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NO. 4972 WASHINGTON. ,D. C,, WEDNESDAY. JUKE 9. 1920. _ ?* : TWO CENTS COLISEUM JAM LACKS"PEP" AS CURTAIN RISES 14,000 Crowd Convention Hall, But Enthusiasm Is Lacking. DEPEW GETS APPLAUSE Republicans Get Down to, Business Rapidly After Prayer. ???? i BY WILLIS J. ABBOT (Stall Correspondent I Chicago. I1L, June 8.?More than 14.000 people gathered today In the great Coliseum to begin the process of ratifying a selection for the Republican Presidential nominee which^ will be made by probably not more than 14 men in a much more sequestered place. The 14.000 were not particularly enthusiastic. But then there was not much to stir enthusiasm. The time seems to have passed when national conventions were real halls pf fame. In times past I have seen the crowds break into roars of ap- j plause when such figures as Conkling. Hoar. Foraker, Aldrich or Hanna marched majestically down j the middlo aisle to their seats. Are j there no such figures now? Is it! because the direct primary system j has put an end to the practice of I st-lf-selection by the big figures inj Ihe party? Whatever the cause it( is the fact that today the aged j Chauncey Depew was the one delegate greeted by the galleries as he . entered. There were probably more j men and women widely known by, name in the press seats than among the delegates or in the seats reserved for distinguished strangers. Prominent among them was William! Jennings Bryan, who is having a hard time to keep exultation over the Supreme Court's dry decision out of his convention copy. Hay* Gets Friendly Hand. Chairman Hays, sliding out onto ' the chairman's rostrum in a char- I acteristically nervous and eager manner, got a friendly but not uproarious greeting from the crowd. "If he had only four more inches in height," said a man near me, with an Indiana badge, "he'd be the real dark horse." Of the popularity of the chairman there can be no doubt, and he enhanced it visibly by speaking for only three j or four minutes. The only phrase j he used which evoked especial at- ( tention was his dogmatic assertion. 'There will be no bolt in this conflict." However. Mr. Hays offered no evidence to sustain this theory, which, in view of the utterances of Senators Johnson and Borah in . their meeting last night, seems unduly dogmatic. A gentleman describeJ in the biographic slips handed to the press CONTINUED OX PACE TWO. , FOElUCTPAY, U.S, ULTIMATUM! 1 < government Won t Relin- 1 quish Claim Against Ger- j! many for $750,000,000. I, i i The United States government j joes not lrt? r.d to relinquish Its i :laim against Germany for war 1 Jamagej. amounting in all to about ( J750.000.000. This admission was . < obtained from the State Department * yestcrlay when ul>patches from ' broad, saying that the Allies would ( isk as to the position of the United states, were called to the attention jf officials. This government. officials said, i stands perfectly willing to state loth the nature and the amount of ;he claim to any of the Allies. But ;here is no Indication that any i iteps have beer, tak- n for the ap>ointment of a .representative at the >pa conference, when the division ofJerman indemnity payments will be llacussed. One of the country's diplomatic ^ epresentatives probably will be deailed to act as an obser\er so that j 8 Washington officials may keep in'*1 ouch with what is transpiring. It 4 was made clear yesterday that vir- ' :ually ihe only hope that the United states ha3 of collecting is thrbugh r ;he charity of the Allies. The only 1 >thcr way the claim of this country 1 :ould be cbiained, official j said. 8 ?ould be through the conclusion of k i separate treaty with Germany and mother treaty with the Allies. In 1 which the latter would agree to the 1 liverslon, either of future payments >r those already made by Germany 'rom the reparations commission to :he United States. (PuMic I?d|er Herri**-, t RAIL FARE FOR KIN OF SOLDIER DEAD * Secretary Baker announced yes- '' erday that the War Department will v jrovide transportation from Hoboten to one relative or friend to iccompany the body of a soldier p vho died abroad. Usually the War Department p Provides an official convoyer with 01 he body of a soldier to his homi, w >ut a friend or relative may sub- el iLituta. si ? ' . His Company Best In All High Schools ?Photo by Back. CAPT. C. n. SKCKISGER, Of Company A, Technical High School, who "yesterday carried away first honors In the high school cadets' competitive drill. Kiss and Medal To Winning Co. A Commander Tech School Cadets, Under j Captain