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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, January 27, 1920, Image 1

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0 WEATHER FORECAST. 7
Partly cloudy and warmer to-day; rain
to-night or to-morrow.
Hlgheit Umpexature yesterday, as; lowest, 7.
Dttailtd weather report on idltotUI pace.
IT SHINES FOB ALL
NEW -YORK, TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1920.g,, a,!ttrl?.:
VOL. LXXXVII. NO. 149 DAILY.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
'FLU' EPIDEMIC
ENTERS TOMBS,
HALTS 3 TRIALS
Quarantine Will Force
Criminal Courts to'Sus
pend Operations.
1.712XEWCASES;131DIE,SQIJADS EEADY TO ACT
Copelaml Warns Against
Eclaxcd Yigilance Sees
Increase To-day.
CITl OFFICES AFFECTED
Stores nnd Other Mercantile
Establishments Suffer
From Absentees.
The influenza epidemic spread to the
Teabs prison yesterday. Three trials
Ss she Court of General Sessions had
ie postponed because prisoners or
ftceses were III. Fifty-one of the
thi prisoners and six keepers have
teen taken to Bellevue Hospital.
Although there was a decided drop
js the number of cases offlclally re
crted to the Department of Health,
Commissioner Copcland saw no reason j agents are being sworn in on the
to telle ve the epidemic Is abating. I r.bclesale plan in all revenue districts
;ctm and offices throughout the city and are being coached by old and ex
jbew signs of a shortage of help. I perienced sleuths in the art of "field
The total number of new cases for; work."
tie twenty-four hours ending at 10 i Each revenue district is being ar
A. M. yesterday was 1,712. or 1.U3 less J ranged into zones, and each zone will
Iran the day before. The number of ! have Its allotment of "old timers" to
deaths, however, Increased from 105 to J work with the newcomers and show
1J1. This is 39 less than the corre- J them Just how to locate their splritu
ipondlr.g day during the 191S epidemic, I cus quarry. All In all, it will be the
when 170 deaths were reported, thus j
Uaring out Dr. Copeland's opinion that j
the girm Is not so virulent as it was a j
jiar ago
W rS-l- lffti ttlfh fpAVVoV K i
tfrian. said the disease broke out there
no or three days ago. He thinks a
trisor.er or vUltor introduced it, and Is jonsIailght Jaro
cscsi&ering the advlsabUlty of putting j F,deral prohiblUon agent for this dis
fie wholo prison In quarantine. If I trict, administered the oath yesterday to
that Is dene the criminal courts would I fifty new revenue agents, and It Is pos
Umporarlly be put out of business. I slbla he will raake more substantial ad
judge Joseph F. ilulqueen In Part Ultloas to his dry amy to-day. He also
. , , .... . , I scent much of the dar with John J.
Ml, Irenerai sessions, wnu is iryjug - .. . 1
.. ..i . ,iQaigIeyr hU oCTlswnt. mapp ng out the
rumot. h a,.
f Heara. codefendant In the Knfcker-.
oct.PT Hotel mireiarv case, nan to aa-
joure court when Rodriguez. chl?f wit-
w ,n,n, . hra n
as removed to Bellevue with a tern-
iwsture of 105 degrees.
in Part V. JudgT William IL Wad-
tarns postponed the trial ot "Chick"
Lewis, who is charged with the
der of "Tanner" Small, the former
gangster. In the Marginal Club on
,.V4. , T .,. , ,
.&imi dvtruur iusl juij. " wr
lapsed after the morning session and i
t'so was taken to Bellevue with influ- 1
'
Judge Otto A. Rosalsky In Part II.
as home yesterday with a severe cold
wWh ! thnuvht tr. Y .nfliMnn jtd I
cs caienaar aiso was interrupieo.
Jlunlclpal llallillnc InTaded.
Elx heads of city departments with r). rJors h.r.after win carry creden
cCts In the Municipal BulMlrg were ; tlals from Sie Treasury Department, ex
ninrted sick yesterday witu slight ! teptlcg newcomers in the service, who
u.xj of the grip. They are Valllp wl" carry letters signed either by hlm-
Brniiheimer, City CliamberUia : Char!?s j
:. Cta'g, City Comptroller; Francis D. '
Ci.Un, Park Commissioner; Grover A
W a en, Commissioner of Pias: and
Si'A ures. Jacob A. Cantor, Pres.ueni
I . e Department of Taxes and .vss
fs, and Krank Mann, Tenement
;iuf Commissioner.
" romissloner Copeland's office was
km of the busiest places In the c:ty
Weiaj As long as the epidemic
iuf.i :t will be headquarters for all r?
4' -s fighting it. At a meeting -f
s;is and Red Cross workers it" was
'.ti that the following women will
it i permanent duty hereafter ln an
f- e if the Commissioner's at 505
ftt' s'reet:
m Wald. chairman of the Nurses
'S Council; Annie Goodrich 'A
' hers College, Isabclle Evans ef
" ltd Crois nursing service, Ellia
G egg. superintendent of nurses
f - Health Department: Jane B.
Ji " k of the Red Cross, Jano Pin-.
t-i.C.mmunVy Couta
JW " nd Arn I ChliWri-
f,- e "... ' ir . ;
C"?ej!id said. About 100 volanteerel
li a .swer toAOO telegrams sent out
. ' . .
