OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, May 07, 1919, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-05-07/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Net Grajlation qfjhe Washington Herald Yesterday Was 39,406
Today?Cloudy and warmer, probably
showers. Tomorrow?Fair. Highest tem
perature yesterday, 60; lowest, 56.
Invest in VictJry Loan Today! There'?
an easy way to do it! Ask your bank!
NO. 4574
? I K. il* m -1 V ,
ONE CENT 'r*r '"'t". 'cL
"Gobs" and "Devil-Dogs"
Will Aid Local
Experts Puzzled to Explain
General Slowness of
?The navy took them over and the
navy will bring them back."
Joining forces with the local Vic
tory Loan committee in their drive to
. carry the District over the top by to
morrow night the Navy Department !
has designated today as Navy Vic- j
lory Loan Day.
Victory Liberty I?an subscriptions j
throughout the Nation passed the i
$2,000,000,000 with a total for the coun- !
try of l2.rtS0.T42.4T4), or 45 79 per cent of ;
the minimum quota.
On the corresponding date of the
Fourth Liberty Loan $2,708,419,930, or j
per cent of the Nation's quota, I
had been subscribed.
The increase for twenty-four hours
amounted to approximately S2T.6.000.000,
and of this amount *146,000,000 was In
the New York District.
Daily average subscriptions of ap- j
proximately fG2.000.000 must be ob- j
tained between now and the close of [
the loan if H.:?on.ono.ooo is to be sub- j
Slow Buying PhiIm Expert*.
Experts who have been associated
with all loan campaigns are at an
absolute los3 to explain yie slow-|
ness of subscriptions. The belief'
held by many pf them at the outset j
of the campaign that its attractive!
features both as to interest and ma- j
turity would cause an early over
subscription has been rapidly dissi
pated and yet no one seems to bo j
able to assign a cause for this situ- j
Admiral T. J. Cowie. loan officer I
for the navy, will open the day's |
program in Washington at a mass
meeting on the south steps of the
State, War and Navy Building at
? 10:4* oxlock this morning. . The
Hampton Roads Naval Glee Club,
whose "gob" members endeared
James Crawford Suspected j
Of Murdering Emma
?lreensburg. Pa.. May 6.-Jamns
?'rawford, alleged murderer of Emma
Austraw, is held at the Barracks here
today, guarded by a troop, of State
constabulary and volunteers.
Word received indicated that, fol
lowing news of the arrest, a crowd
began gathering at Latrobe, ten miles
-llstant. making threats of lynching.
John I lay. 17. is also held as an al
ii ged accomplice.
The expected mob attack developed
only a small demonstration by a
ore of youths who rode into town
on a truck, shouted and yelled and de
parted when they were ignored.
Informations charging Crawford and j
Kay with murder were sworn out to- |
According to the police. Crawford's
confession shows that the two men
>e|zed the girl and dragged her into
the cellar of an a ban roned log cabin j
on the Ardary farm. Then, after she
had been attacked, the men knotted
a buckskin thong through her arms,
tied them behind her back and car
ried her unconscious to the shed.
After placing her under the floor a
bullet was tired into her neck. Mc
laughlin asserted.
Crawford, the police say. accused
Kay of .shooting the girl.
The Hague. May 6.?That Holland
w ill refuse the expected demand of
the allien to turn Wilhelm Hohen
zollern ov*r to them for trial was
indicated <a information obtained
from confidential sources today.
A commission of the best interna
tional lawyers in Holland, appointed
to examine the question, Jtas made
a secret report to the Dutch govern
ment. This report. It is reliably
stated, recommends that Holland act
strictly in accordance with interna
tional treaties to which she is a
3 Drowa in Whirlpool.
Sheboygan. Mich.. May Three
brothers, two of them priests, were
drowned in the Black River here last
night when the row boat in which
they fishing was caught |n a
.whirlpool near a dam. Two other
priests were saved.
Operation by Government
In XI9I9 Brought Im
mense Deficit.
hines is optimistic
Director Hints at Raise in
Rates and Predicts
More Business.
H?r.?t,0n ?f ,h? ra,,r?ads for the
hrst three month* of 1913 produced a
delict of J1K.TO.00". according to an
announcement yesterday by Walker
H.nes. Director General of Rail
,J,h" rp"Ul*' for '"<? calendar year
. , that December 31. 191s, ,he
detic.t incurred by the Railroad Ad
??!;for that ??
