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afternoon and tonight. tomorrow partly B 'B I B^B . "" cloudy, continued warm; gentle variable ■ ♦ ■ ■ ■ r in# Hlar a terrier it item .. wind* Temperature*— Hlghaat 80. at 4 A B I .B B Wr every «*•» *•*.»« h ami ilia regular adi pm yeaterday. loweat, 88. at 8 am. to- IV B B B tion i« deliver e<l lo SVaihingtnn homai day Full report on page 8._ W B^^ a* fa.l a« the paper, are printed Closing N. Y. Markets, Page* 14 and 15 *a tarda >• iimsaUN. na.iai —- -----...- ., ... . , -. . _________ Hangar * CleealaMew. i»#.#t> No. 32,178. p^!”oW. Yvas'hins'm*. "d.**#_ U ASH1NGTON, D. C., MONDAY, JUNE 6, 1932—THIRTY PAGES. *** oo; Mean* A**aciatad or##*, TWO I'KNTH. HOOVER TO PRESS FOUR-POINT RELIEF PLAN IN CONGRESS Intends to Summon Leaders for Parley on Program Drawn at Rapidan. TREASURY SECRETARY TO SERVE AS EMISSARY Mills Thinks President Wants Direct Relief Loans in Separate Bill. Democratic leaders have decided to give one of President Hoover's relief proposals—the bill to create a system of home loan discount banks— legis lative right of way in the HoiKe. That assures an early vote. President Hoover today is preparing to press on Congress for adoption of a four-point relief and economic reha bilitation program agreed on during a series of conferences over the week end at his Rapidan fishing camp with members of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation and other fiscal advisers. Secretary of the Treasury Mills, the only member of the board of directors of the Finance Corporation not at the camp conference, was in conference with the President at the White House today. After leaving the President’s office he said they had discussed the four-point program and indicated he personally would keep in touch with Congress, principally as an emissary of the President, in connection with the handling of the necessary legislation to carry out the various features of the program. Mr. Mills explained there are bills already pending which provide for the various features of the program as set forth in the White House statement last night. He said also that it was his impression the proposal for lending up to $300,000,000 to the States for direct relief would probably be favored by the President as a separate bill. He said this provision already has been made in the bill introduced by Repre sentative Hawley, Republican, and by Senator Wagner, Democrat. Conferences Planned. Upon the President’s return from camp, shortly after 9 o’clock today. It was indicated he intends to confer with various congressional leaders and to reiterate his desires for quick action on the progam as outlined by him. Just when these conferences would be held was not learned. During the series of conferences at the Rapidan camp, which ccnsumed the greater part of Saturday, Saturday night and yesterday morning, President Hoo ver is known to have received the unanimous approval of the Reconstruc tion Finance Corporation group for the administration's four-point program, which follows briefly: 1— Increase lending power of the Re construction Finance Corporation by SI.500.000.000 to a total of $3,000,000,000. 2— Enactment of legislation creating & system of home loan discount banks, to protect private homes from mortgage foreclosures. 3— Initiation and co-ordination with the Reconstruction Finance Corporation of the new joint committees of industry and finance now being set up by the Federal Reserve system. 4— Rigid economy in all governmental j expenditures, to the absolute restriction | of bond issues for "non-productive” pub lic werks such as have been proposed by Democrats in House and Senate. Board Would Pass on Loans. The last suggestion is in line with the President's known opposition to Speaker Garner's $2,100,000,000 relief bill, which contains bond-issue provisions and which is expected to come up for a vote in the House tomorrow. On a recent previous occasion. President Hoover, in vigorous language, referred to the con struction program in the Gamer relief bill as "the most gigantic pork barrel ever presented to Congress.” President Hoover would have a non partisan committee appointed to pass on the relief loans to States, and an other composed of engineers, to study the workability of revenue-producing construction projects on which loans were asked. His renewed advocacy of the home loan discount system, which he sought early in the session, said it would result in half a billion to a bil lion dollars' worth of new home build ing, much renovation and would protect countless homes from foreclosure. , The President's program and the knowledge of its approval by members of the Reconstruction Finance Corpo ration were explained in a statement issued at the White House last night, shortly after the return from the Presi dent's camp of Theodore Joslin, one of the President's secretaries. The state ment, while it revealed nothing new regarding Mr. Hoover's ideas for relief and rehabilitation, served to give em phasis to his program and to advise Congress and the country at large of just what the administration is pro posing to do. Will Discuss Procedure. The situation in the House on the Garner bill is developing with Repub lican plans for a conference late today at which opposition procedure was to be discussed. The Democrats are bound by caucus rule to vote for the bill, but a few members have announced they will defy party control. To balance them Rep resentative La Guardia's independent Republican associates have promised aid. The Senate Banking Committee was called together to consider one point of the Hoover program—legislation for creating a system of home loan banks. Such a system was proposed by Presi dent Hoover in his message to Congress when the session began. The bill was introduced shortly after by Senator Watson of Indiana, the Republican lcicer, and lengthy hearings were held. Administration leaders hope to have it reported promptly to the Senate for action. NAGASAKI BOMBER HELD Man Who Tried to Blow Up U. S. Consulate Seized. Henry B Hitchcock, American consul at Nagasaki, Japan, reported to the State Department today that the