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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, July 24, 1920, Image 1

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Local thunder showers to-day ; to-morrow
probably fair, somewhat cooler;
moderate fresh southwest winds,
Highest temperature yesterday, 8a; lowest, 66.
DeUHed wetthfr reports will b found en the EdltorUl
The amalgamated SUN 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.
York, N. T.
Russian Peasants Alone Can
Unit Armageddon, Lon
don Believes.
Monarchists and Spartacists
Prepared for Cooperation
With Bolshevists.
British Department Heads
Ordered to Bo Beady for
Immediate Service.
Poland Asks Armistice
from Soviet Government
7URICH, Switzerland, July 23.
" Poland has asked the Soviet
Government for an immediate
cessation of hostilities and the
despatch of a Soviet military de
tachment to meet the Poles in or
der to arrango an armistice, aci
cordinR to a wireless despatch
from Moscow received here to
day. The place for the meeting
of the Bolsheviki and the Poles is
suggested as the Warsaw-Moscow
road between Baranovitchi and
Iptaal Cable Despatch to The Scs and Xtr
Ton Homo. Copyright, 1910, by Tub Sea
London. July 23. Whether tho
world will be plunged Into another
Armageddon depends to-night upon
tie stomach of the Russian peasant
(or further battle. Any other state
tr.er.t of Ihe case would be an under
statement This Is the gist of a con
dition with a man close to Down
:r.; Street who has perhaps the sanest
:rd's-eye view of the entire situa-
iOa. He said:
"I'm betting Russia Is as tired of
ar s iSc nfcfnis 'arc- But It
.ouId be folly to ignoro the opposite
possibility. That possibility would
.r.ean that Europe would become red
"Sht up to the Rhine red, not with
Bolshevism, perhaps, but with the nc
powerful Imperialism which would
wrest every vestlgo of victory from
.he hands of tho Allies."
While this represents tho view of
responsible heads of the British Gov
ernment, the correspondent of The
"' and New York Herald Is able to
state that tho special governmental
-erartaicnts entertain even gloomier
v.tws. Authoritative opinions obtained
.a military circles describe the slt--auon
on the Continent as serious as
t any time since 1014. Certain heads
special Government departments
fiive been ordered to give up their
f ans for August holidays and to hold
themselves lu readiness for most ac
tive sen-ice.
Appeal to Moscow.
Th news that Poland had sent ar
Wice proposals direct to Moscow, fol
the rearrangement of tho War
Mv cabinet, reached here this morning-,
tat the Polish legation here has not
eiud the terms of the armistice
rted b the Polish Government. Tho
foreign Office Is in the same position,
mi having any direct Information. In
lie face of conflicting reports from
Germany the belief Is growing that tho
Spartacists of Prussia are ready to
sove immediately If the Soviet troops
idvanre sufficiently far Into Poland.
After the armistice with Germany In
"IS large supplies of stores and mu
t'.tions were gathered in East Prussia
delivery to the Allies. Much of
these supplies. It Is believed, was sent
'o thi Russian, frontier recently, un
toubtedly with the Intention of nrenar
"ir for such a situation as has arisen
to-day The cooperation of the German
"amarcntsts, with the Spartlclsts wel
c'!iing the Soviets, Is regarded as too
Jong a probability to bo doubted.
( According to one report here the at
of the Polish Government upon
Russia wa? carefully engineered so as
anow tne Soviet Government a pre-
' 'o conquer Poland. At any rate
it had the effect of consolidating Russia.
' ranoentla! reports here state that SO
t cent, of Gen. Denlkine's troops vol-
n tsred for service with the once hated
$35,000,000 Berlin
Stock for Americans
Special Cable Vtspatch to Tub 8om am
New Yok JIciuid. Copyright, im, by
Tub Burt and New Yok Heuld.
BERLIN, July 23. Siemens &
Halske, one of tho largest
German electrical manufacturing
concerns, announced that it is
turning over ita stock to Ameri
cans in payment for copper and
nickel. Tho amount of the trans
action is not made known. One
report said thnt tho American
Corporation, headed by Gen,
Gocthals, hnd offered $35,000,000
for tho stock.
Communist Organ and Soviet
Envoy Say Itussians Will
Not Cross Border.
Moscow Paper Declares War
"Will Continue Until Poland
Is Vassal State.
Eeal Fighting Spirit of Be
publicanism in Congratu
lations on Acceptance.
Johnson and Borah Ex
pected to Enter Campaign
in Militant Manner.
Lillian Russell Joins A. P.
