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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 25, 1920, Image 1

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"Yellow Men Sleep"
The first installment appears today
/>n Page 8, Second Section.
NO. 4837
i '
rhreats of "IrreconciUbles"
Cannot Possibly Be
Carried Out.
. t ' * 1
Compromise on Reserva
tions Grows Increasingly
Probable in Senate.
i I
Threats by the "irreconsilable"
rroup of Senators to prevent ratifi
cation of the treaty of peace when
.t again comes before the Senate,
1 Senator Lodge yields to the urf
ng of Democratic and mild reserve
:ion senators and agres to a com
promise which will be a departure
from the original Lodge reserva
:ions. cannot possibly be carried
>ut. according to reliable Informa
ion given to The Washington Her
ild yesterday.
The reason why the "bitter end
?rg" canifot make good" their ultl
natum, delivered to Senator lx>dge
?t a conference in Senator Hiram
lohnson's office on Friday, which
*a? a threat to destroy the treaty
entirely if the Bay State leader
compromises further than the extent
previously termed by him "the Irre
iucible minimum."* is because the
Johnson - Borah group will be un
ible to command the thirty-eight
k'otes which it was reported yester
lay they would use as a weapon to
prevent the 'Treaty's ratification.
Exart Faet? Revealed.
The source of* The Herald's infor
mation is one of unquestionable au
thority and it may be said that the
exact facts as to what transpired In
Senator Johnson's office on Friday
were told in The Herald by one who
has taken part in all the recent bi
partisan conferences and who has
been actively engaged In the effort to
promote treaty ratification.
When the group of irreconcilable
Senators told Senator Lodge that ir
he yielded on Article Ten or de
parted from his original program,
thirty-eight Senators would vpte to
.lestroy the treaty. Senator Lodge
? ailed upon the Senators for a show
I down.
"Name the thirty-eight Senator*.'
he is said to have replied.
l.odae Pr*ve? UaMvafcle.
To Senator Lodge's request for
names of the thirty-eight Senators
who would "defeat the treaty if you
ion't watch out." the insurgent Sen
ators replied that of course they were
iependlng upon his (Lodge's* support
to carry through such a program.
Senator Lodge stated at the time.
*nd told several other Senators pri
vately after the conference, he would
not under any circumstances Join the
?biter ender" group in an attempt to
iefeat the treaty in case the entire
original T?dge program could not be
carried out.
This means that Senators Capper,
rurtis. Paige. Dillingham. McLean.
Townsend. Sutherland. Penrose and
Klkins doubtless would run true to
form and stand by Senator Lodge in
his refusal to defeat the treaty.
These Senators are counted upon by
Senator I?dge to support any pro
zram with regard to the treaty ad
vocated by him. I
This would leave only twenty-nine
Senators who stand united in their
determination to defeat the treaty
rather than see a compromise, and.
counting Senator I^odge's vote, 6nly
twenty-eight. This number does not
allow for from five to ten Senators
who In the finality probably would
follow Senator Lodge's leadership.
Want More Consultation.
There are six Republican Sena
tors who have heretofore followed
Senator Lodge through every stage
of tho treaty deliberations who are
numbered among the thirty-eight
counted upon by the Johnson
Borah group. The statement was
Segregation Churchill's
Remedy for Radicals
London. Jan. 24.?Segregation is the
.impleat and moat effective cure for
Bolshevism. Winston 8pencer Church
ill, secretary of state for war. de
clares in an article which will be
printed in tomorrow's Sunday Herald.
Churchill warmly praises the Unit
ed States and Switieriand for their
recent deportations of "reds." He
answers those critics who declare
' -opinions cannot be combatted by
force "
"Whether this la true or not." the
secretary assert*. "It la certainly true
that those seeking to propagate opin
ions by force can and ought to be
combated with force by every free
citlxen In every civilised etate."
Germans Angered at News
French Will Print Crimes
Berlin. Jan. 24.?Reports that the
French government Intends to dis
tribute in Germany lists of those ac
cused of war crimes, together with
^ detailed descriptions of the crimes,
today aroused great indignation in
the nationalist press.