Seckinger Cop Drill Honors. v Company A. Technical High School won a triumph yesterday! Caeser had such another triumph. But Caeser never hajl a bean supper and all the sweet girl graduates of his little four story concrete school house awaiting him when he checked in after the campaign. And unlike the chubby cheeked Captain C. R. Seckinger, Company A. McKinley Manual training School, the mighty Roman was out In the snow banks. For he had no petite blonde sister to throw her arms j around him, give him a sisterly kiss i and r'n an American Beauty on his j war going toga. In the main, that's the principal difference between Capt. "Sec" of Tech. and the old time leader of Rome. But theres one other difference worth noting. "Sec" led his little army to the , CONTINUED OX PAG* TWO. DECLARES FIGG : OFF ON SUGAR i I ] Representative Tinkham ( Says No Reduction in Price Is Near. < Representative George Holden i Tinkham. of Massachusets, sponsor I of the House sugar Investigation, j yesterday took vigorous exception to the statement of Howard E. t h'igg, special assistant to the At- < torney General in charge of the 1 high cost of living campaign, rela- J live to the sugar situation in this country. In the face of Mr. Figg's Expressed hopes for a reduction in j the price of sugar, Mr. Tinkham I predicted that sugar would cost 30 ? ;ents a pound in July and August. j In spite of the prospective 1m- j jortation of sugar from Argentina, t Peru, Czecho-Slovakia, Belgium and 1 j Holland, Mr. Tinkham said he saw 1 j ittle hope for relief of * the sugar g lituation in the light of other de- j 7 relopments. He pointed out that he sugar which might come from f liese sources is hardly sufficient to j f >ffset the shortage resulting from t he gradual diminution of the Cu- ( jan crop and the increased con- j sumption attending the approach >f the canning season. l_ First Woman to S Convention Drc Black for Geon By WINIFRED VAX Dt'ZER ! r Chicago, June 8.?Women of the!0 Republican party having watched ^ ,nd labored long, experienced their t iour of triumph this morning when t he national convention met in openng session at the Coliseum. They sat side by side with their nen co-workers and filled the great ^ uilding in almost equal numbers; ^ heir voice was heard from the dele- t rates' floor; for the first time in the ilstory of the party four of their 1 I Jewport Outstrips Reno With 3 Divorces in Day \ Newport. R. I., June 8.?Three J ociety divorces in one day before ' he Superior Court, all three on th* t rounds of neglect to provide, put ^ lewport far ahead of Reno today a 1 the race of the most popular diorce market. The eves were those of Mrs. Vlfc- 11 :>r Sorchaii. Mr?i. Sydney Jociaa r olford. jr., and Mrs. Samuel W#?- " taff. Neglect of the husbanda to rovide was the charge in t|ck ' tse. The trials were conducted * lthout cross examination, aad ieh petitioner got what aha Ha- ' red. MILD ELEMENT . Ill SADDLE AT CHICAGO NOW Old Guard Conquers Radical Opponents of League Of Nations. FAVOR RATIFICATION ? Maneuvering for Candidate And Committee Work Leans Conservative. \ Bit ROBERT T. BARRY. (Public U4|er Service.) Chicago,- June S.?The con?ervatives are in the saddle. Their machine is beginning to (unction. It is apparent not alone in the man* euvering over the nomination, but it was demonstrated In the organization of the all-important resolutions committee this afternoon. The radical opponents of the league of nations have no chance of carrying that committee for their program of condemnation of the treaty. They realize it and are shaping their plans for a bitter fight on the floor. A subcommittee on platform, satisfactory to the conservative wing of the party, was named by Senator James E. Watson, of Indiana, after he had won an easy Victory in the fight with State Senator Ogden Mills, of New York. Mills, an ardent advocate of ratification of the treaty with reservations, received three votes against forty-one for Watson. It was not the desire of the leaders to select a man so frankly hostile to the treaty opponents, who number some of the Senate's most prominent old guarders. Mr. Mills carried into the resolutions committee a treaty plank indorsing ratification of the treaty with the Senate reservations. It was the recommendation of the advisory committee on platform and policies, of which he was chairman. He will fight for its adoption by the resolutions committee. Htaad for Hat Ileatlen. The "mild reservation" Senators i<n and off the subcommittee on platform are aiding him by trying j to persuade delegates that the Republican party