"rn"r ascribe-' th? bad show
fact thJ'Jf m'ar"r of 13,9 ?? fe
* , bu3lnC!" has fallen off and
that expenses could not be corre
spond, ngly readjusted. so that the
he" "r 'arKOly ,n connection with
which tT ?f r",dJU"mCnt through
the country is going.
Bu.lnr.. Snttrrn.
Industrial ent#mri?
have suffered
co??, of the fact that business Zl
curtailed so much more rapidly I
than expenses couM be curtailed -
a>s in a statement Issued la.st night
The ranroad business is probably
adjusTment"* re
a rai
unfavorable resu?5 natural Z7"o\
?tr?oUr :xwauon
too 1 ment pr""nt conditions are
a.,norma, to serve a b?s|S "
any general change In rates.
'?assengrr buslnew for the first three
tLn' T", year W*" ?nly
fritl , " ' YC*r The ">? "?
freight Jn-stnes., much n?r? ?10.
Clares" h,s "tatement de
?" th* basis Of these thro
months to predict the results for the
r^r.,rh0,,";,a',hnU'rh " h^lcved
? r ts will be very much less
ijjfaxorMhlo if a? seems to be gener
all} anticipated there shall be an im
n ^h. vrSUmr,'"n ?f busi"csa later
now in ? especially if great crops
^ prospect shall be realized.
on the trip in the West which I
have Jus, completed I found the
part ,",r"h?",nCr" oplimi""1 on the
X' and agricultural
nt. rests generally which gives a1
eniar'gfd , f?r h"pinc for ??
enlarged business that will be rela
? ?ely profitable to the railroads
since handling it should notcor
respondrngiy mcreas" thfl,r COKtg I
these I" ,,ro["'r to mention
that in th "r* J InUvt be admitted
' ? ' 'he midst of the present pe
riod of post-war readjustment it Is
impossible to make anyconfidenj
statement as to the results of raU
, ","h,;P;rr"?,n^ f"r ,h" remainder
01 tnis calendar year."
Retroactive Increases.
The first three months of this
tE7orr back'pay ?!|
amount will continue for the nev?
few months and it will ,?j.
operating income. reduce
The railroad administration also In
curs the deficit brought abnu bv go",
ert.ment operation of ,h? AZri?n
Railway l.xpr^ss Company. IJight
months have produced a dctieit in e\
cess of tio.noo.noa. ncu in ex
"II is not anticipated.-- concludes Mr
llin,,. that the conditions for April
will be more favorable than the con
.linons for January. Keb^ary Zd
Astern railroads we? the ??.?
ones to show an actual d' ficit in neT
London. May t.-Gen. Pershing
will leave France May 22. it is learn
ed tonight. A British destroyer
"...ilia will act as a guard of honor
on the cross channel trip.
An-iving here the following day.
? - ' W,n Pre"nt Am"'*
Rr?t i ?eUiShed "erViCe medal? to
British officers.
May 24. he will head J.600 Ameri
can troops in a parade through Lon
don ? main thoroughfare.
Florida Would Deport
Alien Draft Dodgers
Talahassee. Fia M?v a * ~
eign-born Vpersoivs who claimed 1
Leave. $516,6S3 to Yde
New Haven. Conn.. May ?._Tale
Lniversity will receive K16.6S! from tlf?
estate of the late Charles Henry Far
nam. of New Haven, according to a
schedule tiled in the Probate Court
League of Nations Saved
By Wilson When He Placed
Japanese Interests First
Tokio Would Have Withdrawn Had Not Pres
ident Interposed His Solution of Eastern
Problem When Crisis Loomed.
Paris. May 6.?President Wilson'*
compromise with Japan has saved
the league of nations. Without the
compromise Japan would have with
drawn. With Japan out. England's
enthusiasm would cool, or If sus
tained, would force Japan Into an
alliance with Germany and Russia.
Japan held the cards and played her
game splendidly. Italy's withdraw
al weakening the league made
Japan's membership absolutely
necessary and Japan knew It. So
Japan took "What she thought she
might require."
"Well, this U the end of a per
| After Long March, Ameri
| can and Canuck Defeat
Big Force of Enemy.
| T.nndon. May 6? American and <*a
tiadiati troops. following a Ions march,
i defeated Bolshevik forces on the Mur
mai sk front Saturday and captured
; Meselskaya. it was reported in an of
I ficial dispatch received by the War
Office today.