Newspapers advised all German
patriots to throw the French pamph
lets in the waste basket.
Airship Ta\es
Food to Boat
Jammed in Ice
Four of Vessel's Crew Brave
Roes to Get Aid from .
?i """?
Chicago. Jan. 24.?An Arctic ex
pedition was outfitted here today to
go to the relief of the Sidney O. j
jNeff. lake steamer imprisoned by;
ice oft shore.
Four members of the crew of the
N4K, after a perilous four-hour
trip across the Ice. reached shore
safely today.
The men were tied together and
carried long poles which served as
bridges in crossing open water bc
itween the ice cakes.
They reported the eleven mem
bers of the crew still aboard the
vessel in no immediate danger.
They have some food and fuel left,
th.-y said.
An airplane, carrying food to the
Neff. left shortly after noon.
Life savers, roped together, cau
tiously groped their way across the
ice fields, dragging with them a
flat bottomed boat, partly laden
with supplies.
At the same time, the largest
tug in the Chicago district began
another attempt to cleave through
to the steamer. Possibility of suc
cess was slight. Hopo.of reaching
j the ship by hydroplane persisted
' despite adverse weather.
? >?? 'i
Modfication of Graham Pro
posal Likely to Be
Labor Attorney Says Pal-j
mer's Agents Mistreat
The close of the hearings before
the House Rule* Committee on the i
proponed anti-sedition Irgiaiation I
last night found the measure in a|
comatose stat?>. with the end short-;
ly expected.
The Judiciary Committee next
week is expected to ask that the
Graham bill, which it had previ
ously reported, be referred back for
modifications. The Rules Commit
tee. Chairman Campbell said last
nighf. will not report out a rule
^ivhlch would rush the Graham bill
through the House. The hearings
before that committee were held Ub
Ruthless Submarine Wajfare
Methods Decided on While
Bernstorjff Advised Caution
The W ji?liinKton llcrald today concludes the publication of the
text of cipher correspondence pnMinK bet wen fount von HernntorfT.
lierman AnaltUMsrior to the I nited Mates, mid the (iernan Imperial
| chancellor at Kerlin. Thla correspondence hears on the (ieraan effort
late in 1017 to vet President Wilson to bring pressure on the allien
to force peace. In It important references are made to the President
and Col. K. M. House and to conditions in America.
*<?* < orreapondeat of Ttr World.
|fHrri?kl. 1930, by Tkr Freaa l-gk
llaklng Company (The Rrn
York World).
j (Special riklr <l?palrk to +fc?
Washington Herald.)
| Berlin, Jan. 24.?Portions of the
: Bernstorff correspondence with the
, German foreign office already
I printed. concerning ttt* willingness
| of President Wilson to mediate for
j peace, late In 1916 and early in 191T,
t and the peaceful disposition of ptib
I lie opinion in the United Slates.]
show that the pleadings and warn- i
ings of the Ambassador fell on deaf
ears in Berlin.
While he was pointing out that the !
United States might b? provoked [
into war. and might well be feared
in that contingency, the plans for;
ruthless submarine warfare went on j
unchecked, and were completed |
Trenton. X. J.. Jan. 24.?Declaring |
that William Jennings Bryan in the '
days of national peril "scuttled the'
?hip anjl ran away," Mayor Frederick
^ Donnolly, of Trenton, today up- i
held the anti-prohibition stand of
Governor Edwards as "reflecting the
majority sentiirfent of New Jersey." I
Mayor Donnolly declined a vacancy i
[appointment for' the United States
Senate a little more than a year ago. j
j Donnolly declared that the principle '
i of personal liberty upon which Ed- I
I wards had been elected, was "dearer
to us than life itsnf."
The twenty-fourth war is now loom-1
ing up strong in Europe, the bellig
j erents in this case to be Poland nnd |
This is foreshadowed hy official
news here that the conference of the
Baltic States and hte former Prus
sian States at Helsingfors. Finland,
has undertaken to fix boundaries. It
j is stated that Poland desires to fix a j
j boundary for Lithuaaia which is op- j
? posed absolutely by the latter and <
that the conference may be dissolved j
as the only remedy for the impasse.