must Bland for ratification. Senator Borah, of Idaho, leader in the flght for denunciation of the treaty, prpfessed lo bo eatiraly aatiaflsd ritfc tha personnel of the subcommittee. He is a member of It as Is Senator Vtedill McCormick. of Illinois, an irreconciliable. and John Francis Key land, of California, an ardent Johnson follower. An impression was spread abroad :hat the Mills program might prevail in the resolutions committee, i>ut that was disputed and denied i >y the Senators who opposed ratiIcation, even with the I^odge reservations. Senator Borah looked for 10 more serious setback in the committee than a redraft of the Indiana platform which straddled the quesion and teTt both of the treaty p-oups without a flat repudiation. The best thought on the subject roncurs in that belief. T^ere is no :urrent indication that either the rreconciliables or the mild reserva- I Jonists can hope for complete vicory on the treaty issue. laraei Threshed Out. Soon after Senator Watson's elecion. warring elements on platform ssues began to stage their demont rations. The wets and- drys were i Irst. The delegates from Porto lico were in conflict over a deearation as to the form of terri- < orl&l government to be urged. The ilatform subcommittee began hearngs on all mattera to enter Into the 1 tarty statement of principles. 2-B Among the planks urged by organized forces were greater relief or disabled soldiers, resumption of rade with Bolshevist Russia, con- . lemnatlon of the Federal Reserve banking Act. stabilization of the ^ CONTINUED ON PAGB TWO. ' I >it in National i }ps Suffragette j ?ette and Ruffles i .?~ i lumber woro appointed to places ' n the rules and order committee. Early as the men arrived at the rollMUm this morning, women were here first. Delegatea picked up lit- 6 le brown-covered programs and lit- ? le cotton flags, waiting on their * half a, and began a waving of the 1 mblems. Othera in meszanines 1 ouud their seata with little help rem ushers?and at once took off heir bats. ^ Mrs. rosacea Speaks In the sunken center square. ;takoa marked off sections. But intead of "carrots" and "cosmos" ho signs, read "Michigan," "Alasti" aad "Hawaii." And in that oatro square, which once knew the road of only masculine felt, 27 ( romen delegates were seated. In , ho alternative division, a little t ray back, were almost twice as j , It was after Henry Cabot Lodge ^ ad stepped from the center of the c oatrum. that history again was iade by a 'woman. Mrs. Manley c 'osseen. of the Minnesota delega- } loft, arose and offered a resolution. t Irs. Fbsseen Is the first women la , he history of America to speak t pom the floor of a national con- c CONTINUED ON FACJI FOUS. > LODGE, ; DEMO L REPRESENTATIVES WOMEN VC K V W] w ^K- :' ,^fkg|Mh^H J >i ^r >r MRS. RICHARD EDWARDS DIVISION LOOMS IN G.O.P.RANKS Third Party, Opposed to League, Even a Probability, Says McCormick. Br G. w. axki.so*. IM? Cwm?H?<f?. 1 Chicago, in.. June 8. ? That there is a possibility, even a probability, of a third party. Is beginning to be discussed by leaders of the Republican party attending the convention. In a signed article in the Chicago Daily News. Senator Medill McCormick discusses this phase of a problem which, without doubt, will confront the delegates before the week is over. The Senator believes that If a split comes It will be over the treaty and the league of nations covenant. After commenting on the fact that | Senators who have fought over the j treaty are on the resolutions committee of the convention he goes on "They (the Senators) feel that the presentation of two reports by the fommittee on resolutions will lead to a long and bitter debate which will make ultimate agreement and reconciliation more difficult. They know that already the skeleton machinery has been created for the or- j ganixation of a third party to oppose the league of nations and to 1raw to It other disaffected elements from the existing parties. "They feel very keenly that If j men who have struggled over the j - roblem to a point where old. perlonal friendships were strained igrce, others ought to be willing to "The memories of 191* arc?in the ; ninds of many. Recrimination is | ruitless, but looking back on that onvention it seems manifest that, f its readiness to invite Progresilves to return to the fold had been ihown in a form more evident and lersonal than It looked the result of he campaign of that year would j iav? been different. Today and tonorrow will determine whether we ihall be able to interpret In terms ntelligible to the country, our comnon desire to call the elements of I he party *o active and conspicuous lerviee. and to secure for them tjiat ecognition of their views, that accommodation cf differences and muual concessions, which can secure or us an overwhelming majority in November." Norway Approra Soviet London, June 7.?A Christiania lispatch states that the Norwegian Itorthing. voted 102 to . approving he government's resumption of leaceful relations with Soviet lussia. (Copyright. 