"On Saturlav detachments of Amer
icans and Canadians, after a long
i march, captured Meselskaya. estab
| lishing outposts to th? southward"
i said the communique.
I "Prisoners and railway material
were captured. The enemy left forty
dead on the field. Our losses were
four killed and four wounded. The
American railway troops are invalu
able in opening communications."
Confidence that the danger of a suc
cessful Bolshevik offensive is past was
expressed in a mcayase r?eived l?y
the War Office today from Gen. Iron
side, British commander on the north
ern Russian front.
Election Results in Triumph
Of Republican Nominee
For Executive Place.
| Baltimore. May 6.-William Fred
| crick Broening, Republican state's at
j torney for Baltimore, will be the first
I mayor of greater Baltimore.
i He won that honor today by defeat
ing George Weems Williams, the
1 Democratic candidate, in one of the
| most remarkable elections in the his
j tory of the Monumental City.
1 There is no doubt that Mr. Broen
| ing's plurality will be at least 6.0U0.
I with three-quarters of the vote of the
| city counted. Howard Bryant. Demo
| cratic candidate for president of the
Second Branch of the City Council (the
' vice-mayor of the city), and a. run
[ nin? mate of Mr. Williams, has de
feated Charles K. Norris. while Pct?*r
i Tome, the Republican candidate for
| city comptroller, and a running mate
of Mr. Broening. has defeated Joseph
I E. Smith, Democrat.
The general onslaught was on Mr.
Williams, who had the backing of the
' State organization, which recently de
feated Mayor Preston for renomina
tion in the primaries.
j Tokio. May 6.?Kakichi Uchida.
former vice minister of communica
tions, is planning the organization
of the Japanese-Amcrican Cable
Company, to operate a cable be
I tween San Francisco, Japan and
(other Oriental countries. He plans
a uO.000.000 yen capitalization.
I Strong support of the enterprise
j has been planned by American and
Japanese business men. Uchida said.
jCoke Workers' Strike
May Cripple Industry
Detroit. May 6.?Unless several hun
dred strikers at the Semet Solvay
coke plant return to work Detroit
plants are in danger of having to shut
down, with the possibility of throw
ing thousands of men out of work.
Officials of the gas company gave
warning that the supply is running
Secretary DanieU Takes Tea.
Dondon. May 6.?Secretary of the
Navy Daniels Inspected the docks and
works at Portsmouth today. He had
tea aboard Nelson's flagship Victory.
A salute of nineteen guns was fired in
his honor.
feet international poker party."
Wherein the Japs have been sit
ting four long months with their
carda close to their vests, smiling,
protecting each'ante, saying noth
ing?absolutely nothing. During
the discussion concerning European
boundaries, European economic set
tlements and European map-mak
ing, the Japanese delegates literally
uttered no word?not one. They
presented their demand for race
equality blandly, saw it slaughtered,
publicly wept briny tears and pub
I licly promised to suffer and be
strong and -support the league of
nations; all the time realizing that
this public martyrdom for the race
made stronger their demands for
economic advantage.
The Japanese saw England get
colonies, France got military pro
jection. America get prestige and
I Italy get permission to spend ten
days at homo and they smiled sil
jcntly. offering no adjustment, sug
I gesting no compromise, taking no
[part, but keeping keen eyes on the
! run of the cards, knowing every
I advantage others received and look
ing the other way or benignly
agreeing that Providence is indeed
I wise and just. Then. Japan finding
I that the run of the game made her
I necessary to the success of world
I peace, carefully rolled up her
sleeves, put her hand" in and
l'layn Statesman's Part.
| Yet for all this sordid aspect of
Japan's case, resident Wilson has
played a statesman's part in acceding
! to tbe Japanese claims. To come
I home proudly defying Japan, but
without the peace of the world guar
I anteed by the League of Nations.
I might make the resident immensely
popular for a day or a year. He had
I a splendid talking point in the failure
to carry out his ideals. But a talking
j point only.
