OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, June 13, 1919, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-06-13/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Net Circulation of the Washington HeraU Yesterday Was 41,535
Today and tomorrow?Partly cloudy.
Highest temperature ye*?erday, 79; low
NO. 4611
Knox Resolution Reported to Senate By
Foreign Relations Committee By Vote of
8 to 7?Will Mean Big Fight When Called
Up for Debate on Tuesday.
The Knox resolution demanding
tha separation of the league of na
tions from the peace treaty was re
ported to the Senate by the Foreign
Relations Committee yesterday with i
a majority vote in favor of its pas- j
Section 5 of the resolution, pro-1
posing that the United States
should pledge assistance to the ti
lled nations in the event of another
European war. was stricken out by j
I he committee.
Senator Knox will call up the
^.resolution next Tuesday for con
sideration. There is no means of
determining when it may be brought
lo a vote, as the debate is likely to
be extended over a long perind of
Kxpeet UlUon to Explain.
Supporters of the President believe !
that when the treaty Is officially
transmitted to the Senate the Presi
leirt will accompany it with an elab
5rate message, explaining all the de
rails and the reasons for the specific
provision*. Such a message.
3?y believe, would cause tiie Seriate
to reverse itself, even if the Knox;
?"evolution should have been passed I
Si the meantime.
Other administration Senators arc'
sagerly awaiting some word from the
"resident on the terms of the Knox .
resoluton. They beleve that when j
:?? full import of the move made by j
;h? Republicans is made known to the ?
President it is possible that he will j
lend a message by cable indicating .
3>?t disastrous consequences at the ?
>eace table will follow the passage of j
>uch a resolution.
raataalttee Yates 8 lo 7.
The vote of committee on re- j
jorting the resolution was S to 7. }
*tl of the Republicans voted for it
aith the exception of McCumber. of
Sorth Dakota, who votfjrl with the
?ix Democrats. Senators Pomerene
?nd Harding were absent and it was
innounced that If they had been pres
>?? Pomerene would have voted
igalnat the resolution and Harding
Tor it. The vote of Senator Shields,
if Tennessee, who was absent also.
?i-a cast against the resolution by I
Senator Hitchcock with the consent
tf the committee.
The session of the committee as
lescribed bv some of the Senators j
* ho attended as having been extreme- I
y acrimonious and stormy. The 1
Democrats fought with all their power '
o prevent the resolution from goin^-:
?o the Senate or to amend it in such '
nanner as to render it innocuous.
Some of them did not hesitate to
iharactcrize :h#i purpose of the reso
ution as "outrageous" and "indp
tent " One or two of the Democratic
Senator* professed --reat fear fo,- the
ate of the Republican party if the
. resolutions were permitted to go
h rough.
Hitchcock's Fight V ain.
Senator Hitchcock opened the tight
igainst the resolution on behalf of
:h? league Senators by moving to
strike out the preamble. This was
-oted down. 8 to i A motion by
Senator Pittman to postpone action1
intil June 16 was likewise defeated. 1
to 6. Then a motion by Senator i
Hitchcock to Invite Acting Secretary
I Polk, of the State Department, to
appear before the committee and dis
| cuss the resolution and its probable
effect upon the Peace Conference was
rejected, 9 to 6.
Senators Borah and Johnaon ex
pressed strong disapproval of the last
section of the resolution, by which it
was sought to pledge assistance to
European nations if they should be
again involved in war, and upon mo
tion of Senator /Lodge this portion of
the resolution was eliminated. The
vote was 8 to 6, McCumber voting
with the Democrats. Senator Knox
informed the committee that he was
not specially interested In the pro
posal and voted to strike it out.
The fight in the committee reveal
ed the intensity of the partisan
bitterness over the league of na
tions proposal and furnished an
illustration of what the debate may
lead to when the resolution is
called up in the Senate.
To Be Brought Up Tuesday.
The fact that the Republicans,
after reporting the resolution, made
no move to obtain immediate con
sideration for it was looked upon
Billion Pounds of Food Held
In Cold Storage to Boost
Prices, Ohioan Says.
Declares Congress Should
Take Action to Make Big
Corporations Disgorge.
While prices are being maintain
ed at higher levels than ever be
fore. the packing Interests of the
country arc holding in cold storage
1.399.000.000 pounds of meat and
meat products and 46.000.000 pounds
of chicken.