1920. by Public Leufer Co.) Extra Ballots for He Serve as Added In For$23,000inl In less tHan six weeks' time the nd of the big salesmanship race rill be here, and the candidates in hese few short weeks can in a Ittle spare-time work earn a 16.000 lome. or <6.000 in cash, besides, rery likely, a* 1300 or 1500 extra ?sh prlae. Of course, to earn these extra ;aah prises, It Is necessary to do rour big work before Jane IT, and hose wlfo get going noWeRrlll have ha best chance of winning the bigrest awards, as their work will ount more than it will late> along n the campaign. '* * .?i"" # - ? (N KEYNi CRATS A S MADE ; OF 15 MILLION PC ITERS PRESENT PLA 1 jSl * ffl 1 1 ? ; ' \ ' ' ? -V .*'' } J. * > - f;v< -1 IS. <? &Kf m \ \]~T*f W ? A ^8? < j \& | MRS. MAID WOOD PARK. Women of all shades of polltij cal faith have swarmed to Chicago to ask the Republican convention to take cognisance of suffrage and other matters In which- women are vitally interested. Among the most earnest of the workers for betterment of women's conditions are the r-representatives of the League of Women Voters, who have just presented six planks to the platform committee of the conven- | i tion. The league cause is sponsored in Chicago by Mrs. Maud Wood Park, national chairman, Mrs. Richard Edwards and Mrs. Pattle R. Jacobs. The women were given a hearing by the G. O. P. committee on Tuesday PENROSE WON'T PICK FAVORITE Gives More Thought to Winning Election Than Nominee. Philadelphia. June S.?Senator' Boies Penrose is showing continued improvement, according to Leighton C. Taylor, his secretary. Mr. Taylor said that the Pennsyl- ! vanla Republican chieftain Is glv- J Ing all of his attention to affairs In Chicago and is in almost constant communication with the headquar- J ters of the Pennsylvania delegation in the Congress Hotel. Expressing the Senator's views on the situation. Mr. Taylor said that It is felt that the selection of a candidate revolves entirely upon the nominee's fitness to bring the Republican party through to victory next fall. "The Senator," Mr. Taylor said today, "is giving more attention to I the question of winning the elec- ] tion than to the nomination of any ' one particular man. Th6 Senator i feels that to weaken the ticket in any way might lead to another Democratic victory. Senator Penrose wants to see as the Republican candidate, the man who can hold all the Republican states in line and at the same time make the best appeal to the country at large. The Senator will not discuss any particular boom." (Public Ledger Serrlre.) raid Salesmen ducement in Race -fomef A utos and Cash Ballots Extraordinary ? 100,900 extra credits on each and every 125 in subscriptions tamed in up to 10 o'clock Thursday night, June 17,1 gives every person who contemplates joining the Salesmanship Club an opportunity to make a flying start in th? race. It also enables those who are already members to gain two-fold results for their efforts. Remember, this ballot offer is the biggest and beat credit ofTer that will be made during the entire campaign and will not be repeated. CONT1KCKD ON PAGE EIGHT. *' ' OTE SPEl ND FLA \ PERMAh : frENTIAl I NKS AT CHICAGO' I ' MRS. PATTIE R. JACOB* WILSON-BRYAN ! FIGHT ON HERE 1 Opening Shot in Battle fori' Convention Control Fired in D. C. I By l alTtrul Srrvlw.l A Aght for delegtte* to the San Francisco convention Is on h?fc be- j twecn factions supposedly tepre- 1 renting President Wilson and Will- ' iam Jennings Bryan. It was announced ycet? rday thatj' Secretary of State Colby Is a can- ' lidatft for a? legale to the convcn- ' tion. and the Br>an delegates already are in th< field. The fact tnat Secretary Colby Is In the race makes it plain that the real fight is be- ' 1 twecn the Prcri<"ent and Bryan, j Thus the first round of the fight 1 for convention control Is to be ; , staged at the Naticral Capital. Tlie administration ticket so far as revealed Is composed of Secro j j tary Colby. Tmothy T. Ani*berry. |* former member of Congress from \ Ohio. John E Laskey, United Starrs j I>istrict Attorney, and John B. Col- , poys, prominent labor leader who was a delegate to the 1916 conven- ! tioi> i