J Wilson's situation was thi*: A dyna
I mic nation Increasing at th*t rate of
! a million a year. ex ;fcin?ion f*hc
Aostcrn hemisphere lihrentriW . ihe
T'nitcd States. cxpenKion in'the glands
threatening Australia, and with these
Japanese menaces certain expansion
! in Asia. The expansion is inevitable
The question arose shall expansion be
i controlled by a selfish diplomatic alli
ance with Germany, or ??hall it be con
trolled by a powerful and wise league
I or Nations? To send the Japanese
| home would not decrease the birth
' Hut it would force Japan Into an
1 alliance with Germany and Russia to
|)<Jir?*ct Japanese expansion through
| purely selfish ends with no considera
tion of the world's best development,
(outside the I-eagtie of Nations Japan
is a menace to Caucasian civilization
' in the Pacific. Inside the league
|Japan, even though she takes control
withiall- J a pan .1 f we taof wa oi f wa of w y p
| of China commercially, even though
| she becomes the dominating Oriental
I power, will be held in leash by
France, ngland and America. For
I Wilson to refuse a compromise bo
i cause two evils confronted bim when
| the greater evil was so dangerous to
j civilization, would have been folly.
Made Dominant Power.
1 Moreover, his action saves the
I league of nations, making it the dom
] inating force in the world. It is. of
i course, momentarily only the balance
j of power but still a strong balance of
I power capable of enforcing world
| peace for at least a decade. During
this period the world's will for peace
and economic international measures
should become strong enough to fix
the habit of peace upon civilization if
I the league's plan of progressive dis
' armament prevails. America's incx
! tricable entanglement in Europe as
1 the world's money lender makes re
tirement impossible, however desir
We can't resume our old isolation.
We are forever a part of world civi
lization?Asiatic. African. European,
as well as American. If Wilson had
I make a fake gesture of retiring be
i cause he was frustrated in Japanese
aspirations he might have retired
amid ignorant applause, but with a
curse fastened upon his country
which would have meant war in the
Orient, between two league of nations.
He therefore compromised, trading
sheer justice in the Orient for a guar
antee of world peace under the league
of nations until a generation rises
with aspirations for i>eace which may
make further material guarantees un
necessary. It is a long chance. The
odds are somewhat against it. But
still it was worth taking and the
President staked his future reputa
tion against present popularity in
taking the chance. It is easy to
sneer, to criticise, to point out glar
ing Inconsistencies. But in the end it
is not consistency but common sense
that will meet the approval of time.
(Copyright, 1919, by the Wheeler Syndicate.)
Guglielmo Ferrero Declares
Chief Interest of West in
Russia Is Soviet Peril.
Conciliation Impossible Be
tween Elements?Asia
Also a Menace.
Paris. May 6.?What is the chlcf
concern the Western democracies
have today with regard to the new
Fregrime in Russia? It is the anxiety
lost Bolshevism penetrate into Central
Europe, flooding: the territories of the
| vanquished Teutonic Empires.
' The existence in Russia of a regime
; s"> violently opposed to all that which
i constitutes Western civilization, is in
j itself a great misfortune for Europe,
I but a veritable catastrophe would re
i suit from the extension of that
! regime into Central Europe.
All Europe would thereby be divided
j into two groups of peoples. Between
these two groups conciliation would
be impossible, and there would be
more fundamental differences between
them than there are now between the
peoples of Europe and those of Asia.
The unity of Russia would be forever
j disrupted and war would I*- inevitable
between these two worlds which could
not understand each other.
foantrlr? to Re Aided.
The Russian problem is not insolu
ble. It is not at' all difficult to dis
cover what must be done to stem the
I tide of Bolshevism and check its
westward flow; the countries situated
America Moves
To Relieve Force
In North Russia
London, May 6.?The Ameri
can cruiscr Dcs Moines left
Harwich at 11:30 tonight for
Archangel, carrying a landing
party to reinforce the allied
American front in northern
The warship also carries field
guns and aircraft.
I _
j First Replacement Unit
Leaves for Foreign
New York. May 6.?Off for ? bivouac
| on the Rhine, the first batch of Amer
? lean volunteers for service with the
' army of occupation started overseas
'today on the transport Agamemnon
out of lloboketi. The outfit, compris
ing l.OMft men. men of adventure,
young lads averaging about lift years,
is the first of the 50,000 regulars who
will supplant the American forces
serving in Germany.