Arrangements have been made
Se out of Town wu,neP
Jl. T " 5 drr
the time they arrive and an
'. - T,
v e r.ew
.ew regulations covering ftore
f hours take effect this morning.
- -" r hours; take effect this morning.
' ' leiiartments to respect the new I
schedu'e. The trar.srwrta
'rr, J, ? fJJllZr. f
. C enS T"'-
re rush hour crush. ,
ffi Increase To-day-.
Sreak ng of yesterday's reriort
Dr.
fini said "This report must not
' 4 e any one to relax his vlt:!liw h-
T -e in alt Vtii.n nmK.niiii .-. -
ft a marked increase to-morrow.
VrM received throughout the day In-
4 ft..
I believe thera may b
e ' m 2.0.'fl ews resorted."
,iren have not been particuhrly
-V i ,v t,e rr.t,u.mn
r. .ng th. rommlloner iaW. ard
- was suggested that th schools
r e u close, he declared cm- 'or "vi- ' aoinonties
I"' -"yt for the use of a motor car In which to
" en rolnc to keep the srhooU njin return to Genoa from Rome, A motor
"- f fvery'teacher Is taken sick and car not being available, he was com-
to hire enterUlners. There are pelled to use a bicycle.
school children In Xew Tork The police have made charges before
i' 00 of them live In crowded the court against the Socialist Deputy
-rts. Their mothers love them as Marchloro. alleglsg against him In
tojci ts r love mine, but like Martha, stances of the fomenting of class hatred
i and revolution and also accusing him of
r.niituKd oil Fourth Fast. Jltse majeste.
RAIDS PLANNED
ALL0YERU.S.TO'
. CLAMP DRY LID
Drivo for Strict Enforce-
ment of Prohibition to
Begin To-morrow.
gally New Revenue Agents
Sworn In for Work in
This City.
SHEVLIX TRAINS FORCES
District Is Divided Into Zones
and Decks Arc Cleared for
Determined Battle.
A nationwide drive for the strict en
forcement of the Federal prohibition!
law will begin to-morrow. Acting In
accordance with plans formulated at
Washington, revenue agents will insti
tute a search for such stocks of liquors
as may come within the scope of the
dry amendment.
Official raiding squads are being In
creased to carry on this task.. Special
n-ost determined attack ever made
upon liquor, and scarcely anywhere,
except in private homes, will the con-
! tf nts of the familiar bottle or jug be
A 47--. fW A I W
Zone nouBUr,,, M Seet.
i To strengthen his own forces for this
-jpin of operations the local agenU are
toJoUow.and.iraaSiW-ertaJn details
wjeiciii
JT'th
XJ5JL?SL
1 manner as to distribute
h7 m v L T
j 0
! years-experience In te revenue ser-1
mur-!, m w. olac.d ,
', yesfe'dayrwheTey rXdW
n " . department duties, "field
worft. wnicn consists ot locating ana .
i.ti v.- K . - u Mtt..t. i
legal evidence. .
ilr- Sbevlln said that from reports '
received ln his office the band of swlnd- :
Hers who have been levying heavy toll
i upon dealers tn liquors by posmg as
' revenue agents are still at their work.
T . . . " . -I .
: uieu u exiurL mvuey iruiu a new i ui K : inur wi weir aj jiauua atwajri me ' .... ,, , . . . , , , . , ,
cafe owner on Saturday night, but that transport Great Northern. Preparations Wermuth told the Berlin City Council , months have been carrying on business
! they were tinwccewfut. To check their for the complete evacuation of Siberia i yesterday that the next few weeks jwlth Rutsia by barter, the British cor
. . f...... L- - .u . v. ...I ,, . . .i . w dnro iho ' roratlon fends oil. machinery and other
i activities he said that all bona fide
wlf or by the Collector of Internal Rev
enue
I'lrt "Trnnsportlnc" Arrest. (
The Snt ease of a person being x:-
reeled ttr "tranTportlng" alcohol can)'
i ' atttr-tlon of the authorities yester
day, when Mrs. Retina Ohrlnger of 10
Shop-on street. The- Bronx, was ar -
rtk?-6 hefart United States Commii -
ltav Hnmael II. Hitchcock, together'
-;th M.inua! Sehwartxkopf of 17JS Web-!
r: acno. The Bronx. '
3Jr. Oi-rirger lives opposite the Simp-1
sMi sir: vllce station, and the. atten-j
tier o."
ouicer to aiiracieo 10 1
strac r:-dlnis In front of her doer.!
A taxi-ai was there and Schwartzkopr ;
was -jury, fr ''Uge jars o: wnat proved s
to be -Vd into the woman's home. j
Mr, nr.tuer vaid she wanted U for i
houn'ho.-i pur-iws and wa"9 merely j
lyziit; ft 'rem a storing place. Her i
lew;'- 7fCTb Graff of 277 Broadway, !
li Mrs. OhrLnger wanted to um;
t!v5 a:-ol-jf ss a remedy for her rheuma-'
ill. i, &u: the poilce declared tnat twenty
hlw5 bt'n f0UB'5 ln lhe ":b,
lhs? 'Weatlrelr too great
a ouantlty for her ailment. Her case
...f I' tv
ken's cafe on Park Row, and Fred H.