Mooro' in Praise and Is to
Speak for Ticket.
army for war against the worse
J"w vassal ' state of Poland. This Is
- onlv time, it Is said, that the entlro
wpjjation of Russia Is united behind
we iOMt Uovernment.
MonnrrhUm Cherished.
E-rh of the intelligence us Gen. Bru
"'W, nhilo joining Trotsky under the
of the needs for the national de-'.ftl',-
M knon"n still to cherish mon-J-
"m in their hearts. These leaders
k.iu0," hlue any love for lhe Al"e.
ii-Mng the Allies were responsible for
'l"re of Gen- Denikine and Ad
.;'r' oltchak by not giving them
"ompt and adequate support
o.sl(v hag long been accused of not
tat t0 the ldeaU of Communism,
"- '"king through control of the army
n.,7.5 hlmself a militarist dictator.
ti . ls a combination between the
, eme f'ments of Russia. Just as
V.a cmbInatIon of extreme par-?trman'-
The Junction of these
V Ut " tthat the statesmen fear,
en. ,lW ,h's rtani3 Practically but
la Va h:r"t-,he Idealism of Lenlne. and
v,Ca,1J' enough- hls ldea ot con
...: Propaganda against propa-
rai1Jhleh ths AIlle'!, vigorously de
o ' J, LSni whlch barre1 th course
their dealings with the Soviet
Continued on FlJtK Page,
Staff Corrtipondtnt of Tub Son and Niw
ioik Heuld. Copvnght, MO, by Tub Sci
and New Toik IIeiald.
Berlin, July 23. Two authoritative
denials of reports that tho Russian
Soviet Government was planning an
Invasion of Germany were issued here
to-day. One of them was contained In
the fed Flag, a. Communist organ.
while the other was In the form of
statement by Victor Kopp, Soviet en
voy to Berlin.
"We German Communists nhvay
maintained and do still maintain that
a proletariat revolution In Germany Is
an affair of the German workers alone
and that It cannot lead to victory If It
i aided by Russian soldiers," tho Red
Flag says. "Wo are In agreement on
this point with our Russian brothers.
"Tho Russians will not cross the
German frontier. They will not do
the German counter-revolutionists the
favor of providing, by an attack by
Russians, the pretext for tho estab
llshment of a military dictatorship In,
- Seek Ruaalnn Market Only.
Kopp declared that the Soviet policy In
connection with tho Russian frontier
states has been prompted by the sole
purposo or gaming aoceas to German
markets, and that Russia would hardly
declare war on a nation which was
needed for Russian economic rccupera
tlon Alfto he nrmierl that ihn avaimih.
tlon of Lithuania proved that there was
no Russian plan for the invasion of Qer
many, as Gen. Paul C. Von Rennen
kampt has shown that this was the best
hase for an offensive against East
The Soviet official organ, the Pravada
of Moscow, was quoted hero as saying
in connection wltn the polish offensive
"Russia will continue the war. until a
victorious conclusion Is reached and
Poland has ceased to exist. Tho aim of
the Soviet Government ls to establish
Poland as a Soviet state, through which
Russia will gain access to Germany."
A member of an Entente military mis
sion who has Just arrived In Swlne
munde, Pomerania, from Finland, re
lates that Gen. Budjency, whose che
nomenal rlso from a non-commissioned
officer In the Bolshevist army to a Gen
eral, and whoso .striking victories over
Gen. Judenltch and Gen. Denlklne made
him a nntlonat hero In Russia, now Is
being fettered by Intrigues led by Karl
itaaeK, iormeny Bolshevist envoy liere.
Cqll Him "nnmlnnXnpoleon."
He already has been referred to as
the "Russian Napoleon." and the non-
Bolshevlkl are scheming to commit to
his leadership the establishment of a
military dictatorship after tho Polish
war Is ended. Budjency's cavalry, by a
characteristically dashing attack on
Rovno, made the rolling up of the Polish
line by the Bolshevik! possible.
Many bands of Polish deserters are
crossing the frontier Into Czeeho
Slovakia, according to despatches re
celved here from Prague. The Czecho
filovaklan frontier forces have been in
creased considerably and are disarming
and Interning these Polish deserters, the
despatches add.
By the Assockiteti rress.
Berlin, July 23. In no circumstances
will Russian troops cross the German
frontier, Victor Kopp. Soviet represen
tatlve In Berlin, Bald to-day to a repre
sentative of the Tagcblatt. He added
that Russia desired economic Inter
course with Germany and must there,
fore live in peace with her.