The official view here is that the
conference at Helsingfors is an in
finitely more Important gathering of
the independent States than the con- I
vention which was held at Dorpat. '
The unknown quantity in the war
j elements between. Poland and Lithu
ania is of course the attitude of the
Soviet Russians. It is believed nere
that the Soviets will probably take I
the side of Lithuania. Poland Is said I
to have under arms, but not with full i
equipment, nearly SCO.OOO men. The
Bolshevist armies in Western and
Northern Russia are said to number
500.000 men.
Venue Change Probable
In Trial of Mother
Paw Paw. Mich.. Jan. 24,-change of
venue probably will be asked by Mrs.
Sarah I. Tabor, charged with slaying
her daughter. Maud Tabor Virgo,
when she Is brought up for prelimi
nary hearing Monday.
She will contend, it is expected, that
feeUng against lit r has been arouswi
to such a point that rhe could not
*et a fair trial in Van
while the ambassador was putting
forth best effort* to avert them.
1-ollowlng an interview with Sec
retary ^ansing. Von BeVnstorlT Anal
ly cabled:
"I most emphatically declare that
a rupture with the United State. I.
ine\ itable if U-boat proceeding .re
adopted. '
The dispatches l?dlcllto .uprtm.
confidenre -In the corrector of hi.
Judgment ,? to th? j?or.e that
co.tr.Nt BD onTaub tourtew
Senator Blames High Cost
Of Living on Manufac
turing Interests.
Profiteering by manufacturer,
who "sandbag"' the public la reiIpo?.
-ible f?r the hish co(it Qf ]|v(ng
declared Senator Arthur Capper, of
Kansas, addressing the Senate yea
The Senator recommended prose
cution and imprisonment of the
profiteers and a . general b?ycott
Hgainst troods ?.
prices. ^""onate
tHe ^Wment of
Justice for activity ?g??,t radices
capper said the Attorney Genera,
h-d promise to act against the
Zm"" ? ,h're " n'J rp<?r? of
any thing having been done. Ho
characterized food profiteers as -the
most potent promoters of anarchy
we now have.-- and said that while
up r5o??y ?few week"to r?u"i
up 4.500 so-called "reds," these per
sons are I, a "pitiful minority" com
pared to the enormous number of
profiteers who ought to he put i?
Senator Capper denied labor is
responsible for the high cost of liv
ing and laid the hlame entirely up
on the manufacturers. He said
labor demands ,11 |t can get that
may live, whereas capital keeps
on getting Its profits and the help
108* consumer pays. /
Triplet* and Twins Lose
Both Parents by Drowning
Sioux City. Iowa. Jan. j,._R
parties today recovered the hod.es o
Mrand Mrs. r,. Bol(n>, of ^
S- Hak.. from fee bed of the Missouri
River. where they had lain *ince
Thursday night, when their auto,
mobile truck went through an alr
hole in the Ice,
Nine children, two sets of triplet,
one pair of twins and another child'
M.ryive. The children, who were left
behind, did not tell anyone of their
parents- abaemx- until Friday nl;h.
Then one of the little girls went to
a neighbors house and cried for her
German Fifkt G?3t L?t*.
Berlin. Jan. 3,-The national, stlo
press yesterday advised all patriots
to "throw*.In waste basket." pamph
lets containing lists of German war
guilty Whose surrender for trial K
allied tribunals is
Shovels up $1,000
in Coin on Tip
From Lunatic
V*w Ixindnn, Conn.. Jan. *1?
John Michael wub busy tonight
counting the 11.000 In silver he
|u?t finished shoveling up til the
cellar of his home here. And he
gtves his brother William, an Itt- .
mate In the Norwich Insane Asy- |
lum, the credit for the "And."
John visited .William at Norwich j
today. WilIMm confided that he
hud buried $1,000 In the basement .
of his old home. John went back
to New London and got a, spade
and found his brother's revela
tions were true. '
r ?'
