, ex-Chancellor Phllrpp
Scheldemann, Eduard Bernstein, Otto
Wels. Dr. Gustav Bauer, present Minis-;
ter of Finance.
German People's Party Dr. Karl
Helfferlch. former Vice-chancellor; Herr
Rleffcr, Prof. Wllhclm KahL Dr, Gustav
Strescmann,' Herr von KardorfL
German Nationalists Herr Wulle,
Herr Laverrenz.
Independent Socialists Karl Fritz
Zubell, Herr Bretschied.
CARRANZA'S STAFF
MUST EXPLAIN DEATH
Gen. Herrera Gives His Ver
sion of Assassination.
Mexico Citt. June 7. Coincident with
the nppearance of Gen. Rodolfo Herrera
before the War Department to explain
the Incidents connected with the late
President Carranza's death at Tlax
calnntongo on May 21. those mem
bers of PrerJ.lent Carranza's staff who
are being held at the Santiago military
prison were cited to appear at a special
court named by Congrera to investigate
Carranza's death and the disappearance
of national funds.
Among the latter are Gens. Juan
Barragan. former chief of staff: Fran
cisco Murgula, who was In command of
the Presidential escort; Manuel Agulre
Berlanga, former Minister of tho In
terior, and Col. Paulino Fontes, former
general manager of the Mexican Na
tional Railway.
Bronx Jeweller Drowns,
John Xonrad, 35, a Jeweller, of 602 East
180th street. The Bronx, was drowned
In the Bronx River last night when he
slipped and felt Into the water while
trying to step from a motorboat on to a
wharf at 174th street. His body was
recovered an hour later by the police of
the Marine Division.
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KO WAR IF WOMEN
HAD GOT THE-VOTE
President of French Suffrage
Union So Tells Delegates
at Geneva.
By Ike AiiodatiA Vrtu.
Geneva, Juno 7. Mme. De Witt
Schlumberger, president of the French
union, for woman suffrage nnd French
delegate to the International Woman
Suffrago Alliance Congress, was loudly
applauded at thb morning's session
when she declared that If all women
had been possessed of suffrago .before
1914 there would have been no war,
Mme. Schlumberger was one of ten
women, representing as many countries,
who spoke at the session, which was
devoted chiefly to Internal affairs of the
alliance. Announcement was made that
fltneo the last congftss was held nt
Budapest before the war the women of
twelvo countries had obtained the vote,
The session was well' attended, prom
inent among the delegates being ten
Indians In their native costumes. Lady
Astor and Mrs. Josephus Daniels, wife
of tho Secretary of the United States
Navy, wero absent.
Belgium Is not represented at the
congress, because, It Is said, the Bel
gian Woman Suffrago Association de
manded that, the Gorman delegates con
demn, ox at least express regret for,
German atrocities committed In Bel
glum during tho war. This, It Is re
ported, the Germans refused to do.
Helqn Ring Itoblnson, formerly State
Senator of Colorado, was one of the
speakers at the mass meeting held here
by the Congress of tho International
Woman Suffrage Alliance and ad
dressed exclusively by women members
or former members of parliaments or
other governing bodies.
"It Is a great pity that there have
been relatively bo few women legis
lators In my own country," slio said.
"There nro four callings for which
women nro plainly better fitted than
are men acting, caring for children,
nursing and legislating. I do not say
women hovo surpassed men as legisla
tors, but I do say they are Inherently
better fitted for. legislating, which
should deal primarily with lmprpve
ments In social relations,
"Courlt Sulclnls credited with saying
that tho great war was caused by a
quarrel between Hungary and Serbia
over th shipment of hogs. All tho
groat wars of history have boen caused
by quarrels over tho shipment of hogs
n some guise or other. All of tho legis
lation back of thoso wars has been built
on hogs and tho belief that the mensuro
of a nation's greatness Is the production
of wealth hogs.
"Now another estimate of value Is
shaping Itself out of a world's agony,
the Ideal that women have always held
that the measure of a nation's greatness
Is the production of health nnd happi
ness. Here Is tho especial taBk of tho
woman legislator, hero Is tho solemn
duty of the women assembled In Geneva
nt what may Justly be called an Inter
natlonalo of good will to put tho new
vlBlon across the Ilux of the whole
world's thinking by every possible ex
pedient, to embody It Into law, to weld
It Into constitutions, ' to Interpret it
Into every International' movement."
A report was current this morning
that Mrs. Carrie Chapman Oatt, presi
dent of tho alliance, hail decided to re
nounce her candidacy for tho olllce dur
ing the coming term. Tho American
delegates, hearing this, met and doclded
to prevail upon Mrs. Catt to reconsider
her decision.
Mrs. Catt later told the Associated
Press that the reports of her resignation
were premature and that she was still
considering tho question,
Csechs Homo on American Hhlp,
Trieste, June 7. Six thousand Czecho
slovaks repatriated from Vladivostok
arrived here to-day on tho U. S. S.