Poland, he said, must no longer as
heretofore be an obstacle to such Inter
course with Germany, but must "form
a bridge and at peace negotiations the
Polish corridor question must 6e set.
tied." In that sense, M. Kopp stated
the Russians did not wish to Impose the
Soviet system on Poland, but Polish
Imperialism must bo crushed so that
Russia could nave peace.
Second Advance Increases
From 9100 to K300.
New Haven, July 23. Tuition In the
undergraduate departments of Tale Uni
vcrslty will be increased from tUO to
1300 with the autumn term. It was an
r.ounccd to-day. The corporation at a
recent meeting sanctioned the Increase,
and provision Is made whereby a student
now In college who may reel obliged to
Co so may ask that the increase be
The Increase Is attributed to the higher
costs of maintaining the university. In
April, 1919, the tuition fee was increased
from 160 to 1240.
Dldi Aiiked for Tiro Submarine.
Seattle, July 23. The submarines
Antofagasta and Iqulque, constructed by
the Seattle construction and Drydock
Company for the Chilean Government,
and purchased by Canada on the eve of
Britain's declaration of war against
Germany, will be sold at Halifax to the
highest bidder, according to advices rt-
cemd here.
By a Staff Correspondent of Tuts Hc.v and
New Yosk HrsALD.
Marion. Ohio, July 23. The Repub
llcan party throughout tho nation re
sponded to-day in a spirit of confi
dence and satisfaction to Senator
Harding's speech of acceptance dellv
ered hero yesterday. Tho first wave
ot response which beat back upon
Marlon showed tho party has been
united and infused with real fighting
spirit by the new leader's call.
From conservative Republicans, lib
eral Republicans, anti-Wilson Demo
crats and many other groups of parti
sans camo warm praise. Tho party
leaders were Jubilant. Tho Senator
was aa happy, and celebrated by drlv.
lng with several friends to Mansflcld
for golf and luncheon.
The generous pralso which greeted
his summons to the 1920 standard
filled him with gratitude. Ho knows
he enters the campaign at tho head
of a reunited party from whoso ranks
has been dispelled all of tho bitter
neas of 1912.
Nothing From Johnson or Borah.
The Senator will spend a few days
outlining several speeches. In which ho
will take up in more detail some of the
bGr Issues of the campaign. There Is to
be no pause. The., nomlneo himself
Is to drive hard and fast and he looks
to the party leaders to follow closely.
Republican delegations will begin their
pilgrimages to the Harding porch one
week from to-morrow, and from that
date until cfcctlon there wilt be no letup.
Although no word was received to-day
from Senators Johnson and Borah or
from William H. Taft giving their opin
ions of the Senator's treatment of the
peace and Leaguo of Nations issues. It
Is believed Mr. Harding's radical utter- i
ahco, discarding the league and Wilson- j
Ian peace policy, wUI bring tho two
Western Senators into the campaign as
militant supporters of tho nominee.
One of tho very earliest telegrams of
congratulation received by Senator
Harding on his acceptance speech was
from Senator Philander C. Knox of
Pennsylvania, who wired:
'Heartiest congratulations. It was a
strong and stirring utterance by an
earnest and patriotic man. expressed
with that becoming modesty without
which no man ls truly great"
Col. Raymond Robblns. one of the
conspicuous Progressive leaders In 1912,
who conferred last week with the Sena
tor, said to-day:
The utterances or Mr. Harding re
garding the League of Nations are abso
lutely satisfactory and assure the sup
port of Senators Johnson and Borah and
all that group."
Will H. Hays, chairman or the Na
tional Committee, was satisfied when he
left to-day. Before going he perfected
arrangements for making the division of
clubs an Important factor of the cam
nalgn. Earle C. Kinsley of Vermont Is
director ot the division, and his assistant
is Lewis Wallace, Jr., of Crawfordsvllle,
Ind.. son of the Indiana statesman and
author. The work of organizing clubs
all over the country will be pushed with
IlooseTelt Iriend Pleased.
Johnson Congratulates
Harding on League Views
Senator Hiram W. Johnson of
California, declared to-day that
Senator Hnrding in his speech of
accopianco took an unequivocal
stand.upon tho "paramount issue
in this campaign, tho Leaguo of
nations," and that hla position
"mado Republican success certain
and his election assured."
Senator Johnson added that the
Republican standard bearer wae
"to be conirraulated unon his firm
and emphatic stand against the
proposed league," and declared
his words "strike an answering
chord with every American."