, Brune, a bartender In the place, were
held by Commissioner iiucncocK in i iO
STSZSSSSTONE ALLIED AGENTS
cn a charge of having intoxicating Inuor
,r pontafUut. oiMtm r .'... P
CTDIT CtTTJ A TOJV
;Ji KiFsM, OlJ UAI LfV
IN ITALY IMPROVES
Several Noblemen Are Run-
ning Engines.
iiy.icj.
! Rome. Jan. 2. The Heap In the ratl
'road services Is ameliorating, except in
Genoa and Turin, wmcn are the cen
tres of the strike movement Railway
men
from other puces, togethir with
! volunteers, are being sent to Genoa and
Turin in an endeavor to effect normal
conditions.
A number of nooiemen are acting a
X.!.! K,M"JMm"
Gulocioli Is o-?inizing a force of women
to clean oat a. rass'ng.r cars. Deputy!
Abbo Soda!!.- member of PariUment ,
If
Armenia Mandate for
Holland if U. S. Refuses
Special CjW Despatch to Thi Sex from
IA Lonim Times Brrxice.
Copyright, IKO. all rights reservtd.
AMSTERDAM, Jan. 26. The
Hague newspaper Nieuwe
Counat is informed that should
the United States refuse to ac
cept a mandate over Armenia
this mandate will be offered to
Holland.
COSSACKS KILL
2 U.S. SOLDIERS
First Account of Capture of
. Armored Train as Yanks
Take Revenge.
A GENERAL IS CAPTURED
Brilliant Work by an Amer
ican Sergeant "When At
tacked in Night.
By the Auociattd Prest.
uuiivotUB kjuuuaj w ui 1. w. . ... -1
ty-elsht Americans, members of the
id;vostok. Sunday, Jan. 25
Thlr
Railroad Guard detachment, on duty is no" uo,r" UUKC ",ul"' "ul c Allies that It will not authorize
et PoscJska, near Veryhne-Udlnsk. on wl,h armed trooPs arrlrcd early In the lll0 rttumption of commercial relations
January 10 captured one of Gen. Sem- eTpnlng and immediately took up their C3lC(pt nfter the conclusion of an ar
enoff's armored trains. The Cossack positions In front of the Gorernraent rr.utlce, and that if this general ar
General commanding it was killed and BniUIng and shut off all traffic from mistlco Is not concluded all ships be
all the officers were, captured. The the thoroughfare. J longing to the Entente which are at
train without provocation had attacked j The precautions (aken by Minister, tlje present time In Russian ports will
the American detachment, which was ' of Defence JTosfce were sUmnlated, In 1 be sunk."
bleeping In boxcars.
Two Americans of the Twenty-seventh
Infantry. Sergeant Carl Robins of
Louisville, TnnM and John "Montgom
ery of Xewry, Pa., were killed. Five
Russians were killed and six of their j
officers, including Gen. Bogomolitz, and
forty-elpht men were captured. j
The Americans still hold the armored '
train and their prisoners. Their dis- ,
position has not been decided on. !
On the evening of the 9th the com-
mander of tne tmenofli -train arrested
the station commandant at eryhne-
Udlnsk. but was forced to release h!m.Pw " ' " - "
Angered, the commandant got drunk 1 deal with the alarming symptoms of
and proceeded to Posoloska and at 1
oVrlock ran his armored train alongside
the box cars in which the American
detachment were sleeping and without
provocation opened Are with machine
guns on the men.
... j.. 1 jt .t j ui '
ueiacnmem ana ioe men nnaer mm
defended ih,mM!v. Thv ,hed
lfroin the train. scVambled over the
fjnored Mat, Tooted the Russians ahd -
icnnturtd ine tram ana mot wno sun
, , ,k .
A !m'nl ?ptu"d '
Americans without warning, and that;
,7 .1 "Sr k . . .
TLlSl
women.
LeSS? Pt-
VUTuVS of hte wbor! '
! dlnates. It is believed here that a peace-1
mi settlement ot the incident Is
- in.
The trouble caused some deUy in the
American evacuation of Trans-Balkalia. '
but two trains tarted. one on January ;
IS and the other on January 17, east-
ward. Indicating that a settlement of the 1
dUTIculty had been reached.
.1.7 17 .. . . 7" ,
rouiuiuc. uut uicj ucpcuu upon uie ume
that it will require for the Twenty-
seventh Regiment to travel from Ve -
- ..'.
ryhne-Cdinsk. which Is on the eastern
side of Lake Bakal. to Vladlvostosk It ,
will have evacuated Siberia completely
not later than the middle of March.
txCU 1viri klfXCCl J
BUFORD DEPORTEES
:
!,HCSC
Wireless Tells
Scenes at Frontier.
i.sdov, Jan. 26.
A Moscow wlr?lj. '
despatch describing the reception ten- 1
tered th! 249 radicals deported from
the united aiates as undesirable aliens
.nrf brought to Haneo. Finland n .h"
Unltfd States army transport Buford.
gay a :
"Our comrades were greeted by the
Red army's shouts of hurrah and music
playing the 'Internationale' while
red flags waved oier the frontier
stream Systerbik, the shores of which
were lined with Red rifles facing a mass
of Finn enemy soldiers on the other
bank
"With a ba
from the
Red army trim
band and standard twcty
enemy guard of honor the s
triumphantly greeted Its com-
lr ritvin
lbewxaD-
Qmi PQWin r.V1MA WC
Plebiscite Commission Re
ceived With Hostility.