The candidates representative of ( the Bryan Democracy Club, and understood -o be backed by the Antl- | Saloon League, are: F. C. Roberts. J ' William V. A!uhonry. Deets Picket , I and Mrs. Cora L. Thomas. ' , There Is also to be a contest for i Natior.al C< mtr.itteman between John F. Cortello. who has been ' * committeeman since 1912. and Will- |l iam M Kay Clayton, who claims the *< backing of the Fiyan Club and two j f olher Democratic organiiations. I? Attorney General Palmer and ; t Vance MeCo-m'ck gave adminlstra-;<i tlon officials a:surance yesrerday In I a meeting at the White House that;! Colby's right tc run enuld not be 11 questioned. Taft Praises Lot For Maintained I Sequence, Exc< By WILLIAM HOWARD TAFT. | 1 (Copyright. 1920. by Public Ledger ' Company.) It is a real pleasure, even If one does not agree with every part of' ^ It* to read such an address as that delivered by Senator Lodge In opening the Republican national convention. - It has been the vogue to ' speak of Mr. Wilsons wonderful J style ? and he has a facility for the happiness and turn of expression that usually produces two or three phrases or epigrams which endure in many of his public utterances but in the maintained force of beautiful and clear statement, admirable ^ arrangement and easy sequence, he Is not the equal of Mr. Lodge. la Formidable I?<leta?st. Yesterday's address begins with a description of the political situation ' confronting the Republican party, to 1 which Its policies and action must be 1 directed: first, in the actual physical 8 and economic results of the great ^ war; and second, in its psychological a result In the uarest of the people d with which it must deal. His array ? of the gigantic task of the party to ? meet these exigencies Is as true as t It is formidable. He says that the d Democratic party has failed In meet- J lng the exigency ? part of^whlch It is lts?lfwesponsibl>^or ? and that i . * ZCH, SCC rS WILSC JENT Ch REPUBUCA CURE FOf DELEC New England Statesn K tration's Shortcomi Seven Years, Cent( League of Nation; and Attempts to J on Pact. 9 By FREDERIC > Chicago, June 8.?Overthrow works will be the paramount issu dential campaign. The challenge of the national conventoin today Henry Cabot Lodge, of Massa chairman. Addressing the throng that pa veteran New England statesman, against the treaty of Versailles, la He demanded that "Mr. Wilson a control and influence upon the g He assailed hiin as a dictator w! life of American principles." He sonate in their fierceness "that "th tion and all it means transcends in WOMEN NAMED ON COMMITTEES Four Placed on Rules Body While One Serves as Lodge Escort. tBy a Staff ('Mreapoadrat I Chicago, Ul.. June S.-*-Women were (riven their first real look-in today. For the first time they were given a hand in saving the country | at the Republican convention. \ Some acted like veterans. Others shied at their strange surroundings ; ftut all seemed to enjoy It. Honors : nave so far been distributed spar- j ingly. They range from sergeantit-arms to membership on the different committees. Four women were plactd on the rules committee. They didn't seem surprised when their names were innounced and took their places as if they had been there before, rhey were Mrs. Manley Fosseen of Minnesota; Mrs. John G. South of Kentucky; Mrs. M. H. Hankins of rennessee and Miss Dell Boyd of Nevada. These will see to It that women get equal representation on :he national executive committee. Mrs. Frank Dodson. whirlwind organizer and campaign worker from Iowa, was placed on the organization committee. The shirt waist sergeants-at-arms vere a little dazed at first, when he badges were pinned on but got ised to it and looked, the part beore the convention was thirty ninutes old. It was intended that hese should look after the wom^n lelegates and distinguished visitors >ut the observation was made that t was apparent the fair sex was ible to take care of themselves. G. W. AXELSOX. j ige Address ** orce and Easy zpt Part on Pact the only recourse Is to the Repubican party, which. If it falls, will i thrust on us the danger of Bolshevism. Mr. Lodge then points out that the Republican party, in order o achieve the proper end, must have in opportunity for service, and It :annot do this until Mr. Wilson and i til his disciples shall be ejected from ?wer and the Republican party shall take over the legislative and ixecutive branches of the government. He comments on the arbitrary and personally partisan administration of the government unler Mr. Wilson and characterizes It is a dictatorship resting on