America by way ' of Panama. The
America Is tho largest steamship over
docked at Trieste. She was received en
thuslaatlcaljy, great crowds greeting tho
first contingents repatriated from Siberia.
READY TO TRADE
WITH THE SOVIETS
rostal Agreement Already
Made, the London 'Times'
Announces.
London, Juno 7. Belief that the Urlt
sh Government Is nhout to make, It It
,nas not already made, a postal ar
rangement with Soviet Itussla, through
Gregory Krnsslne, Bolshevik MlnlHtor of
Trndo nnd Commerce, Is expressed by
the London Times. The nrrangoment, the
newspaper understands, will bo opposed
by tho French Government on thag'round
that It Implies recognition of tho Soviet
administration
Premier Lloyd George, Karl Curxon,
tho Foreign Minister, nnd Andrew
Bonar. Law, Government leador In the
Houso of Commons, conferred lo-dny
with Krasslne. The conference also was
attended by Winston Spencer Churchill,
the War Minister; Sir Krlc Oedde's, Min
ister of Transportation ; Arthur J, Bal
four, Lord President of tho Council:
Walter Humo Long, First Lord of tho
Admiralty, and Austen Chnmberlaln,
Chancellor of the Kxchequer. Another
conference has been arranged.
Later In tho day tho Premier, speak
ing of tho Itusslan situation In tho Houso
of Commons, gavo no Information as to
tho results of to-day's conference be
tween the Cabinet Ministers nnd Krns
slne. Ha based his nrgumentB on the
absolute need of Itussla in tho world's
reconstruction and the Impossibility of
fighting and crushing Bolshevism un
less prepared to sacrifice hundreds of
thousands of lives nnd add thousands of
millions to tho national dobt. Ho ad
mitted thero were conflicting reports on
tho amount of exportable commodities
In Itussla, but said that was not a rea
son for refusing to trade. Ho concluded
by appealing to the House not to seek
quarrels In a world full of cxploslvo
matter.
Mr. Lloyd George provoked hearty
laughter by remarking1, ''This country!
has opened up most Of the cannlbalf
trado of tho world." Ho went on t "It Is
a new doctrine that ypu must npprorei
tho liabltjt ifpd, customs of any (loveri-1
nient before tratllnul 'and, to continue to
Refuse to trade with Ilussla no long as
the BolshevHc- Government Is In -owr
woa'd be un-act of. gross- folly. w '"
"M. ClcmeJicd;H'oe(taJrily opposed ree
ognlzlng tho Soviets' politically, out to
tirguo tho impossibility of trading with
a Government guilty of atrocities Is to
rule out more, Governments than I dsrer
think." 1
Tho premier, who had been subjected
to severe strictures In the part ho has
taken In tho Russian negotiation, In
Justifying his lidllcy related the history
of tho negotiations, showing thnt the
Allies had been unanimous in favor of
the uttempt to reopen ,tradlng with Husr
sla, without, however, consenting to
recognition or to dlplomatlo relations
Unless tho Solet Government adopted
civilized methods. In contending thaf)
It was Irrelevant to argue against trad
ing with a misgoverned country he' In
stanced tho fact that England traded
with Mexico and Turkey without protest
being raised, although, he declared,
Turkish ntrpcltles under Abdul Hamld
were worse than Soviet ltussla's.
POPE BENEDICT HAS
RHEUMATISM ATTACKa
Massage of Right Arm Per$
mits Him to Grant Audiences
Home, June 7. Pope Benedict Is suf
fcrlng from an attack of rheumatism,
Although fatigued by yesterday's cere-,
monies ho passed a peaceful night amrf
his nhyslclan this morning found hint'
rested. The pain had' decreased and hi'
was better able to uso his arm, but caro
was ordered lest ho overtlre himself, t
A massage of tho right arm, which Is,
chiefly affected, was ordered by the
physician. -
That, the pontiff's general health is-,
satisfactory was proved by tho fact
that ho granted several audiences to-iay
to church dignitaries.
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1 Second Prixe 1,000.00
3 Free of $500.00 each. 1,500.00
4 Prizes of 250.00 each 1,000.00
5 Praes of 200.00 each 1,000.00
10 Prizes of 100.00 each 1,000.00
10 Prizes of 50.00 each 500.00
20 Prizes of 25.00 each 500.00
50 Prizes of 10.00 each 500.00
' 104 Prizes Totals $10,000.00
New York
Contest Conditions
Contest begins June 1, 1920, and ends on midnight,
August 1, 1920. The art editors of "Life".will.be the
judges. If two or more contestants submit the same
answer selected by the judges for any prize, the full
amount of that prize will be paid to each. Anyone
may enter there is no obligation. Complete rules are
printed on Contest Blanks furnished free by dealers
displaying the Eveready Daylo $10,000.00 Contest
Picture.
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EVEREADY
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