Identification Prevented by
Mutilation in Detroit
Before Packing.
Democratic Leaders Would
Eliminate Him From
Campaign Bole.
Clue in Coat Put Over Grew-
sonie freight by Prob
able Slayer.
Victim May bo 19-Year-01d
Girl Described by Detroit
Boarding House Keeper.
Chairman White and Bopre-
6ontntive Flood Will Con
fer Next Week.
Sffcial o Tub Sen and New Yoik Heuld.
Washington. July 23. Strategy to
bo developed at meetings of Demo- Central Tcrnai, where no one had
With the opening of a small fibre
trunk yesterday morning In the Amer
lean Railway Express Company's
warehouse at 228 East Forty-fourth
street a new murder mystery was pre
Tho trunk had been shipped from
Detroit on June 10 and was addressed
merely to "James Douglas, New York
city." It had arrived at tho Grand
cratio chieftains here next week will
contain no provisions for Wilson play
ing even a minor role In his party's
Congressional campaign.
This decision, It was learned to-day,
has been reached .In advance of tho
meeting of George White, new head of
the Democratic National Committee,
and Representative Flood (Va.), chair-
claimed it, and had been removed to
tho warehouse several weeks ago.
In the upper part of tho trunk was
a tray containing only a lot of Detroit
newspapers bearing tho dates of Juno
9 and 10. In tho lower part was the
nude body of a woman.
Just how tho woman had met her
man of the Democratic Congressional death the police havo been unable to
Committee. If tho President takes any I determine because of the peculiar
part in tho campaign to elect Demo- manner In which the body had been
crane Atepreseniauves ana senators
he will bo acting independently and
not on any request of campaign man
Appeal of 1018 Remembered.
The reasons for the decision aro that
the new Democratic managers recognize
the unpopularity of the Wilson Admin
istration and the fnct that any nctlon
the President might taka Inevitably
mutilated. All of the vital organs had
been removed before tho victim had
been placed In the trunk. There was
nothing on which to perform an au
topsy except the brain. Even the
woman's tongue had been partly re
Unlike many murder mysteries, how
ever, there are many clues on which de
ovum icmh ma uiMtowuua uyucai IQ LUC I , , .. - . . .
hJV,8; tVZIZ? ZZlZrTJt H awwn into It.a qusntlt --SffcIOlhlng
una other materials bearing dealers
they can to get tho remembrance of this
appeal out of the minds of the voters.
White, who was representing a normally
Republican district In 1918. was one of
the victims of the wrath the Wilson ap
peal aroused among the voters.
White ls duo In Washington Thurs
day. He will see Flood some time be
tweon then and the end of the week and
discuss matters pertaining to tho Dcm
oc ratio Congressional campaign.
While the plana framed at trls con
ference will provide no role for tba Pres
ident, both White and Flood will be
faced with the prospect that Wllscn may
act on his own Initiative, regardless of
their wishes, at any time their lines of
battle aro not drawn entirely suitable to
Fenr Another Letter CnmpolKn.
The President has decreed thero must
be a "solemn referendum" on the League
of Nations. It Is assumed that such a
referendum would Involve tho defeat of
Senatorial league opponents and the
election of those who profess friendli
ness to the Wilson brand of Intel nation,
With mich a situation existing Dem
ocrats here fear the President may feel
called on to write some of his well
known letters to various constituencies
demanding that they defeat that candi
date for tho Senate and elect this one,
as he did In Georgia In 1918. Demo
crats here admit their fear that the re
sults of such a letter In 1920 would be
fatal to the man In whose Interest It was
Alexander P. Moore, close friend of
Theodore Roosevelt, telegraphed from
Atlantic City:
Your speech of acceptance Is a new
declaration of Independence. Every true
American who reads it must vote for
you. It ls the best American document
this country has read in years. It rings
true In every syllable, and this speech
alone will elect you President of the
United States. I am more proud than
ever that I know you and am proud to be
member of the party of which you are
the standard bearer. Mrs. Moore (Lil
lian Russell) joins me in every word of
this, and she says she now considers It
patriotic duty to take the stump In
your Interest. Kind regard to Mrs. Harding."
O. H. P. Shelley, national committee
man rrom Jioniana, a supporter 01
Roosevelt In 1912, heard Senator Har
ding's speech. He said :
It ls my Judgment tne progressives
of the West will line up solidly for him, I
both because of his vigorous American
Ism and his splendid vision of the needs
of the great West."