In the ranks of the first provisional
i overseas regimental depot, as they
are known, w# ie a number of veterans
of the present war. wearing th?*lr
service and wound stripes. This bat
talion was recruited and trained at
: Camp Meade. Md . ar:d upon landing
I in France will undi rgo several weeks j
1 more training. One of the rookies j
.was Jock Tyler, who foucht with the
(Scottish Highlanders and displays six
! wound stripes. lie was carrying the j
emblem of Ireland because, h^ said, |
? "We guys are going to free Ireland.*'
Peace Treaty All Ready
For Release to Public
State Department Will Nsw Document to
Newspapers When (.ierinan Plenipoten
tiaries Receive It at Versailles
The State Department last night had
no word on when the poa<e treaty
would be released.
Officials were unable to say whether
or not it would be given the American
public at the came time it was handed
to the (Jermnn delegates at Versailles.
i Tehv declared they would be guided
J only by word from Pari?, where it is
j planned to release the treaty simul
j taneously in the different capitals of
? the world.
('latin father.
i It has been the impression in official
. circles, though, that the treaty would
I be made public as soon as it was
tendered the German plenipotentiaries,
j which will be either today or Thurs
j day, according to the latest advices
| to the Department.
| Prospective release of the traty has
| brought a gathering of the clans to
I the Capital. Twenty-seven members
i of the Senate, the body which will
have to ratify the document, are here
The majority of them came to town
i simply because of their interest in
the peace negotiations and their de
sire to begin a study of tho treaty,
which eleventh-hour reports now say
exceeds 100.000 words.
Senator I^odge, incoming chairman
{ of the Senate Foreign Relations Com
j mittee, is in town, as is Senator
1 Hitchcock, the outgoing chairman of
! that same body. In addition are Pom
1 erene and Harding, of Ohio; Kenyon,
Iowa; Curtis. Kansas; Watson. In
diana; Chamberlain, Oregon; Pittman,
Nevada; Jones and Poindexter, of
; Washington; Johnson. California?* La
Follette. Wisconsin; McCormick and
j Sherman. Illinois: Borah. Idaho;
J Wadsworth, New York, and Ilale.
j Maine.
President Wilson's return to the
United States wil be followed in two
or three weeks by that of Secretary
i of State l^ansing, it was reported
I yesterday in administration circles.
Delegate* Return.
The President's presence in Wash
ington?which shifts the scat of our
government from aPris back to its
Premier Clctnenceau, returning from the front, declares
that American troops arc continuing to arrive in force.
Flight Capt. James Norman Hall, author and one of the
best aviators at the front, is reported missing after a thrilling
battle between three American and four German airplanes.
Washington reports the following as the total American
casualty list: Killed in action (including 237 lost at sea), 643;
dird ?i wounds, 134; died of disease, 1,005; died of accident,
22o; died fre-sj other causes, 51; severely wounded, 413;
slightly wourtded, 2,492; missing in action and prisoners, 122.
Victory Bonds Cost Less Than They Gave.
.old "stamping grounds**?will necessi
tate the rHMin of Mr. I>ansing.
| At the time* of his departure from
j !? ranee it is ? x;?vcted that most of
of the important work of the IVa^e
| < onference will have Imh^ii accoin
| pi i shed. Indeed, it i? believed this
i will have been done when the Prwi
! dent starts back.
I ?'o'. House, lfenry White and Gen.
| Bliw. our three remaining plenipo
I tmtiaries. will Ih? ;,*ft on th.- job to
| clean up the numerous odds and ends.
I The same will l>e true i-egarding the
I greater part of the larce staff that
makca up our peace machine in aPris.
Thcr will be a great amount of
data to collect, records will have to
be brought up to date and our finan
? rial commission, which will stay in
I Europe for some lime, may find it
I necessary to eatl on the commission's
| experts for advice on different sub
I jeets.
I The headquarters of the American
.commission in the Hotel Orillon and
adjoining buildings will therefore be
j retained for an indefinite period
As far as the actual making of
? peace is concerned we will do husi
| ness with one country and what is
j left of another country. Germany and
| Austria, respectively. Germany is
| already represented at Versailles and
I Austrian delegates have also been
I summoned there.
j Our attitude wtih regard to Turkev
and flulgaria will only be that of an
interested bystander, as we were not
at war with either of these nations.
So many international questions,
though, may arise through the mak
ing of peace with these two coun
tries that Messrs. House and White
and Gen. Bliss will have to keep in
constant touch wlh developments.
London. May 6.?"My mission in
I I-ondon is of a purely private char
acter." said Frank P. Walsh, chair
man of the Irish-American commis
sion. here tonight. "I shall return
to Dublin tomorrow.