This charge was made on the
floor of the House yesterday by
Representative S. D. Fess, Repub
lican, of Ohio. He said the figures
were furnished him by the Bureau
of Markets of the Department of
Mr. Fess declared these figures re
vealed a "startling" condition, add
Says Congress Should Aet.
"My observation is that meat and
fowls are higher than ever before.
There ought to be some way to get
at this situation. If the depart
ments of the government do not
take action this Congress ought to
U. S. Retains Boiling Field
As Permanent Aero Post
Boiling Field will be retained.
This wu the substance of an order
issued yesterday to Col. R. S. Harts,
in charge of the flying field, through
War Department channels.
With the announcement yesterday
much of the uarest that has been
existing at the flying station, due to
the rumored abandonment of the
field, was set at rest.
There are twenty fliers at the
field, all of whom have had many
months of training and are consider
ed among the most skilled in the
country. In addition, approximately
270 enlisted men are detailed in
various mechanical departments.
Recently hangars costing many
hundred thousands of dollars were
completed, giving rise to the belief
it was the intention of the War De
partment to use this flying field as
a permanent experimental station.
Where Statesmen Try Wings.
Some of the country's most famous
statesmen have made their first aerial
flights from Boiling Field. During
the past several months United States
Senators and Representatives have
been privileged to fly over Washing
ton. Their recommendations in re
taining Boiling Field, in spite of
heavy retrenchments in all army
branches, may have had some weight
in the War Department's decision.
Many of America's most famous
overseas pilots also have from time;
to time been stationed at the field.
Boiling Field at present stands j
foremost in several of the world's I
records in radio and wireless tele- j
phone work. The maneuvers of a fleet j
of flve planes have been directed
from the field by means of the wire
President of Irish Republic
Said to Be in America Now
London. June 1- ? There a if the
itrongest reasons for believing that
Ramon de Valera. President of the
?Irish Republic.'" now missing for
rwelve days since he left Dublin, os
lensibly for England, is in the United
A leader of the Sinn Fein organi
sation In London said that If de
v'alera were in England, he would
I now It. He added that he had In
'ormatlon confirming his belief that
he Irish President had embarked at j
in Irish port either for New York
>r Boston.
"It is not difficult to get to America 1
rithout a passport." said this In
ormant. "Dr. Maccartan, the Sinn
'eln delegate now In America, got
l?e re. and recently Harry Boland.
reneral secretary of the Sinn Fein
Tganixatlon In Ireland, reached the
?alted States without a passport, and
believe he has aleady revealed htm
elf and commenced propaganda work
a America.
"Never expecting the British govern
sent to grant de Valera passports
? Parts, we have been anticipating a
ouroey by him to the United States,
rbere his presence at this moment
rould give a tremendous impetus to
ympathy In America for the Irish
?ovement for freedom.
Irish Offenders
Put In Zoo Cages
I . London. Jane 12.?The Daily
I News today published n portion
of what it declared wai the re
port on Irish condition* auhmit
ted to President WiUon, Secrc
I tary LaniilnK and Premier Lloyd
t Grorsr by Edward Dunne, Frank
\Yal?h and Mlehael Ryan. The
report said*
"Iw the Mount Joy prison yards
we found the highest political
prisoners in cagcs like those in
the Lincoln Park and Bronx Park
boom. Many were confined In nar
now. anventilated, underground
cells. Many had been confined
for months, nnlnformed of the
rharjcr* against them and denied
the right of trial by Jury.
^Dirlni the paat few months
at least ten prisoners have been
killed by gairds nnder circum
stances approximating murder.**
"We believe that after the Iriah
Amerlcan commissioners. Frank P.
Walsh and former Gov. Dtmne, of I
Illinois, report conditions in Ireland
as they found them, the American
people need to hear confirmation from*
de Valera's lips."
less telephone. Although at an alti
tude of J.000 feet and with no com
munication with one another, the
planes dipped and dropped and right
ed themselves in unison at the direc
tion of the wireless telephone opera
tor M the home station.
Several Reeorda Made.
As a sister flying field to the Mine
ola (N. Y.) station, several time flights
between the two cities have been
j made. Although the average time Is
approximately two hours and forty
i five minutes, this time was cut down
| by successve flights to eighty min
| utes. the record now held by CoL
! Harts and Lieut. E. E. Harmon. Lieut,
i Thomas Graves, Boiling Field's only
| fatality, for several weeks held the
I flight record of ninety-four minutes.