The women representing their national
council made no further move to-day to
force from Senator Harding a more posi
tive statement regarding his desire that
the Tennessee Legislature pass tho suf
frage amendment Anticipating their re
newed demand, the Senator sent a mes
sage to John C. Houk. a Republican
member, in part:
"It ls my earnest hops that" the Ri-
publlcans In the Tennessee Legislature,
acting upon solemn conviction, can see
their way clear to give their support to
this amendment"
labels and makers' trade marks.
Man's Cont Looks Like Clnr.
What appears to be the most impor
tant of these, from the police point of
view, ls a man's bluo sergo coat bear
ing the label, "Pulaski's Leading Men's
Btore." In Jackson county, Michigan,
about 100 miles west of Detroit whence
the trunk was shipped, ls the small vil
lage Pulaski, and tho coot is believed to
have como from there. A pair of trou
sers belonging to the coat wera also in
the trunk.
Another garment that greatly Inter
ested the detective was the coat of n,
suit of a well known brand of overalls.
There were also a man's cheap bluo
shirt with a soft collar attached, a
man's black fedora hat and a mass of
clothing that probably had belonged to
the slain woman.
This latter consisted of a pink sweat
er with a belt, a woman's brown coat
the collar of which was trimmed with
fur, a brown skirt, a petticoat, some
undergarments and a woman's upturned
Dlack straw hat All had been packed
Into tho trunk in such a way as to
keep the body in position. A white cot
ton blanket with a blue stripe and a
Turkish towel also had been thrust into
the trunk. j
The trunk Itself must have been new
when this grim freight was placed In 1
It. There were no remnants of old I
tags upon It and It showed no signs of
previous travel. Detectives who looked
at It concluded that It probably had
been purcnaaea in Detroit
Summary of Fourth Race Shows Resolute
Keeps Lead on 30 Mile Triangular Course
FOLLOWING is a summary of the fourth race for the America's
Cup: Winner, Resolute, defender. Distance, thirty miles. Course
triangular, with a beat to windward, close reach and a broad reach,
south-southwest, east by north, northwest half a point.
-Kesolute 1:01.33 Shamrock IV....
First Mark, Ten Miles.
Reslute a:34-47 Shamrock IV....
Second Mark, Twenty Miles.
Reslute 3:25:49 Shamrock IV...
Finish, Thirty Miles.
Resolu'e 4:39:35 Shamrock IV...
Elapsed Time.
, H. M. S.
Resolute 3 3? $3
Shamrock IV 3 41 10
u j Resolute- won by 9 minutes 38 seconds, corrected time. She
bad an allowance of 6 minutes 40 seconds on Shamrock IV., so that
m actual sailing time Resolute won by 3 minutes 18 seconds
Corrected Time.
H. M. S.
3 31 13
3 41 10
Contest To-day Sure to Bo
Hot, With Weather Likely
to Fnvor Either Yacht.
Besolute in Winning Yester
day Offset Shamrock's Speed
by Pointing Higher.
Resolute won yesterday the fourth
race of the series with the Shamrock
for the America's Cup, and the yachts
now are tied with two victories each.
ThcJlfth and deciding race ls ached-
tlfcd for to-day. It will be over a
windward or leeward course, and the
result will depend largely on the
In the winds cxpetiehced bo far in
these races Resolute has shown better
than Shamrock in turning to wind
ward, but Shamrock can outrun and
outreach tho defender. Should the
final race be sailed first to leeward In
a wind moderate at the start but dying
at the finish Shamrock should have a
good chance of taking the Cup.
It will bo a hot race no matter what
tho weather ls. All the races havo
been exciting, and yesterday's was no
exception. Tho only thing that marred
tho contest was tho constant reminder
that Shamrock had to allow 6 minutes
10 seconds. Had the two been sailing
boat for boat the present series would
have been tho hardest fought In the
history of yacht racing.
Resolute defeated Shamrock yesterday
by 3 minute 18 seconds actual time.
To this must bo added 6 minutes 40
seconds allowance the American yacht1
received so that on corrected time
Resolute won by 9 minutes 58 seconds,
Challenger Makes No Criticism
of Way Shamrock Was
Handled in Defeat.
Defender Defeats Eival by
3:18 Actual Time in
Fastest Contest.
Dash for Finish Line 13
Made in the Face of
Black Squall.
Lipton Gets Last Chance To
day to Lift TrophyBoth
Crews on Edge.
Has a Boy All Beady for the
Cup- Promises Grand Old
Party if Ho Wins.
By a Staff Correspondent of The Srn imj
New Vosk Hejuld.