"Everywhere we saw how the
spirit of Irish freedom has gripped
the hearts of the people." continued
j Mr. Walsh. "Everywhere we heard
I ciMes of 'Long live the Irish republic'
and cheers for De Valera. The lat
ter's followers are blindly devoted
to him. As in every Irish effort for
freedom, great leaders have been
developed, so De Valera is today the
man of destiny to whom all Ireland
Textile Makers Open
Third Biennial Meeting
Greenville. S. C.. May 6.?The third
biennial exposition of the Southern
Textile Manufacturers opened here
today with a display of cotton mill
machinery, fabrics, textile special
ties and supplies.
The Southern Textile Association'^
annual convention will be held he.-e
during the convention. The South
ern welfare workers will al?o hold
conference here.
First Secret Meeting
Of Peace Conference
Hears Treaty Reading
Private Plenary Session Told by Tardieu What
Price Hun Must Pay?Small Nations to
Take Part in Today's Consideration oi
Terms?Italians on Way to Paris.
Parts. May The secret plenary
session of the Peace Conference ad
journed at 5:15 this afternoon, after
hearing read a summary of the Ger
man treaty prepared by Capt. Andre
The treaty U now understood to be
ready to be presented to the German j
delegates tomorrow afternoon.
Announcement was made at the con- i
elusion of today's meeting that China.
Slam. Panama. Guatemala. Nicaragua.
Haiti and Honduras will be represent
ed in tomorrow's meeting, in addition
to the I'nited States. Great Britain ?
and her dominions, France. Italy. Ja
pan. Belgium. Brazil. Greece. Poland.
Portugal. Rumania. Serbia and the
Czecho-Slovak republic and Germany.
Italian* on Way.
Premier Orlando and Foreign Min
ister Sonnino. who left Rome last
night, will arrive in ample time for
parti, ipation in the ceremony of sub
mitting the terms to the German dele
Opposition Vanishes in De
sire for Control of
Foreign Affairs.
The fight that was started by a j
number of Republican Senators to]
keep .Senator Boies I?enrose. of Penn
sylvania. from l?ecoming chairman of
the Finance Committee fn the next
Senate appears to have come to an
The Pennsylvania^* nrill jto bof?-*-e 1
he Senate a* th-'e - c of1* wajolV
ty of the Republican caucus, and no
attempt will bo made to prevent his j
election by the Senate. |
It was announced yesterday that an
understanding has been reached be
tween the various groups of Senators
that the fight on Penrose shall not be (
carried beyond the caucus.
It is understood that six or seven 1
Republicans probably v. ill vote against j
him in the caucus, but will-accept thej
caucus decision. Some of the ultra j
antis may refrain from voting at all j
on the nomination, but it Is not be- j
lieved there will bo any votes in the i
Senate against him
The reason for the subsidence of
the Penrose fight is that more im
portant issues have arisen to sub
merge the opposition to his attaining
the important chairmanship
Foremost among these is the control
of the Foreign Relation* Committee.
All of the Republican Senators re-1
gard the personnel of this committee i
as of the hichest importance, and
those Senators who are leading the
fight against the league of nations
are particularly anxious that the
committee shall be arranged to suit
The league opponents have already
live of the left-over Republican mem- l
bers of the committee fn Senators,
I^odce. Borah. Brandegee. Fall and]
Knox. McCumber. of Noith Pakots. j
the other Republican who retains I
membership on the committee, is for
the league. Of the nine holdover (
Democrats all but one. Thomas of
Colorado, mill support the leapuo
The league opponents don't want to
have Senator Thomas dropped from I
the committee because he is against
the league and his vote in the com- j
mittee may be needed.
Also they would like to see such
strong opposition men as Johnson, of
California: Moses, of New Hamp
shire; McCormick. of Illinois, and Ix*n
root. of Wisconsin, added to the com
The make-up of the committee is
being studied in the everyday confer-I
ences now being held by the Repub
lican Senators.
Klmira, X. V.. May Fonie of the
employes of the Willys-Morrow I
Manufacturing Company left the
plant today on strike. B'P^ts said,
800 of the 4.000 men quit. They de
mand shorter hours and a new si-ale
of wages. J
The local plant is part of the,
Willys-Overland Company, whicn
also lias factories at Toledo and
Elyria, Ohio. ,
H. C. L. Jump* Again.
Philadelphia. May High cost of
living took another leap Cakes at
,500 each. Olive oil ?1.3?? P<r Bal
lon. one magaaine at *
at S4.001. This all went to the \ ic
i tory Uoan at a local rally
Royal Romance Denied.