STocKHOLil, Jan.
rceptlon accorded
An enthusiastic
reception accorded to the Allied I'hbi-
Kite Commission at Flensourg.
-HoUttin to-day was marred by Ger-
iman rabble assaulting persons who .lis-
ipUyed Danish flags. Xumerous stone
&h!l-
thrown by the Gerrrfans, and a well
n Dane, Admiral Richelieu, Is re-
were
IftnVfl
rtorte.1 to hive been among those struck ,
by missiles. " " eo' Inm, 6aYe not b'n success- ( PARI.( jan. 26-The text of the Su-
iiany arrests were made and com- Jul In Increasing their production." ipreme Council's note to the representa
r:atats were lodged demanding the sib-N . AVoid w.iin , lives of the Ruislan Central Cooperative
tltutlon of the German police by allied , a" ' "iimiy. reffardlns tle parta lifting of
or DanUh policemen. . "In the escond place, we cannot gain the blockade was made public to-day. It
r3 to the world' markets. England follows
LIFT IBISH HT7STBKJTJ0',?S "andi ready to buy at any price what- "Fir.. The allied Governments notify
rrer ramie product the Induitry can tle cooperative Union that thy are dls-
Alloirrd fo Hold '
""", 209.0M tons of newsprint paper, and
Public MretinK-. ' ?ooth America r Drd.rin? monthly hun-
Cuxtt.. Ireland, Jan. 2S.-A procte- ' "u of r4'oa.d,i".pal"- or
m.tlrm wa. Lwa-d to-dav -rlihdminr dtrs cannot be.fllled because of the coal
th restriction which have been In on. I
e rati cm the last four months on mtt
inzr. IncIudlDS fairs and maiketi. In
public place In the southern and north
em parts of Oalway
Warning I given, however, that tin 1
rtrlcttons may be relmpwed In th,
event they become necessary. !
GERMANY USING
i ITSFULLPOWER
TO STOPUNREST
Stern Measures Are Taken
in Dealing With Labor
During Present Crisis.
MANY REDS ARRESTED
Radical Papers Suppressed
and Lockouts Ordered in
' Railway Shops
APPEAL TO COAL MINERS
Schmidt Pleads for Fuel to In
crease Production for the
Nation's Export Trade.
By the Associated Prttt.
1 liERLIX, Jan. 20. Wllhe!mstrae !
1 1, barricaded to-night and
J guard of numerous troops. A patrol
, ,,
of e,h,een armorcd a
addition to the assault upon Malhlasi
. :
Enberger to-day, by rumors that the j
Monarchists would attempt an Insur-;
rectlon on the eTc of the former Era-
ueror"s birthday (which occurs to-
morrow) and that the attack was to be
primarily directed against the
tH.nd.nt Socialists and Radicals.
,
nr nAYMOAD SWIA'C.
, OMj crrer4tt of Tue sex.
' c''-:tttly""irrT
I Bksuv. Jan- 2 (delayed). The Ger-'
; man Government is
.... ,
these critical weeks. Almost dally the ;
guppreition of one 0f the more radical
. ,.
newspapers is announced. man radl-.
cal and political workers and strike
!,... a. ctv mwt. ,
agitators are under arrest Five meet-
fnra wpre called in Berlin by the Inde- I
,
r-n.int Kv.aiit tn nrotest that the
&r-.,.m ot the rcg3 Ld w0 forbid J
frttdom at 'i
wm uj .. . i
felartt has been suppressed for two ,
weeks, and there Is no Indication when
the Government will lift the embargo, j
A ,0CKOUt naa wen resu"eu u
,
nglng taJ nunf ot 8ho"s
clos t0 "ten- and 11 was an"
nounced that when these shops are re-
opened only those will be reemployed
pos-lvchn aro deemed desirable and who
a8reo t0 the reoiroauclron
piecework system.
of
Vot mereiy the industrial balance ln '
, , . 1
the next few months depends upon the
miners and railroad shopmen but also ,
the fOOd Supply OI mo tines. Jiaj w
wouiu Kl" uiw. -" - j
IIAtVIU .1. . 1 . . . .
'?-lteiluiiiis ".
beginning of the war, except the shorl
.p - .iod in 1919 before rationing began.
... eXDert8 are agreed, he said, that
. available, but the land-
owners lacked coal for threshing and
transportation facilities for delivery;
also they did not realize the predica
ment of the cities.
Appeal Made to Cont Miner..
A comorehenslve review of the indus
trial situation is made In an appeal to
of the coal miners by Robert Schmidt, So- ,ar opinion In Sweden, which, accoid
dallst Minister of Economics, who says; lns t0 despatches here. Is anxious to do
"Evidence Is accumulating that the business in Russia, but is fearful that
Communist propaganda is seemns to ,
. . . . . , i . t .. i . Viivv.
."L rlrf to restore in the western
mine districts. Blinded politicians again j
. , .... . ,,i. . ..:..". : .. . .V ..L "
tnreaien...