O.v Board Steam Yacht Victoria,
July 23. Still hopeful of winning the
fifth race and the America's Cup, Sir
Thomas .Llpton refused,, t0 be dis
couraged this evening by the poor
showing his challenger, Shamrock IV...
made against the Resolute in to-day's
contest. 1
"My men, I am sure. ha-e done
their best," he told the newspaper
men after the race. "Resolute ls a
wonderful boat on all points of sail
ing and, as you know, they have had
moro training on her. My Shamrock
has had only three preparatory races,
whereas the Resolute, I believe, had
twenty, and I'm positive my crew did
tho very best they could." .
Sir Thomas sat on the bridge of the
Victoria throughout the race with his
Dinocuiarc fixed on Shamrock. He saw
a heartbreaking exhlbltlon-of bad luck,
bad Judgment, eall shifting. Indecision
and mistakes, while the better managed
Two victories for Shamrock, two fof
Resolute, and to-day the rubber to
determine whether tho America's Cup
goes or stays,
That was the critical phase of tho
International yachting contest reached
yesterday after tho Herreshoff de
fender, over a thirty mile triangular
course, had beaten the challenger by
3 minutes IS seconds actual elapsed
time. The Resolute did not need her
time allowance. Because of the smaller
club topsail carried by the Shamrock
yesterday that handicap was cut down
to 6 minutes 40 seconds. By corrected
time, therefore, the Bristol boat beat
the Lipton pet by 9 minutes 58 sec
onds. It was a fast race sailed under a
breeze that held true for tho major
part of tho distance and freshened to
a twelve knot blow, which put both
sloops to their prettiest paces. The
struggle finished with a rush through
a black squall that loomed ahead
when the yachts had completed moro
than half of the last leg.
The crucial test is to-be sailed to
daythe test which must send Sir
Thomas Lipton home either In tri
umph or in bitter dlsappo!nment.
5J5StraiKhtnwaV Course iWZdnr.
It ls to be thirty miles to windward or
leeward and return. The popular Im
pression, strengthened to some extent by
the races sailed hitherto, has been that
In a beat to windward odds are all In
favor of the Resolute. On the other
hand, such gains as the Irish sloop has
made have been achieved usually In.
reaching, or ,ln a run down the wind.
Should the breeze hold true after the
course Is set to-day, therefore, Resolute
should be able to repeat her customary
trick of beating her rival In the wind
ward work.
Whether the Shamrock In the run
home before the wind can gain enough
by the pulling power of her huge spin
naker and ballooner to offset the lead
the Yankee is likely to have established
at the outer mark Is tho crucial prob
lem. Experienced yachtsmen who have fol
lowed every race of the series closely
ramcr connuent yesterday that,
defender took the lead from the first . , fl,rtt two al"'cesses having)
and was never headed by herrtva" e",etI by ,h3 Te?n s,00p' tha
n, i. ' " ... '-esoluto has renewed the ease unon tha
a few days
CANCER TREATMENT expressed the belief that it could be
irui-cu canny.
About the trunk before It was oneneri
had been a quantity of one-quarter inch
rope of strong quality. This had been
securely tied as though the shipper was
French Doctor's Radio Dis:
covery Unfailing in Results.
Want Troops to Harvest Crops,
Paris. July 23. A proposal to send
groups of soldiers Into the agricultural
districts to aid in gathering tho harvest
ls being considered By the Ministry of
War. Fiance's harvest promises to be a
good con, but there la a great scarcity
larm Aaoorars.
Specicl Coble Detpatch to Tns Sc ixd Nt MPerlenced in handling baggage. The
York Hssir-c Copyright, 1900, by The Set sender s name was given on the express
axd New Yosk lUium. E as either A. A Tatum or A. A. Tie-
Ti.-i.. .Tulv 13. A new method ot turn. It was Illegible. This nam how-
treating cancer of the throat and tongue cver- ta Probably fictitious.
by means of radium emanations has ..,,..
been discovered by Dr. Rcgaud. director Flctltlon. Address Also.
of the radlo-therapeutlc department of The sender's address was given on tho
the Paris Pasteur Institute. tag as 105 Harper street, Detroit.