Much favorable comment on the
retention of Botfing Field was heard
in aviation circles last night. It Is
believed to be the logical location for
a mid-Atlantic station. Although its
history extend? over little more than
eighteen months, so many improve
ments have been made that it would
| take a great deal of time to dupli
cate such a field under after-war con
[ ditions, officials stated.
New York. June 12.?Business was
"interrupted" this afternoon at the
headquarters of the Russian Soviet
Bureau when a squad of detectives
invaded the offices and took posses
sion of all the records and served
subpoenas on A. K. S. Martens, head
of the Soviet embassy, and four of
hlg assistants to appear as witnesses
before the Lusk committee which
opened its investigation of Bolshevism
, in the City Hall today.
The men subpoenaed with Martens
| were: A. A. Heller, I. A. Hourwlch,
| S. Nuorteva and Gregory Welnstein,
: each of whom, according to 8idney K.
1"Fleisher, their attorney, were heads
of departments of the Soviet Bureau.
Among those caught in the net was
John Reed, erstwhile consul general
of the Bolshevist government In the
United States.
Indianapolis. Ind., June 12.?
| Portland, Ore., today was awarded
I the national convention of Shriners
for 1920.
The Oregon city obtained this
' concession from the imperial repre
| sentatives who went into session at
9:30 a. m., following a hot flght be
tween A1 Kader Temple of Port
land and the Jerusalem Temple of
New Orleans at the national conven
tion in session here.
Pari*. June 12.?The Supreme
Economic Council today asked the
big four for a ruling on the politi
cal policy af feeding the new Rhine
land republic.
Flag of Truce Hoisted by Officials in Con
troversy with Employes, but Union
Is Not Formally Recognized.
The white flag; has been raised by
the Board,of Education in its strife
with the teachers' union of the Dis
The growing feud was almost
washed off the slate yesterday
when the board unanimously adopt
ed a resolution creating a council
of teachers, which shall have con
siderable power in determining
questions of school policy.
By its action the board has not
recognized the teachers' union, nor
afsented to the principle of collec
tive bargaining, but it has called
into existence a council which in
one sense may be regarded as a
rival of the union, but nevertheless
gives to the teachers a power of
croup action which they have not
heretofore had.
The immediate effect of the board's
action on the tight over the' Alioe
Wood and Bruce cues, to mention
the two moat recent causes of friction,
was the subject of speculation last
nlfht. Teachers centrally were takes
by surprise by the news.
Meet Within Week.
The board announces that "a meet
ing for the organisation of the council
will be called within a week." and in
the meantime the teachers say they
will have to determine their attitude
toward It?to And out whether It Is
an attempt to break down their ef
forts at unionization, or whether It
Rail Keymen to Join
In Telegraph Strike
Atlanta. Ga., June 12.?Official or
ders directing railroad telegraphers
throughout the United States to dis
continue handling: Western Union
and Postal Telegraph business after
6 a. m. Saturday. June 14. was re
ceived by railway telegraphers in
the Southeast today. The order af
fects 80.000 railroad operators and
approximately 30,000 telegraph offi
ces. according to union leader*.
Removal of Postmaster General
Burleson is asked in a cable sent
President Wilson today by the At
lanta Federation of Trades.
Long Fight Fxpected.
That the strikers are preparing for
a long fight was indicated when strike
leaders announced local crafts had
pledged financial support for an in
definite length of time.
Telephone girls who have baen on
strike eleven stays arc being eared for
1 by organized Igoor. Many girls have
New York, June 12.?A movement to
bring about the overthrow of the
j United States government was re
vealed today by Hugh J. Frayne.
general organizer of the American
Federation of Labor, testifying at the
opening session of the Lusk Commit
tee appointed by the New York legis
lature to investigate Bolshevism.
"Certain elements." said Frayne.
"are scheming for the overthrow of
this government by the use of force
and violence."
The witness absolved the A. F. of
L. from any complicity in this move
ment. It was engineered solely by
the extreme radical elements of the
labor movement, he said. These ele
ments he divided into three classes
anarchists. syndicalists and Social
"The American Federation of Labor
is as nearly 100 per cent loyal to
the country as it i8 possible to be."
he added, "and It opposes as a mat
ter of general principle any move
ment that hag for its purpose the
destruction of the fundamentals of
our government.**
At the end of the second day of the
controversy between ihe Commercial
Telegraphers' Union and the West
ern Union and Postal Telegraph
companies, both sides last night de
clared that victory was in sight.