Fifty U. S. Manufacturers
Organize to Sell Goods
To Soviets.
r 1
Fifty manufacture? and exporters
met here yesterday and formally or
ganised the American Commercial As
sociation "to promote trade with Rus
Upon the motion of Dudley Field
Malone, former collector of the port of
New Tork. the association memorial-'
ized the State Department, calling at
tention to the fact that the "Supreme
Allied Council has officially announced
the lifting of the blockade against
Russia, with the consequent resump
tion of trade by the allied govern
ments with Russia." The memorial j
closes with a petition that the govern
ment permit Americans to resume
trade with Russia.
K. J. Jennings, president of the
l^ihigh Machine Company, chairman
of the association, said it has be
gun a national campaign for re
sumption of trade relations with
Russia. ?
The association named a commit- I
tee to arrange a meeting to 4K' he!J
In New Tork within a week to enlist I
members. Eugene Schoen, general
manager of the International Ox>
gen Company, -of Newark. N. J., was
named chairman. It was recom
mended that charter members con
tribute $100 each to defray initial
expenses, and that an executive
committee of fifteen be appointed
to direct the work of the associa
Stale Department officials said 1
>omrmembers of the sssQCiatioa al
ready have received orders for %ood*
through Secretary Nuorteva, of the |
Soviet government bureau in this
country, headed by I^udwig C. A. K.
Martens, self-styled Soviet Ambas
dor to America.
$20,000 PAYROLL
Red Hank, N. J., Jan. 24.?Two men,
believed by the police to have been
connected with the holdup here today
of four employes of the Sigmund
Eisner Manufacturing Company and
the theft of a $20,000 payroll, were un
der arrest tonight. Police said they
A third member of the gang es
caped when detectives and police sur
prised the trio as they were about
to board a ferry at Perth Amboy
bound for New York. The men caught
gave their r\ames as Victor Bruno and
Charles Casper, each 30 years old.
Both men were former employes
of the Eisner Company. Currency
amounting to $12,104 was found on the
men, police said. The balance of the
money stolen,'authorities believe, was
on the person of the third man, who
iff now being sought in New. York
Siberian Revolt Spreads
To Entire Country
London, 'Jan. 24.?The revolt in Si
beria against the all-Russian govern
ment has spread until it embraces
the entire country, a (dispatch from
! Tien-Tsin dated Tuesday, said today.
The dispatch quoted wireless ad
vices which it said were received from
the American "flagship." Irkutsk, It
said, was completely under control of
the Social Revolutionaries. Admiral
Kolchak, former head of the all
Russian government, was believed
momentarily safe with the Czechs, it
was said.
Red Cross Agent to Aid
Quake Victims in Mexico
Charles Evans, of Rtverton, N. J..
has been selected as the American
Red Cross representative to go to
Mexico to organize relief for the as
sistance of the survivers of the recent
earthquakes, it was announced yes
terday. The reports of the Red Cross
show that more than- 48.WK) persons,
and score? of towns and villages are
affected by the earthquakes.
An appropriation of $10,000 has al
ready been authorized for immediate
relief, and Mr. Evans will have su
pervision of lt? distribution.
Seek Gram Swrender.
Berlin. Jan. 4.?The ministry In
Schwerln has published an alarming
appeal to the peasants to deliver
their grain In order to prevent elar
vstlon and catastrophe. The appeal
came as a surprise after optimistic
denials of a food shortage by Minis
ter Schmidt.
Arrest and Deportation of
Alien Radicals Is Manda
tory, Secretary Says.
Raids are validated
j?e. _
Justice Department Conten
tion Upheld in Test of
Preis Communist Case.
I - t
? -?.4 1
Secretary o( i.,bor Wll,on yM(er.
<%y sustained the contentions <of the
DWtnient of Justice In the test
Communist case holding that under
the law It la mandatory to arrest and
deport alien members of the Com
munist parlies of America.
The decision of the Secretary In ef
fect validates the raids made January
J 3 under Instructions of Attorney Gen
eral Palmer, when 1,000 members of
?he Communist partle, were arrested
? n thlrty-flve cities of the country.