a pie)lsclte carried on by repellant meth>ds. Pleads for Law and Order. Mr. Lodge then exalts the absoute necessity of law and order, and is essential to that, the respect for he rule of the people by those who ire entrusted ylth oflicial responilbility, and In general language so ramed as to leave no doubt of its ilgnlflcance he denounces the tenlency encouraged under Mr. Wilson if single men and groups of m?nand organized minorities to question the iuthority of the government by the ale o< all the people and to introluce the Soviet method of control, le turns then to the economic coalitions and what Congress has done ' CONTINUED ON FAGK TWO. )res WISMS; iairman nmrty i u. s. ills, ;ates told ?MB??? * nan Depicts Adminisngs Extending Over *ring Chief Attack on > Plan of President, ustify Senate's Stand WILLIAM WILE. of Woodrow Wilson and all liis c of the Republican party's Presiwas flung at the opening session in the keynote speech of Senator chusetts, speaking as temporary ickcd the flag-draped coliseum, the who led the long and bitter fight shed President Wilson mercilessly, nd his dynasty be driven from all ;overnment of the Untied States." hose methods "strike at the very declared n tones that were pase defeat of the present adminstrai importance every other question." 3 Senator Lodge, who held the J convention's attention for an hour and a half, devoted ^virtually the entire last half hour of his address to lampooning "Mr. Wilson." The I conventoin's reception to his belligerent call to battle against the \\ ilsonian hosts was unanimous without being vociferous. The approval he extorted for his repeated thrusts at the President were unmistakable, but never wildly enthusiastic. There was at no stage of Senator, Lodge's presence upon th? platform?either when he first appeared; or during his speech. or at its end?any of the long and thunderous demonstrations which are so familiar a feature Sf national contentions. Indeed the outstanding aspect of the opening session's I brief proceedings was the undemonstrative demeanor of the 981 delegates and the 13.000 odd other | convention participants. Cheer l.ender at Work. The national committee had an; ticipated that the Chicago convention would be conspicuously unemotional, that its ebullitions would | have to be more or less "organized." I for one of today's principal functionaries was a professional "cheer I leader." He has the voice and th* gymnastic qualities of a captain of college "rooters." Jt was not until : he had raised his arms and called lustily for "three cheers for Senator Henry Cabot I/odne." that the i convention seemingly could be stirred into demonstrative moodT 'That it had lungs and knew how to use them was proved by the hearty response it made to the | cheer leader's appeal. Old time convention observers are 'talking tonight of little else than the "stolidity" wliich characterized events at the Coliseum. They say it aucurs well for the temper and for the character of decisions the .convention will make before the i week is out. They believe it stamps the present : conclave of the Kepublican party as the sanest, most conservative an<l altogether most "imperturbable" 1 convention In the organization's i contemporary history. Safe and Sane l'lan Seen. The kind of reception, in other words, that Senator Lodge's keynote speech evoked denotes nothing of apathy or lack of confidence >n what 1P20 holds out. It breathes a spirit of determination to met the convention issues in a mood of cool-headed deliberation. No "wild" candidates and no "wild" theories are likely to sweep off their fet the unexcitahle j body of Republicans who are asi sembled at Chicago to organize vicj tory in November. National Charman Will H. Hays, a boyish figure in seasonable blue serge, called the convention to order at 11:35 o'clock more than half , an hour behind the schedule. Behind him, as he walked to the front of the speaker's fatform, was ranged a great galaxy of G. O. P. \ dignitaries, including members of the Senate and House of Represent CQNTINT'ED ON PAC.E TWO. ? Busy Schedule Provided for Meeting Today Matters to Jbe taken up at the meeting of the Board of Education this afternoon are: Superintendent Thurston's removal or retention. Resignation of Dr. Van Schaick and board members. Comment is expected on the Senate school report. Discussion of possible men to succeed Thurston. Statement and explanation by Dr. Van Schaick about Senate Inquiry. Approval of routine matters. Discussion of next year's school plans. Appearance at meeting of supporters of Dr. Van Schaick and Thurston. V