The ranks of the striking keymen
are being augmented hourly, accord
ing to statements of several union
officials. With every change of shift
at the offices of the Postal and West
ern Union Telegraph companies, non
union telegraphers are being pre
vailed upon to cast their lot with the
strikers, it was said.
President W. F. McDonald, of lo
cal No. 24, last night stated that
more than 60 per cent of the Wash
ington employes of the Western
Union are out and that many more
people will walk out today.
for Early Victory.
"Several more multiplex opera
tors have joined our ranks," said
Mr. McDonald, "and we feel confi
dent that in another twenty-four
hours the companies will be forced
to call us back or import men and
women from other cities to man the
Officials of the telegraph compa
nies continue to affirm that the
strike is in no may affecting their
"Messages are moving as usual."
said H. F. Taff, general superintend
ent of the Western Union Company.
"In fact, we do not know that a
strike is in progress. We have as
many people at work in our operating i
room as we did before the strike and I
everything is moving smoothly."
Several young women picketing the
two telegraph offices declared last j
night that a number of girls not mem-!
bers of the union have left the em
ploy of the companies since the begin
ning of the strike and more would be
prevailed upon to stop work "If their
fear of the Western Union black list
could be overcome."
See Doom of "KalaerlBm."
L?arge streatners were worn by the
strikers with inscriptions declaring
that when "Western Union Kaiserism"
was downed the telegraphers would
get their due.
One executive of the Postal Tele
graph Company, according to F. H.
McDowell, of the executive board of
the telegraphers' union, was expected
to go out with the strikers, "but the
temptation of remaining In an execu
Reply to Counter Proposals
WiD Be Given Germans
Today, Note Says.
Silesian Plebiscite Decided.
Division of Coal Between
Poles and Huns.
Paris. June 12. ? A semi-official
French note stated today that the al
lies* answer to the German counter
proposals has been formulated and
will be transmitted to Foreign Min
ister BrockdorfT-Rantzau tomorrow. 1
In case the reply is handed to the
Germans tomorrow, the five-day limit j
expected to accompany It would re
quire the Germans to accept the i
treaty by June 18.
Kolehak Meet* Demand*.
The allies have wired Admiral Kol
chak Chat his reply to their com
munication is substantially an agree
ment to the allies' propositions, and
that they are therefore willing to ex
tend him the support set forth. It was
officially announced today.
This action apparently constitutes
virtual recognition of the Omsk anti
Bolshevik government Earlier un
official reports had indicated recogni
tion mischt be withheld.
The "Big Four" has decided that
the future of Silesia should be deter
mined by a plebiscite, and that the
Propaganda Printed In Germany Placed on
Emergency Fleet Ship, Sailing from Ham
burg, for Circulation in America, as Means
of Creating Friction Between This Coun
try and Associate In War.
Germany's propaganda to create ill-feeling against Engtand fa
the United States was revealed here yesterday with the receipt by
the- Shipping Board and Department of Justice officials of leaflet*
printed in Hamburg and tendered to American sailors for circul*
ttion in this country.
The leaflets were given to the crew of one of Emergency Beet
vessels of the United States which sailed May 17 from Hamburg,
with instructions to follow the directions printed on a slip accom
panying the literature. The slip reads "To All American Citizens:
Please forward to your friends, your President and vour newsDaner."
Defend* Berlin's Policies. 4
The series of leaflets constitutes a|
; vigorous defense of Germany's policy
j toward her colonial possession? and
| purports to prove that reports of
| atrocities and allegations of a desire
I of the colonists for freedom are parts
! of an English propaganda campaign.
| Presdent Wilson is addressed in
, "Leaflet No. R" in these words:
i "Mr. Wilnon. should these lines ever
reach your eyes, perhaps you may
think twice over your utterances of
Germany in your speech of February
14, 191?: 'It has been one of many
distressing revelations of recent years
j that the great power which has Just
I been happily defeated put intolerable
I burdens and injustices upon the help
Jail 4 Navy Yard Men
For Peddling Whisky
Four arrests of employes of the j
Washington Navy Yard yesterday
disclosed that Department of Jus
tioe agents have been quietly work
ing tfero to suppress bootlegging
Th?. tsKan fcito custody were
employed in <Lh? tool ahop, it Is
said, and while little excitement ac
companied their arrect, the infor-j
mation that Secret Service men had :
been workifcc mong the force j
caused constareatlon.