State with a general strike unfler the
banner of the six hwur day. One cannot
believe tliat the mass of workers) will
receive such criminal attempts cordially.
It is to be hoped that the unions will
succeed in defeating the proposals of the
political wire puller"
He recalled that the rike last April
cost 3,500,000 tons ln production and
added In reference to the difficulties
under which Industry Is laboring to-day:
The glass Industry has a 40 per cent
itput and porce a.n ,v per cern r my
. . . ... . ... .
-mills rnanuiwri!, i:fim niui iiti
'Sri'ty coal privileges have only a 20 per
lHV M,...f vnrnt-.n fei0H miii.1
.., riiirtlon o UO.ooo inn. ir
' ' . . .. .. . .
th.ir coal neeus were imiy zupjiieo. ana
" S'JTS '15
of grain it Is apparent that the coal
.horUge can mean a shortage of 2,000..
"nZZXteTZ
ma as estimated Hflc'illy.
crop as esumatea vmcriuy.
nvhat do tnese ngures signuy? in
tne first place that the growing untm-
pUmeni now nranng wi person!
to the state of our International
relatlor nor to a lack of technical
ability, nor to a shortage of raw mite-
a z'01 uue. III i"? Xtrav i(injf;rny Ol
rials, nor to difficulties of marketing, .
but hundreds of thousands of workers
are on vacation because their colleagues ,
"Mnu"" - "",; - " inr
fcrtag
"Finally, this limitation upon exports
Coaffnued on TAIrrf Pnffe.
-r
PEER FOOT PABM MVSinr.t
jnr'l St .KVTr.l
2. Ro-jinboroDca. Ms All VtxUttAiv.
PEACE TREATY CONFERENCES END;
LODGE REFUSES ANY CONCESSIONS;
DEMOCRATS TAKE FIGHT TO SENATE
LENINE
ENTENTEOFFER
Demands Armistice, Otherwise
Will Sink Allied
; Ships.
TRADERS ARE -PUZZLED
British 3'ci'chants Do Not
Know How Blockade Will
Be Affected.
Special Cable Despatch to Tut Bc.v anil tht
Public Ledger, 1
Copyright. 1X0, all rights reserved.
Paws, Jan. 20. The Journal des
leiats prlnlsthomoKing.
'By nn official radiogram the Lenlnc
Trotzky Oovernment has Justdeclared
, , ., Z
Spttial Cable DtipateA to The Sox.
Copyright. 1X0. all rights reserved.
London, Jan. 26. British trade and
finance still are as much mystified
concerning the lifting of the Russian
blockade as they were on January 10,
Indc-jWhen the decision of the Supreme
: Council in Paris was announced. Not
only ao aespatcnes snow mat America
,s annoyed by the delay ln defining the
, exact meanmg ot tho edict and the ex-
itent to which normal trade will be
.'are anxious for more details.
Inqulry at the ,arge bank8 Tcato
'
have no intention of trying to begin
business,' either by extension of credits
' . .. .
formation is lortncoming. itussian sq
I curities, which started a lively upward
.,.., nrv Ut woi.It nrn hnMlntr
movement early, last week, are hoimng
"' Ka,ns- bH4 the' have come 10 a
standstill.
Capital Await Auurnncea,
Some statement is awaited with much
later Mb, ecauseU notjnrMohow
.operative societies In Russia without
JueSJS
i TSLaTt ttrtS"
I cally have control of the cooperative
j societies. ' '.fe
; h n "f1?"
delivery and guarantees that raerchan
1 ' dlfe shlnoetl to Russia will not be con-
the ; fiscated by -the Bolshevlkl, trading un
doubtedly will begin with great vigor.
; for there Is an abundanco of British and
Vroneh canltal which h waiting5 only for
"ench capital wmcn is waitrng : oni . or
assurance of semi-safety to floa into
u8S'a- sh M Jn notab, the
British Trade Corporation, for several
. - -
nnii , u
In re-
;.,, lohacM. flax, hides, and so forth.
doing away altogether with the "difficul
ties In connection with the valueless
Russian paper money. An extension of
r., fhfe 'Ld the general anxiety 1
E.rtr.ste
t-A:,. .ho, f, mv Aimmu nhtn-
.. . 1 1 1 l U II ..-.I .
Indicates that the many difficult obsta
cles will be overcome readily.
The belief in America that the lift
ing of the blockade was a move to give
Encland an opportunity to seize tne
,,, m,rkf t I. matched bi- a sim
this wm be prevented.
Ilonlile Pnrpo.e Chanted.
Swedish opinion Is that England
Is
lifting me Diocnaoe wun one nam..
tue with i
whiie fonterinz turmoil on
the other, j
thus making It possible to assist Brit
ih trade hv medal Kovcrnment means
but hampering the nationals of pther !
countries because they have not this
. . . i 1
special government uamuis.