Will simplify HHHsm.
It paves the way for complete of
the hearings of the Communists now
f held by immigration Inspectors
! snd for the Issuance of warrants for
eportatlon of tha Communists. The
decision also will simplify the hear
ings, as the Secretary of Ijibor holds
It is necessary only for the Depart
ment of Justice to prove a prima
facie case of membership in a Com
Jmuaist party In order to convict f..r
I deportation
The decision or Secretary Wilson
| ?a. given In the rase of Englebert
Prels. Austrian, arrested at Chicago.
,Prela entered the Inlted states at
(Port Huron. Mich, in ISIS. Arguments
jln the cafe were made January 21 by
E. Hoover, special assistant to
the Attorney General for the IV
partment of Justice, and bv Swin
burne Hale, Of New York. Arthur Tat
seff, of Boston, and A. J. Bachrack
?nd Isaac E. Ferguson, of Chicago,
for the Communist*.
h'' decision Secretary Wilson
holds that the Communist parly of
nrohihi? come* ''early under the
AMIIated With later..!!..,!.
After citing quotations and other
statement, in the "ManifaMo of the
P-rt'' "f 'America, which
adrolt,tedlv affiliate^ with
political party Keekino- .
Of affairs o? .uTe^bVa ^olu-'
tU,nary party, seeking to conquer
'"a? ;'*Hr?h the,n ?Pen com.
>at. And the only conclusion is that
| the Communist party of America
, as an orcanliatlon believes In
teaches and advocates the over
: throw by force or violence of the
government of the United States.
nuly t. Apply
| "It does not devolve upon the Sec
. retary Of I^bor official",- to dcter
1 r.uL .'h", Congress was wise In
! na tv ,* Uw or Communist
i ?a'l>. * ln Teatlnp the facts. It is
, hi, duty to apply (h# |j>w to th<
.facts as he llnds them. It Is man
.latory.upon hhn to take Into ci,s
tod> aliens who are members of this
. 01 canization and deport them in the
manner provided for in the imml
1 fi ration act of Februarv 5, 1917
!ioThe m'l,'or>ndum of January'17
|13-'0. recommending that the de
partment Issue its warrant for the
| deportation of Enslebert I'reiss
,such deportation to be Austria. at
i proved'"Cnt '' her'b>- ?P
Attorney Accuses Palmer
Raiders of Violating Law
I Charges that Attorney General
Palmer has violated the constitution
and laws of the fnlted States hv ar
resting innocent men in recent raids
on radicals w#re made to the House
Rules Committee yesterday hv Jack
k ,(on' American Federation
of Labor attorney.
Asked to back up these charces.
mtL* 2"Je!^'med ,hst ,*? 'nnoeent
,"?n *;*d heen arrested In Washlng
Lf rT,.n?Ut W*rran,s bv Department
J I? agents and heid for a
week Democratic members of the
?committee said Ralston's evidence did
not sufficiently support the charges.
German Embassy in Paris
Occupied by Herr Mayer
^ Paris, Jan. 21.?The old German Em
, bassy in the Rue Lille was reopened
1 tod*y for the first time since Ger
I many declared war against France Ir
1 August, 1914.
i Herr Mayer, the new Herman chaigo
d'affaires, arrived today and was
greeted by Baron von Lersner, wlio
escorted him to the embassy.
German "Dignity Forbids"
Navy Mixing With Allies
j Ixmdon, Jan. M.-The commander of
'German naval forces in the Baltic
j has issued an order strictly forbidding
I hi. officers .an<^ men from fraternis
? l"g with entente sailors, a Berlin dis
| patch today gaid.
| "The pride and dignity of every
German require thi? reserve," the
dispatch quoted -||? German com
mander's order as reading.
Bcrlia Deports Radical.
Berlin. Jan. M.-Kart Radek. former
Bolshevik representative in Berlin
who was ordered out of the country
because of alleged radical plotting
ha. passed the Polish (Voniier 'nto
Russia, according to messages here
First at Vimy
With Old Glory
Slain by Thug
i j
Widow and Son of Tom
Clancy, Victim of Gun
man, Are on Atlantic.