Before the International Congress of Despatches from Detroit said that a
Surgeons Dr. Regaud supplied a few of mysterious couple hsd stopped nt an
tje details of the process, asserting that apartment at 105 Harper avenue for a
the method brings unfailing results, xew aays in tne eayy part or June, and
whereas the prevailing systems of that when the disappeared some
treatment in the United States and Eu- blankets, two s'eets and a tablecloth
rope are still uncertain. Dr. Rlgaud belonging to tne apartment vanished
said that after systematic application of with them.
radium the grewfhs disappear entirely. Mrs. E. B. Brooks, manager of this
leaving the patient In normal health. apartment, Is said to have Informed the
Curiously enough, while Dr. Regaud Detroit police yesterday that she did not
was addressing his colleaugues the see the woman leave the apartment, but
Ain.T.Viincn American league for the that the man left about June 10. taklno-
Cure of Cancer nanaeo. laiecs ior ja,- "'m uun. mm euiuns mat ne was
000' to the omciais or me notei uieu to nums iu meet me woman, wno nad a!
install the apparatus necessary for the ready taken her departure. Mrs. Brooks
treatment of the disease by the use of told the police that she asked to see the
radium. iiins tcruucaio oi me couple, and
tun, .mcj iuiu ne. umi nicy wouia nave
tt 8 Steel for German Ships. to write for It. Her description of the
. ... , . woman Is that she was about nineteen
BcntiK, July 22 (delayed).-One of yearg oId ana of average hegh"el3
tho great American steel and engineer- weght, with dark brown hair.
Ing products companies, with offices In Aer Charles N. Norns, County Medl-
Berlin, has founded a branch In Ham- ca- Examiner, had examined the body at
burg. , . the morgue, his deputy. Dr. Benjamin
It will supply American construe- Schwarti, and Capt Arthur Carey of
tlonal steel to German shipbuilding
yards. Continued on Last Page.
f r. JL t Main Office, tSO Broad-ray.
I P. H. at former Herald Office, Ilcrald
DolMlof , Herald gqnara.
IF. H. at alt other Brand- Offls.
Locations lUUd oa EdltorUl Pact.)
01. M. Satsroay st ItULa Offleo, us
I P. M. it former Herald Office, Utnlt
Boil dim. Herald 8qur.
I P. M. al ail other Branch Office.
(Locations listed oa Editorial Pan.)
Details of Each Lejr.
On the first leg, In a wind light at the
start, but strengthening, Resolute .beat
Shamrock 1 minute 44 seconds actual
On the second leg, a reach, the wind
still freshening, Shamrock gained and
beat Resolute 50 seconds. She sailed
the ten miles In 49 minutes 51 seconds,
which Is better than twelve nautical
miles an hour, and remarkably .fast
The third leg was marred by a sharp
squall In which both yachts shortened
sail. Shamrock at first overhauled
Resolute and at one time led for a few
moments, but afterward Resolute drew
away again nnd finished first.
The American yacht was cheered more
than at any time during the series,
showing that her victory was popular.
When Shamrock finished she, too, was
greeted by screeching sirens, whistles
and cheers. She had done well, but had
been outhandled and In some way out-
Resolute demonstrated that she Is a
wizard turning to windward, and for a
boat so much smaller than the Sham
rock her performance In reaching was
marvellous. Her able skipper, Charles
Francis Adams, and his aids, Robert W,
Emmons, John Parkinson and others,
with the crew, worked like a wonderful
piece of machinery. Those In charge
showed raro Judgment all through the
contest and all orders and changes of
sails were carried out with a smartness
that could not have been excelled.
Adams Oat to Win.
Sometimes Mr. Adams might have
been criticised perhaps for taking
chances, particularly so in the squall
on the last leg. He hardly favored the
yacht at all, driving her on, evidently
bent on finishing first If possible. He
coutd have eased her, taken things com
fortably and allowed Shamrock to finish
and still have held the race safe. An
accident would have given the cup to
the challenger.
However, tho American people like
pluck. All outside the Hook yesterday
fully appreciated tne situation ana were
delighted to see the American yacht go
through the contest and finish first
without parting a rope yarn.
It most emphatically put a stop to any
expression such as "Shamrock was the
faster boat but was beaten by the rules
which made her give such a big allow
ance." But only- those unfamiliar with
the rules would make such a com
When the yachts arrived at the Am-
The loss of to-day's raco was run
daily hard, because It was Shamrock's
course, and Sir Thomas had been confi
dent his sloop would repeat her victory
of .Tuesday. But he took it like the good
sportsman he Is, and was apparently
the least concerned person on the ntpnm
Cbeera Resolute Crew.
The first thing he thought of after
Shamrock had crossed tho finish line
was to have the Victoria run alongside
the winner and give a generous cheer
tor snipper Adams and his crew.
riieae fellows won to-day," he said,
as if It were necessary to apologize,
"and they would feel disappointed if we
did not cheer them. If I had won I am
sure tney would have done, the same
The crew of the Resolute are good men
and do tneir work In a very efficient
manner. They are well trained.