Commandant A. W. Grant said;
last night that he was unaware |
that the government agents had j
The Senate yesterday parsed the |
Cummins bill restoring the railroad
rate making powers of the Interstate
Commerce Commission.
I The bill specifically provides that
the commission shall have complete'
authority to set aside, change or sus
pend all rates, classifications and reg
ulations affecting interstate com
It further, provides that any pro
vision of the Federal control act
which may conflict with the power
of the I. C. C. shall be disregarded
and that the procedure which ob
tained formerly shall be restored, ex
cept that the director general of rail
oads shall stand in the place of the
earriera In receiving orders of find
ings by the commission.
?a the aeeae of hoatllltlra la
are Mlai ta caver every angle
at the tremeadaaaly bis Itav7
that haa thr pletarea?ae ma
talaeer a* Ita awl Inauttc
?la betas ma4e la the am
Tlie fact that the eaaatir
noea dry Jaly 1 la a pretty
? harp realader that the war
laat over?not the MOON
Real lighting la Bal as on,
with draaia aad thrllla Jaat
aht-ift equal ta the war aa the
ether aide.
hna aeat twa war writera aad a
?? r artist lata the Appalaehlaa
Muuntaiaa, the heart af the
moaaahlae district. The Idea la
t-? caver the MOONSHINE WAR
la a way that aa other aewa
papei aa aewa service, aa aewa
ut-aoeiatlea ever attempted ta
cover It. I
Wara are the apecialty of
theae three He*. That la why
they wen picked ta eaver the
M. Thierry, Jaat retaraed from
Frta?, waa the Irat AaieHcaa
carreapoadeat ta eater Ger
aaay after the aratlatlee waa
dliei A E. Feldhaf la a aated
war editor. J. WL Crave waa at
tha treat la Fraaee far maatha
dolag war aketekea.
Theae war experta are now
talaa at the Baat aad Saath aa
a bigger iteale tknn most people
Aad lt*> ffcttlni worse all the
tlale. They're MAKING MOON
TOO. They aay thr Illicit
whlaky haalaeu la ottll la Ita
Ballet a aad backahet are Ko
las ta iy faster than ever after
Jaly 1 la thr MOONSH1NB
That lo why THE WASHING
TON HERALD haa three eom
peteat repreaeatatlvea aa the
grsaad door of thia his aad
exceedingly tatercatlag atary.
The ant atary will appear la
HERALD. It will be wrlttea
by Mr. Thierry aad llloatrated
by the drat photograph ever
pabllahed af a meaaahlae
whlaky atlll la actaal epera
been working among the forc?i
sale* in the yard.
It la understood that the Nary L>e
| partment ordered the inveetigata**
| and will continue the proi>r tmtll h#
I practice of bootlegging has been aboi
I ished.
' This is the second time the Navy
i Department has ignored the local po
! lioe department in the suppression ol
I vice. During the war condition* in
| the Southwest section of the District
[ were such that Secretary Daniels
deemed them a menace to the welfare
of the navy personnel and detailed a
force from the Navy Department to
restore morals in that section. The
conditions complained of were then
speedily cleaned up.
j Neuvo Laredo, Mex.. June 12.?Juan
M. Garcia, apparently elected gov
ernor for the Mexican State of Neuvo
Leon by an overwhelming majority in
j last Sunday's elections, has been ar
i rested on charges preferred by Oar
| ranza followers, and is held in jail
j at Monterey, according to travelers
j arriving here from Monterey today.
Street fighting has been general in
Monterey and in other parts of the
state since Monday, it was staled.
: and from fifty to 10" persons are
j known to have been killed.
Puts Dummy in Bed,
Flees from Sing Sing
Ossining. N. Y.. June 12.?Leaving
a dummy on the bed in his cell. John
McAllister, serving four years for
burglary, escaped from Sing Sing
prison today.
The escape was discovered when
a keeper entered the roll to a roust
the apparently slumbering flcure.
It fell to pieces as he shook it.
The head of the dummy was
shaped from a chunk of v?oap and
moistened bread upon which McAl
lister had fastened hair he saved
I when his own head was clipped.
less people of som* of the coloniaa
which it annexed to Itself; that It*
interest was rather their extermina
tion than their development-*
?Tit British Kr1rad*."