. i. .,,. ti.iil.v. .
ltal laid -ztenslve plans In Russia last :
inere is nu w."j " 1 h . . . . i " i
year, and If 'Germany does not recover i
rapiaiy r.nsianu wi w oui iw num
on the development of Russia almost j
unhamoered trecaute Germany will not
I . i. ii a in rvtmnAf. wtfM n.r
. - r;T.":rd of c!a,lv
that the British Government Is espe-
dally anxious to counteract the belief
that England is endeavoring to get aj
MA.nnntr nf T'n.i1Tl t TT.P
It Is a-
. ... -
ASSi i
' 'Brufuar" Ilu,a '
"IX.S
England will put no obstacles in,
their wa;- v . !
r- . r , rnrx ,rs-TT
TEXT OF ALLIED NOTE
nt rrtcr AHE I
Conttit
onatt
J I I SJLJ S s.rsss jlsss A
ions Call for Exchange
of Food for Merchandise.
By the Associated Press,
posed to auinorize an exenange qi pro
"i" riV 1 th. -ill . .n
th. Ituasian . people . and the allied
noutra countries and they Invite Oil.
union to export from Rjis.U the surplus.
of Its cereals, it foodstuffs and its raw
materials with a view to exchanging
them for clothing and other merchandise
of which Russia Is In need. It should
be well understood that the value of the
merchandise, the Importation of which
HOOSIERBANKER
NEW TREASURER
1
Washington Hears Wilson Has
Ticked Evnns Woollen of
Indianapolis.
IS POLITICAL . SELECTION
Capital Rumor Also Has It
That, Secretary Houston Will
Bo Transferred.
Special Despatch to Tin. in v.
W'asiiinoto.v, Jan. 26.I'resIdent Wil
son will send to the Senate to-morrow
the nomination of 11 .Secretary of the
Treasury to succeed Carter Glass, who
resigned' to accept the seat In the
United States Senate vacated by the
e'eath of Senator Martin of Virginia.
Tho appointment Is to be a political
cue to help tho Democratic political
organization, which Is organized for a
Presidential campaign. Though the
papers have been made out In the
White House ready to go to the Sen
ato to-morrow, the name of tho nomi
nee is being guarded with the closest
secrecy. The report to-night was that
the place would go to Evans Woollen
of Indianapolis, president ot the
Fletcher Trust Company of Indianap
olis, a gold Democrat and a stanch
party supporter.
Mr. Woollen Is known to have had the
strong personal backing of Vice-President
Marshall, who urged his name at
the White House, as well as that of
Homer S. Cummlngs, chairman of the
Democratic National Cemmlttee, Attorney-General
Palmer, and other strong
men of the Democratic organization.
-While not nationally known In a po
litical way, Mr. Woollen , Is one of the
most prominent lawyers, bankers and
economists of the Middle West.
Political considerations are known to
have played the most prominent part In
the selection of Mr. Glass's successor.
It was for thjs reason, it Is understood,
that Assistant Secretary Lefllngwcll's
name was dropped from consideration
somo time ago, he having once been a
Republican. The same reasons also' com
pelled the Southern Democrats to re
linquish this place In the Cabinet, it
having been decided some time ago that
the place, whoever should be named,
must go to a Northerner In one of the
doubtful States.
By the Associated Tress.
Washington, Jan. JG. Unless plana
suddenly are changed, President Wilson
is expected to transfer Secretary Hous
ton from the Department of Agriculture
to the Treasury Department to succeed
Carter Glasjt. who is about to take his
seat as Senator from Virginia.
While all ottlcial Information still was
letng withheld to-day, It was understood
that the nomination of Mr. Houston had
been prepared, and unlens some develop
ment arose at the last moment It was
expected to be presented to the Senate (
within a day or two.
The move would be the first transfer
of a Cabinet officer from one depart
ment to another during President Wil
son's Administration. Shifts were fre
quent ln the administration of Presi
dent Roosevelt, but all the changes In
President 'Wilson's Cabinet have been
resfmatlons.
The successor to Mr. Houston as Sec
retary of Agriculture has not been an
nounced, but it Is believed he will be
one of the men who have been Identified
ivr.0' r srrrcreir
official circles here Mr. Houston Is pred-
Ited with having been willing to accept;
i the Treasury portfolio when William u.
I McAdoo resigned. Before entering the
! Cabinet Mr. Houston was a college pro-
fessor at St. Louis, and It Is said that
1 as Secretary of Agriculture ho has been
close on the Inside circle of the Admin
istration. WEALTHY VIENNESE
POSING, AS PAUPERS
, m r L'tJ t were Senators Calder (N. Y.), Chamber
lahe Flace ot foor Children ham (0re ), piai . o, Freiinghuyscn
Succored in Italy. ' (N J ). Qronna (X. D.). Harris (Oa.),
i Harrison (Miss.), King (Utah), Heed
Tmtr tor. 1 Th i If mn nrrn Trlnt
.
,ln.,lnv a r.nnrl In thi. effect Ihat the.
.v j ... - .
discovery has ten made 'that some of
the Viennese children sent to Italy be-
...... ,
for the privilege of having them spend
the winter In Italy, although they are
taking the places of poor children.
The newspaper asserts that an In
vestigation of the matter Is being made.
LONDON PAPER USES
PLANE TO GET NEWS
A-al RcDortin Started rn'f'
Couerine Event in Paris. '
Covering Event in Paris.
.