, :??
Boston. Jan. 21?Their "blood up."
every cop on duty In Boston tonight
is on the alert for the man who shot
and killed Policeman Thomas O.
Clancy, the fighting Irishman who.
with a tiny 8tars and Stripes knotted
to his bayonet, Kwept with the Can
't dians up the bullet-swept slope of
VImy Ridge as the flrst American to
carry Old Glory into battle after this
country declared war.
Surviving as a member of the
famous Princess Pat Regiment all the
perils of war, with decorations
awarded hlin for extreme bravery, it
remained for Clancy to die by the
hsnd of a gunman in a dance hail
brawl without a chance to tlefend
I The sadJeet scene In the tragedy is
yet to be enacted. Tonight a woman
and a tiny golden-haired boy are in
mid-Atlantic, bound for Boston. They
are Clancy's widow and little son. who
for the long months since the soldier
returned to America to make a home
for them have been waiting for the
moment when they should be re
There will be no father and hus
band to welcome them. They don't
know that Clancy is dead.
271 from Powhatan I
Now Safe at Hobofyen;
Transport Again Adrift
Steamer Northern Pacific Brings Passengers
to Port After Long Battle With Turbu
lent Seas?Tossed at Mercy of Atlantic
For Five Days?Harbor Whistles Scream
Welcome fb Rescue Ship.
(ky HeraVd Letted Wire)
New York, Jan. 24.?Noting her way up the Hudson through fine
ice. sleet and rain to Hoboken Pier No. 3, the steamer Northern Pacific
brought ashore the 271 survivors of the transport Powhatan, winch for
j five days was being tossed at the mercy of the Atlantic Ocean. Her
! decks were devoid of passengers, due possibly to the ship's orders or
j maybe the weather, but every porthole had two or three smiling face*
| of people anxious to set foot on the pier.
In the meantime the ill-fated Powhatan, with CapL Randal! aad
his crew, being towed slowly by the Canadian steamer Lady Laurier
{to Halifax, again broke loose and was adrift in the heavy sea off Hali
fax. .V
W hat Europe's Movement
Toward South America
Can Mean to Americans
Diplomai-y never sees the action
but the ><ui;f;e)>tion in the action.
North and South America have just
grasped hand.* over the' table of the
Pan American financial conference.
However, to Old World foreign of
fices this meeting: was something
more than a mere hand*haice be
tween the United States and the
I^atln republics of the south. Uncle
Sam was seen a* slyly trying to
shake a double fist at Europe.
European governments have Ions:
had a "colonial" eye on the conti
nent to our south. England and
Marshal Leaves Paris to
Command Anti-Bolshe
vik Forces.
Paris. Jan. 24.?Marshal Foch left
for Warsaw today to complete ar
rangements for the projected allied
(drive against the Bolsheviki. The un
jderstanding is that France will sup
I ply the troops to co-operate with the
[Polish armies, while Great Britain
will contribute naval forces. In ac
cordance with this plan the British
Mediterranean fleet has already been
ordered to the Black Sea.
General supervision of the opera
tions against the Soviet forces on all
fronts has been given Foch. News of
the trip to Warsaw has not yet been
jmade public here.
i Adoption of the plan for a united
' campaign against the Soviet forces
is viewed here as a victory for the
j French advocates of armed force as
'a solution of the Russian problem
J over the 1-loyd George policy of the
'open door in Russia.
Raris, Jan. 24.?The allied ultimatum
to the Jugo-Slav government, which
was to expire at 7 o'clock tonight,
will be extended a day or two.
The ultimatum demanded acquies
cence to the allied propositions for
settlement of the Adriatic dispute,
threatening enforcement of the pact
of Ix>ndon. which awards extensive
i territories to Italy, an alternative.
It was considered probable the Jugo
! Salvs course will be silent acquies
| cence.