"Perhaps you may find then that
these words fit your Bnglish friends
infinitely better; and you may per
haps consider whether in the face
of the above facts they really be
long to those States to be picked
cut. which have already shown
that they can exercise a conscience
in this matter, and under their tu
telage the helpless peoples of the
world will come into^ new life and
a new hope.
"Tasmania. New Zealand, call to
you for a memento, and in Aus
tralia the same fid method, ere
teir* us<-d today."
rrlllrlm Brills*, CH tie*.
Prof. Dr. A. E. Brinckinann 4s
the author of one of the leaflets in
which he defends Germany's treat
' ment of her colonie. and scath'nvly
I attacks Rnpland's policy. Refer,
rinc to British criticism, the nrnn
phlet says: ?
i "According to sueh argument* r.f
I atrocities. England oiiehf to be en
1 tirely deprived of her eolanles and
grant Ireland ^dependence at one
The way Gnrland tormented that
poor country for centuries till toda -
w crying to heaven: in comparison
to that the alloys orman atrocftle*
in German East Africa and other
colonies are like a di-op of *nter to
the ocean.
"'No. in this respect the Germans
can brilliantly hold their own e?m
pared to all other colonial nations
It would he easy to compile out of
the colonial debates of any country
(I^ondon. Paris. Brussels, even The
i Hague>. such atrocities and make a
| pamphlet of them."
Treatment ?f Natives.
A second leaflet is entitled "Eng
land's Treatment of Natives in Aus
tralia. Once and Now. a Mirror for
Hypocrites." An introductory para
graph reads:
"Everybody knows that nowaday*
English, and principally some Austra
lian writers, ar-rue the Germans had
! treated the natives of their South Sea
j colonies so badly that on no account
I wished they to return under German
! rule, and that in the interest of hu
manity. Germany could not have her
' colonies restored. Has it been forgot
! ten. then, that in only a few years*
time England exterminated root and
branch a whole nation, which about
years ago numbered 2fln.noo souls?
Tasmania was the seat of these sad
events New Zealand, some time later,
suffered the same British heroic deeds,
and. in only sonewhat milder form,
j these are being continued in Australia
In a leaflet numbered 7. Evan*
jl,-win an ISngrllsti writer, is taken
I to tf.sk for criticising German co
|lcn'4! frork and this reference Is
mad*" to the Panama canal:
"Wl.cever of us guileless Ger
mans would have (dreamt of taking
a foothold in Morocco, in ord^r to
fight the United Slates of America
and to thi eaten the 1; nama Canal?
"\Vli> not also the Moon and the
jSoutncrn Cross* No. Mr. Grey, you
I pi v? us credit for more political
wisdom ilian we possess."
The Blue Book of German Co
' Ionia'. Atrocities." is a leaflet which
Let Washington Citizens Vote
As Marylanders, Is Latest Idea
Washing toman* should become citi
xoiiB of Maryland, so far as the vot
ing privilege is concerned.
This novel idea is advanced by Kep
i resentative Archie D. Sanders, who
| thinks it the easiest solution of th#?
| suffrage question for the District of
j He thinks privately-owned property
i in the District should be attached to
Maryland, and residents here given
the right to vote as Mary landers In
| all general elections.
! "It would mean ceding back to
Maryland all privately-owned prop
erty, and restoring bona fide citizens
here to the voting privilege they once
enjoyed in that state and Virginia."
he said. "Then the three commis
sioners would have charge of the vast
Federal interests in and about Wash
ington. and make such public prop
I erties part of a Federal sone. And
Washinctonian.* would have the much
desired vote."
Representative McKeown has an
other idea?that one of the District
Commissioners be elected by\ the peo
ple of the city, with the two other*
to be appointed by the President. He
also would Rive the elected <!om
missioner delepaiorial powers in Coo
Senator Chamberlain yesterday re
introduced his Joint resolution ea
tendinjf the vote to eKMU of the
District of Columbia It provides
that Congiww may determine whether
| the District shall elect one or tw-??
I members of the Senate, but specifies
that the District shall elect member*
of the Hcuse In accordance with the
enumeration of the population. ?s In
I the States. The resolution was re
ferred to the Senate Judiciary Com
mittee. . *
The Washington Herald should be on the job to tell you what V doing before going to Work. If not, Phone Main 3300

xml | txt