Sptr,nt Ctble Despatch to Tut: Sc.i
Lo.vdok, Jan. 26. The Evening .Veirs,
owned by lxrd NorthcUffe, has Inaugu
rated aerial reporting. To-day It cov
ered a Continental news event by send
ing a local staff man to Calais by air
plane. (
He left London at 0 o'clock In the
morning, arrived In time to see Marshal
Koch lay the cornerstone for the Dover
Patrol Monument on Cape Blanc Vet,
and returned with his description and
photographs at 2:30 o'clock In tho after
noon. Court Knloln. Sa,lcm Kleptlon.
Boston, Jan. 26. The city of Batem
was enjoined from holding a city elec 1
tlon called for to-morrow to vote on the
J , . grant)nit to motor
, , llrcMon hy jU(,KC Cro.by 0,
B mK curt to-day.
La Fnlletlr
Hospital.
Madison, Win. Jan. 26. A a result
cf an Infection due to hi teeth Senator
a M. La Follette (Wis.) Is In a hos
pital at Rochester, Minn. His condition
Is said to be not cr It Ida I.
Soviet to Send Woman
As Its Envoy to Italy
POME, Jon. 26. A Socialist
member of tho Chamber of
Deputies has informed tho
directorate of the Socialist party
that the "Soviet republic1' in
Russia would send to Italy
Angelica BnlbnnofF us Ambassa
dress, She is well known hero
for her revolutionary propaganda.
SENATE PASSES
RED CURE BILL
Measure' Pledges Federal Aid
to States in Reducing Alien
Illiteracy.
$0,500,000 AS STARTER
Compulsory Education Courses
Planned to Stamp Out
Bolshevism.
Special Despatch to Tin StN.
Washington, Jan. 26. The Senate
took another step to-day toward muk
Ir.g It Impossible for tho seeds of Bol
shevism to germinate ln this country.
It passed by a vote of 36 to 14 the
Americanization bill eo called, which
pledges cooperation of tho Federal
Government with the States In reduc
ing Illiteracy among alien Inhabitants
of the country. Its fundamental fea
ture Is the appropriation of funds for
distribution among the States in pro
portion to their alien Illiterate popula
tions. By the provisions of the bill each
State must establish facilities for giving
educational courses to all residents of
the United States between the ages of
16 and 21 and all alien residents be
tween the ages ot 16 and 45, who cannot
read, speak or write English. These
courses arc to be compulsory to the ex
tent of 200 hours a year until tho pupil
shall have, completed a course approved
oy tne reaerai aumoriiy in mc ucpan
ment of the Interior, which will have
charge of the work.
The bill makes an appropriation of
4C50O.00O for the first year of Its opera
tion, which ts the fiscal year ending
June 30. It was not passed without a
long debate oy the Senate, In the course
of which Senators from widely separated
parts of the country arrayed themselves
against It, chiefly on the ground tnat It j
was an Infringement on the right of
Slates to control domestic affairs, in
cluding education. Senator Kenyon
(Iowa), author and manager of the bill
oecame cxusprrHiea ay me ui puBmuu "
a vigorous attack on them. Ho said :
Year after year you Senators on
that side of the Chamber have come here
and asked for appropriation after ap
propriation to combat every bug and
every kind of alli-ged disease. You have
asked for money to combat the boll wee
vil. You have asked for money to com
bat sheep scab. You wanted the Fed-
cral uovernment to supply you wun
vr.ll hn'l ulu-nfi uonnf1 loi-l'i. firnfliinf '
'Now, when an earnept effort Is be-
Ing made to combat the bug of Bol
shevism you ralfe a storm of protest and
charge as the Senator from Mississippi
(Williams) does that the 'mis.-rable
hand of the Federal Government Is be
lug put on the shoulders of the States
and the pockets of the people-; you I
raise the race question when we arc con- j
tending against the greatest wave of
unrest that has ever swept over tho
country.
"Our purpose In this bill Is to do
Homethliig you cannot accomplish by de
portations. You may deport Goldmans
nnd Berkmans, but you cannot deport
Ideas. Wc must combat Ideas with
Ideas."
I Those finally voting In the negative
(Mo.), Sherman (III.), Smith (S. C).
orntint
!moOl
(Utah), Trammcll (Fla.), Will
iams (Mis.) 14.
BAN AGAINST BOOZE
ON SHIPS IS LIFTED
Foreign Vessels Will Not Be
.Required to Seal Stores.
Washington, Jan. 26. Orders requir
ing liquors on forilgn vessels to be
lenle.d while the ships are In United
States porta liave been sunpeiidcd pend-
n ruling by the Attorney -General,
Ai
eaistant secretary of tho Treasury
l Shousfl announced to-day.
j While th' Attorney-General Ivn not
I yet rendered an opinion, the action of
AspiHtant Secretary HhouHe was re
panled here as indicating that the port
ban on liquors on foreign ships would
be lifted permanently.
The Treasury decision rendered some
neeks ago under which It was held that
when a foreign vessel reached the thrco
mile limit all liquors aboard should be
sealed and remain sealed until leaving
port was based on an opinion by the
solicitor of the Treasury Department. A
formal protest win made to the Stnto
Department by the Italian Government,
I' being stated, among other reprenenta
tlons, that wine wa a part of the regu
w' " , . , .