J The extension was considered nec
, essary to give time for a possible re
ply from Belgrade to reach the allies
and also to give Great Britain and
i Italy's replies to the Jugo-Slav re
j quest time to reach here. These lat
j ter replies have been delayed.
$4,400 for Ugliest Woman's Picture.
I^ondon. Jan. 24-x-Matsay's portrait
of Margaret. Duchess of Corinthi-i,
known as the ugliest woman in his
tory, was sold in Christies today for
Fire Damage to House $300
Started by Combustion
Fire believed to have originated from
, spontaneous combustion in a closet
Iat the home of O. J. Young, 26 H
street northeast, caused damage esti
mated at 1300. No. It engine company
I responded to the alarm. The flames
i were stopped by the use of chemicals.
A small flre in the home of I>. A.
; Reddlngton. 1SC4 N street. yr*terdiy.
caused damage of f?k. The blaze was
started when a curtain was tlown
against a lighted candle.
, "C? h,ve be?-n dividing: their oc
ular attention between Africa. the
Went and South America. But
'.ermany and l,.,y have no( ^
qiiUe SO cross-eyed
Since the armistice Anglo-French
diplomacy has tended to close the
African and Oriental doors to all
? ? v e Anglo-French colonizers.
The,ef?rc. by .ccldent or design
South America ha. swing. and been
?wung. Into the orbit of German afTd
Italian scheme* of colonisation
Even Japan ha. sent on advaace
guards, possibly presaging a "yel
low Invasion" of the sooth.
Soath American ( oioalca.
At the present tlpic to are are great
colonies of Germans and Italians In
South American fields. Before the
*ar immigration had already reach
ed such a boint that the German
elem? n, In Frmgl, ?d the Kalian
element in Argentina had an articu
I?te power. in thin connection. Mar
chese Solan Gently told a blunt
"tor. In the Messaggeno Rom,
writing in Kuropes diplomatic ver.
nacular. The New y?rk Herald
quotes him as follow*
" We must frankly recognise that I
I the Italian colonial program has en-j
j N>W VorK :* -Consolidation
of the Xew Tork Sun and New York
j Herald under the name the New
j York Pun and Herald, beginning
| with next Sundays Issue, was an
nounced today by Frank A. Munsev
i proprietor of the Sun. who recently
I acquired the Herald and Kyening
? Telegram from the James Gorten
Bennett estate.
The Sun la the oldest morning pa
I P-r ,n New York, founded In i<iS! The
Herald was founded two yea? lat-r.
Mr. Munsey give. as his reasons
.for the consolidation the fact that
!lbe Heralds printing p|,nI is run
down and the lease on ,he ground on
which the Herald Building stands
will terminate i,. fifteen months In
stallation of the neceasarv new
equlrment. he says, would cost more
than $1,000/100.
j Nothing is said as to the future
of the Evening Telegram. arh,ch Is
I published in the Herald plant
Will Hear Newberry
Fraud Charge Tuesday
Herald r.ea?ed Wire.)
j Girand Rapids. Mich.. Jan. 24-Wo-d
,was received here today that Senator
j Tt uman H. Newberry would leave
(Washington Sunday for Grand Rapids
to answer to the indictment. fo.Ind
ugninst him and 134 of his aides and
supporters in connection with al
leged election frauds in the Sens -
.torial camjfcign In Michigan last
? In I he meantime Judge c. \V. Ses
sions. u. s district udge. before
whom the defendants will appear for
trial on Tuesday next, announced
that all arrangements had been made
for conducting the trial.
The 135 defendants ha?e been warn
ed to appear in court when the trial
starts and must i-ontinue In constant
, attendance until the trial la ended or
they are excused by the court.
Prevent Race Trouble.
Chester, s. c\, Jan. W?Sberiir An
derson. together with deputies and a
I posse of eitixens. left hero tonight for
l^eds. twelve miles distant, to pre
vent possible race trouble as a resuli
Of the shooting of Arthur MeClum
* negro, by I'ostniast.r KWIev. of
Greeted By Htmdreda.