'That does not mean I'm not satis
fied! with my own boat. She has weak
points. I know, but If you marrv a -if
and find aha has weak points you can't
nre ner. lou have to sail with her.
"If I don't succeed It won't be because
I haven't had the best talent in England
to help me."
"If you lose to-morrow. Sir Thomas,
will you challenge again?" asked one of
the reporters.
"I have to discuss that with my club
at homebefore I can rechallengc, but I
am very hopeful for to-morrow. I pave
the box all ready to pa;k the cup In.
If wo are' lucky enough to get it we'll
hold a Jazz party to-morrow night and
none of us will go home sober," hi added,
turning to his friend. Sir Thomas Dewar,
"will we, Tom?"
Throughout the race the Victoria, as
usual, was a centre of attraction for
sightseeing craft. Her good naturcd
owner never failed to lean from the
bridge and wave his cap In answer to
greetings such as "Good luck, Tom"'
"Hope you win!" "Atta boy!" Ac
Barton's Tactics a Pasale.
The Shamrock partisans on the Vie-
torla were aa much puzzled as any of th
other yachting parties to find n reason
for Skipper Burton's tactics on the last
leg. When he took In his club tonsall
most of them thought there had been an
accident of some sort.
Commodore Jarvis of the Royal
Canadian Yacht Club, one of tlt most
experienced yachtsmen In Canada, said
he thought Ilurton figured he had lost
anyhow and was taking a gsmbler's
chance, A fquall threatened and If It
came and the Resolute got In trouble
from not shortening sail. Shamrock
might possibly win through tho other
boat's mishap, Mr. Jarvis said.
Sir Thomas, however, would not ac
cept such an explanation. "I saw the
topsail flapping and I knew something
must be wrong." the baronet said. "But
1 am sure Burton didn't take It in be-
Continues vn SeooniTPag -J"
Continued m Second Pago,
precious old trophy ror a long period.
But as Sir Thomas himself has said,
yacht racing Is an uncertain pastlmo
and therein lies much of its charm. Sev
eral popular Illusions which the experts
have done much to foster were blown out
of the water during yesterday's sensa
tional race. Since the challenger won
the first trial over the triangular course
many persons have expressed the opin
ion that In that particular type of racing,
because it Is likely to afford two ten mile
reaches and only one ten mile leg of
windward work, the Lipton boat was. an
almott certain winner.
Old Notions Go Overboard.
Yesterday's race exploded this notion
thoroughly. In the first leg all thrash
ing into the wind the Resolute gained
on her adversary 1 minute 48 seconds.
During the second leg. which was wholly
a broad reach, supposedly the chal
lenger's fastest point of sailing, the best
she could do waj to register a gain of
44 seconds.
The final leg, had the wind held true,
would have been also a broad reach ,
back to the lightship. Wind variations
and the encountering of the black squall,
which swung the wind round crazlly
for twenty minutes, compelled resort
within the final three miles to reach
ing, tacking and running before the
wind. In that last diversified lee. which
was crammed to repletion with mari
time melodrama, the American vaWif
gained on the Shamrock two minutes
reurieen seconds.
In all tho history of the AmrlM'.
Cup the present series seems destine.l to
stand conspicuous for the precedents It
nas esiaoiunca. f irst. It afforded the
only Instance of a challenging yacht
winning a race, boat for boat, ecept
through accident to the defender. It
presented last Wednesday the astound
ing precedent of both craft, after a
nammer and tongs contest over thirty
miles of white capped water, crossing
the goal with their elapsed time Iden
tical to the fractional part of a second.
As though that were not sufficiently
sensational, the situation Is presented
now for the first time of two successive
victories for each contestant, with tho
fate of the Cup hanging upon the out
come of a fifth race. No fifth heat ever
before was necessary. Until now (he
defending craft have beaten the chat
lengers with singular consistency In one, .
two, threo order.
Fastest Race of the Series.
For an hour yesterday, fron 11
o'clock to noon, few men wise in
weather lore would have been bold
enough to predict that ere sunset those
who follow the fortunes of the snub
nosed emerald boat and the Herreshoff
white fairy were to witness the fastest
and what was perhaps the most splen
did race of the series.
An Impenetrable blanket of fog threat
ened to balk the hopes of all. E.irlv
raornltui conditions were not who'V In-

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