1 O Oov'"me,, arc u.ul-r.tood to
lar ration of th bhlpx crew.
mmi. Informnl r,mi,.t. is.
have
matter was
referred to the Attorney-.:"""""'.
General.
International comity require lnat
ery possible courtesy be shown for-
I en Governments. Mr. Shoune said, and
tlgn Governments, Mr. Shouae said, and
while the rule and regulation ot
American ports are controlled by Urn
United Slates, foreign merchant vessels,
llkfl embnMles, should lie regarded n
foreign aol, ho far as prohibition control
U 'concerned.
Eepublicaii leader Says
Modifications on Article
' X. Arc Impracticable.
MONROE CLAUSE II0LDS
Hitchcock Avers Virtual
Agreement for Compromise
Had 3een Reached.
BLAMES DEATH BRIGADE
Republicans Confident Treaty
Can Bo Ratified Only With
Present Reservations.
Special Despatch to Tux SM.
Washington, Jan. 26. Tho crisis ln
the negotiations looking first to com
promise on reservations and then to
ratification of the German peaco treaty
ontercd a now phase to-day.
At the end of last week Republican
lrreconcilablcs notified Senator Lodgo
(Maas.), the Ropubllcan leader, that If
there should be any concessions in the
reservations dealing with the Monroo
Doctrlno and Article X, tho treaty
would bo rejected. They Informed him
that thirty-eight Senators were deter
mined on this attitude and that nego
tiations looking further to compromis
ing these reservations would be useless
because of their decision.
When the bipartisan conference was
resumed this morning at the office of
Senator Lodge he Immediately an
nounced to the Democratic conferees
that this was tho situation. It would
be Impossible to permit any conces
sions as to theso two reservations, and
It further npfntlntlonn werp to bn con
ducted it might as well be with this
fact plainly understood.
Conference Broken Up.
That fact being altogether unaccept
able to the Democratic conferees they
promptly withdrew, headed by Senator
Hitchcock (Neb.). The announcement
by Senator Lodge greatly and visibly
perturbed the Democrats, who dis
played much agitation. Down to tha
Inauguration vt the revolt last Week
against the compromise proceedings
the Democrats had been hopeful of ac
complishment and believed they had
mado Important progress. That ac
complishment seemed suddenly swept
Into the discard by the new attitude of
Senator Lodge and tho Irreconcilable
Republicans.
Immediately after the conference had
broken up both sides Issued explanatory
statements. That by Senator Hitchcock
iDem.) asserted that leally Important
progress had been made toward agree
ment. In fact, Mr. Hitchcock said
agreement "was apparently almost con
summated on Article X., when adjourn
ment suddenly came."
As u matter of fact, It was precisely
becauso u compromise agreement was
rumored to be sti near that the revolt
j took place.
Senators who were willing
to be parties to no ceir.nromlse. who
would not permit the subtraction of
wimiever
from the reserva-
Ions ,already agreed on, took a hand
and served notice that they would have
nothing to do with It. As they were
able to show the votes to kill the treaty
If their terms were not met, nothing re-
malned but to accept the Inevitable.
air. Illtrlicock'a Statement.
This is what Senator Hitchcock said
a few minutes after the conferenen hml
broken up:
When the conference assembled
Senator Lodgo advised the Senators
present that he had been called Into
a meeting by certain Republican
Senators and for that reason had not
been able to attend tho last confer
ence Friday. He regretted to say
that he found It impossible to re
sume tho conference for a compro
mise except on the understanding
that no change shall b mado In the
reservation on Article X. or on the
Monroo Doctrine. The Democratic
members retired for a private confer
ence nnd will make their reply to
Senator Lodge Tuesday morning at a
meeting at 10:30.
Tho conference up to the time Its
meeting were Interrupted had tenta
tively agre-d upon .the preamblo nnd
all sections of the reservations ex
cept that relating to Article X.. tho
Monroe Doctrlno and one or two
minor matters, and an agreement
wa npparently almost consummated
on Article X. when adjournment sud
denly came, followed by the Inter
vention of the Irreconcilable Republican-
The Democrats at once held n eonfe-
enco of their own to determine their
next move. Following this Senator
Hitchcock and Simmon (X. C ) nn
nounced that there would bo one more
meeting of the bi-partisan conferees
to-morrow morning, and If at that time
the Republican position remained un
changed, as Senator IxhIka had an-
nounced It, then tho Democrats would
tako th, wholo matter to the Senate
floor.
Will Ilrvlew lhe ProrerdlnK.
In doing this they will bare the en
tire proceeding of the bi-partisan con
feree, which thus far have bn-n con-
.ducted In the gr-nl-st s-crorv. with all
''""J 'nBtll,JIe,JlfM,1 ', "l(J &to?vrV.
participants pledged not to disclose pro-
. .!".
Iiemocrais win raninin "iicuy wnai nau
.been accomplished down to the ll.,rtip.
'"" ot tUe Mlr-- w' explain the
'agreements reached, and, finally, will
appeal to the Senate lo support them I '
In their effort for nn adjustment b; ,
com promise. E (I
On behalf n' the "mild reservation- I
lsls." one of that g'ojip Md Ihiit in t it B ll
event of such a shonduivh at least four 1
mi
Ul
It A
3: ' ... i.
. ?V Ai .-ffr

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