I.ondou. May fc.-Official .ien.slI was
| made todav Of a reoort published b..
the Expref. thoi Princess Mm-;, on.
dauiTh.e, of Kilic Georso auu Que-"
Marv is engaged to the tat I of .?!
j Keith. ?. a lieutenant in the urcna
Idier Guard*.
?ates. scheduled for J o dock toner
row afternoon.
Newspaper correspondent* preaew
Will include thirty for the
allied powers and dominion*, ten to
power, with special interests am
Ave Germans. President Wllao.
will he??j the American dei.Satioi
and will be accompanied by Co'
H?u*e. Secretary Lansing. Henr
White and Gen. Bliss.
Hungarian peace delegates hav
been summoned to the conference. I
was announced today They are eg
pected to arrive in St ?,
May IS. being pr?ed.-d about thre
days by the Austrian envoys. Worl
on the Austrian and Hunnrlai
treaties will proceed simultaneously
The French pre., today enthu-la?
tically welcomed the return of th
Italian delegation to the Peace Con
ference. "They return." sa>, u
Matin, "not to disunite the allie
but solemnly to demonstrate the a|
He.- unity before the c?,my
(ration." L- Pent Journal Hy.
"Our reasons f?r be.nc opt.misti.
? r?- "trcngthtntd **
Italian Gi?ra Honor.
Marquis Imperial!. Italian AmW
sador to France, was ,lv.n the sea
of honor at yesterday s meeting ..
e organization committee' of th
league of nations, on motion of Col
The American delegate called th.
meeting to order .nd ask-d Foreig,
Minister Pichon to ?k, ^ ch#jr
-?r Eric Drummond was invited t.
occupy his place as secretary gen
?nd Impcriali wM seated
richon'n right
I'rummonrt waa authorised to pr?
:^w.?h temporar, arrangement,
as appointing temporar,- .ecre
tarics and arranging for temporar
,quarters. Car,.ke? lo
I any action anticipatory of ratlflca
| of "" r?v. nant and the treaty
i "?? meeting is subject to th.
jcall of Drummond and further pre
jlfminariea probably will be dispose,
| of in London before the initial meet
img of the I.-ague ,n Washington
| Those wh., attended th, ses?o,
yesterday were House. Pichon. Im
JPeriali. Drummond and Lord Rober
|CecM. Viscount Chmda Rolin Jar
I qui-niyns ..f Belgium. Premier Veni
gelos. Sen..r Mag.luaes of Brag,I an.
Senor de Leon of Spam
I # *
President Hayes of United
Mine Workers Consults
Experts in Paris.
I-aris. May < -Frank J Haves,
president of the Lnhed Mine Work
ers of America, is h.,e consulting
(with American and French busmen
| experts with the object of determinin ?
whether European markets c,tl *.
opened to American ooal.
"ayes came here after conferenc..
?i<h American miners and members
o the Fuel Administration. The
miners, according to Have., hope ?
increased European market *il|
the serious situation confronting
trem?vast over-development of
American mines. Hayes said that at
present ,he mit,e. are producing
twice as much coal as America needs
with the result the miners arc aver
oging only half time throuchont the
The coal shortace in the I niled
States, he said, is due sol.lv |o in
sufficient transportation.
After ascertalring heie that U.e
chief difficulty in selling coal to Fu
rope is lack of shippmg. Haves
sought to devise means of obtaining
sufficient tonnage to enable shipment
I of American coal cheaply enough to
compete with the British in Italy and
Great Britain's position is diametri
cally opposite to America's, its fault
being under-production rather than
Florida Judge Bans
Wire Rate Raises
i Kl" ? May C.?An order
r straining th,. Southern Bell Telc
I *nd. Company from
putting into effect the new schedul
er rates promulgated by Postmaster
|? .eneral Burleson has her? ,SsUed hv
j Federal Judge W. B Sheppard
7#,000 Strike in Rio Janeiro.
Rio Janeiro. May Seventv thous
and factory workers are on strike at
Sao Paulo and 15.000 at Santor No dis
turbances have been reported.
Phone Main 3300?The Washington Herald Should Be on Your Breakfast Table Every Morning---If Yours Is Not, Phone Main 3300
> ? - r , \ t 1 I

xml | txt