The Hoboken army pier waa
crowded with friends and rela
tives of the survivors. Possibly
five hundred people had gathered
for the welcome home. Many
cried out upon catching a glimpse
of their loved ones gazing oat of
the portholes.
From the time she entered the
bay, the Northern Pacific was
greeted by every tug's whittle.
The rescue ship had aboard 236
of her own passengers, including
Brig. Gen. William D. Conner,
his staff and family and sixty-nine
enlisted men, the last of the
American expeditionary forces in
The returning troop*, and. Indeed,
evenbody. were welcomed by m
member* and guests of the Rocky
Mountain Club here. The
Prince*, with the welcome party
aboard, wan laden with clear*, cigar
ette*. and morninc paper* for the
troop* aboard the Northern Pacific.
The slearner Patrol, with Roaiaaa
Wanamaker. chairman ?, the mayor's
welcome committee, aho met the big
Mr*. John A. Worden. who** home i*
in McKinney, Tex., wa* the real hero
ine of the Powhatan. Before the
tran*fer of passenger* to the Northern
Paciflc, and at a time the Powhatan
was rolling and tossing about, she did
everything in her power to console and
comfort the other passengers. On
Sunday nicht. after the light* on the
Powhatan ment out, Mr*. Wordea Mt
at the piano and played. "The End of
a Perfect Day."
I aspired Cable el Cheer.
She thu* inspired Paul E. Mc8*nw
one of the engineers in the grave reg
istration *ervice. to create the "cabin
of eheer." Mr. McSween tells about
this impromptu musical himaelf.
1 "It was cabin 115," said Mr. Mc
Sween," and Messrs. Foote. Chun.
Stuart and myself had music going all
the time. We had two hsnjoi and one
banjo-ukc-lele to start, tut afterward
added two combs covered with tl?iin
paper as gaaoo*. Alt the passengers
and even members of the crew asked
to be permitted to 'curs the blues.' as
they said."
Mis. Worden personally supervised
the lowering of her own children tnte
the lifelroats and got in with them.
She latrr developed pneumonia as the
result of removing her cloak to wrap
the baby In. and was taken to the
jarniy hospital at For Hills. Rtaten Is
[lend, upon arrival here. Many vol
unteered 10 rare for her children dur
jlug her Illness. It Is stated she win
Story of Rescue Told
By Capt. Alrin Lustie
Of Northern Pacific
; New York. Jan. 14.?Capt. Alvtn O.
l.u?tle. commands ror the Nonhere
l'ocllic, cave a detailed story of fix
rescue of the Powhatan* passengera.
"We were l.ono miles from the Pow.
Iiatan when. on the ISth. at 1 p m.
1 we received the steamship's SOS
.call, reloped by snother vessel. He?
position wa* right In our path, and
I we simply kept on. picking up our
I speed to about nineteen knots against
la bucking sea.
'Monday morning I got direct orders
| from the transport service to proceed
1 to the assistance of the Powhatan,
and I reached her position without
; trouble at twenty minute* past sis
p. m. on the 30th. The shipping hoard
| steamship. Western Comet, then bo4
1 a line a bos rd and wa* attempting ts
{tow, the weather being very good
Shortly after w# arrived the tow line
j to the Western Comet parted and Ins.
mediate preparations were made ts
transfer the passengers.
"We .an up to the windward of tfcs
Powhatan and had three life-bond
over the side?No. 1 In command ai
the first officer, 8. Serrao; No. t, Is
1-harvc of a junior second oHloer, I.
? ?arson, and No. M. in chargo ml
Boatswain's Mate C. C. Brown. Mr
I.arson's boat reached the lee side of
the Powhatan and the other two tool
up positions under her stern. Tin
Powhatan also put out two of ha
"The weaher took a sudden rhangi
and as the aea was picking up it wai
decided alfer two hours' wait not b
attempt the transfer at that Ime. Mr
l?atwn's boa got hock 10 ua. but tlx
other two drifted astern our poeltion
and 1 arfked the destroyer T naij tc
pick them up Ulfeboats are hart
thine* to handle, even in tha bent m

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