Japa nese police informed him they have ar rested the man who recently bombed the American consulate at Nagasaki. The prisoner is of the working class, has a police record of petty crimes ar.d Is considered mentally deficient by the police. Radio Programs on Page B-6 Watson Says Senate Can’t Finish Task Before Convention Bjr the Associated Press. With only a week remaining before the Republican National convention. Senator Watson of Indiana, the Republican leader, told newspapermen today it would be Impossible for the Senate to finish Its legislative duties in time for members to attend. Watscn also said definitely it is not planned to recess for the con ventions. He declared the legis lative work confronting the Senate will keep it busy until July 1. If adjournment is not taken before that date, the Senators will miss the Republican conven tion, beginning June 14, and per haps all of the Democratic meet, beginning June 27. Other Senators agreed with Watson that the single week re maining cannot possibly suffice for consideration of the important measures remaining for action. Foremost tmrng these are econo my and relief. Senator Watson also hopes for enactment of the home loan dis count bank bi'! urged yesterday by President Hoover as a part of his four-fold economic program. FINAL TAX FIGHT ON POWER LEVY Opposition to Consumers’ Burden Marks Approach of Vote on Bill. By the Associated Press The Senate today voted down a point of order against the billion dollar revenue bill conference report. The tremendous revenue raising task of Congress was advanced today to its final step, with definite prospect that by tomorrow the giant tax bill will be law. The Senate undertook to approve the $1,118,500,000 bill at today's session, facing great objection of some members to changes made in conference with the House, but with a definite deter mination to send the bill to the White House before nightfall. The expectation is that President Hoover will sign it immediately. Within 15 days the new excise taxes it levies will go into effect, to remain there until July 1, 1934. Possibility of Debate. Extended debate was expected before the vote on approving the conference report on the bill could be put. It was for this that Republican Leader Watson blocked consideration of the bill Satur day. The strongest opposition in sight was lrom members objecting to the elec trical tax being placed on consumers in stead of on the power companies. This was done in conference, substi tuting for the Senate’s plan to charge the 3 per cent against the gross re ceipts of the utilities. Opponents of the consumers’ tax were pinning some hope on a point of order to hold that the conferees had no right to make the change. But there was no real prospect that the bill would be sent back to the conferees again. Furlough Vote Plan. If debate on the tax bill ended In time the Senate intended to vote on President Hoover's plan to give the ma jority of Federal workers a month’s pay less furlough during the year instead of cutting their salaries at a flat rate. With that done there will remain enactment of a relief program and of seven or eight appropriation bills— enough legislation to almost certainly prevent adjournment before the Re publican National Convention opens, June 14, a week from tomorrow. However, that achievement still Is barely possible, and adjournment by the end of next week is generally re garded as a certainty. ralphoTbrewster HEADS SCIENTISTS Former Governor of Maine Elected President of Mother Church. By the Associated Press. BOSTON, June 6.—Ralph O. Brew ster, former Governor of Maine, today was elected president of the mother church, the First Church of Christ Scientist, at the annual meeting. Other officers elected were; Cleric, Ezra W. Palmer. Brookline; treasurer, Edward L. Ripley. Brookline; first read er, Gorgon V. Comer, Denver. Colo.; second reader. Miss Lucia C. Coulson. London, England. Robert E. Buffum of Boston, retiring president, told the meeting the firm support of Government was needed to combat lawlessness and crime. "It is imperative that we as Christian Scien tists firmly stand on the side of law and order, and that- we unreservedly support righteous Government," he said. Thirty-eight Christian Science socie ties qualified for the title of church during the year, and 92 branch church organizations were added, to make a total of 2,592 branch churches. Strike Against Unemployment. CARTAGENA, Spain, June 6 — Socialists and Syndicalists declared a Joint strike today as a protest against unemployment. Soldiers were called out to man the bakeries where people were lined up early this morning to buy bread. LONDON INCENSED BY GERMAN’S RADIO DESCRIPTION OF AIR RAID Press Charges "Faux Pas” in Bringing Up Reminder of Attack on City Costing 39 Lives. By the Associated Press. LONDON, June 6—A controversy arose today over a radio broadcast last Saturday night of a description of war time Zeppelin raids on London. The description was given by the former German commander who led the at tacks. Kapitan-lieutenant De Joachim Brei thaup, whose raids won the Iron Cross, told vividly how and where bombs from his ship landed on the metropolitan area. “Some people may think this talk is adding Insult to injury," he said, “but I don't wish to hurt your feelings." L The Dally Express said P. J. H. Han non, Conservative member of Parlia ment. would lodge a protest in the Commons. The News Chronicle said it was rather insensitive of the British Broad casting Corporation to put the talk on the air and “bluntly stupid” of the commander to deliver it. The Sunday Express said the “gallant commander” dropped 30 bombs on Lon don during October, 1915, killing 39 persons and Injuring 87. Relatives of those killed in the raids, the newspaper added, listened to the broadcast with acute mental agony. FURLOUGHING PUN MAY BE AMENDED IN PAY CUT EIGHT Substitute to Flat 10 Per Cent Slash Is Being Considered. SENATE VOTE EXPECTED BY TODAY OR TOMORROW % Seek to Apply Small Progressive Percentage Reduction to Salary Schedules Over $3,000. As the Senate headed toward a vote late today or tomorrow on the furlough plan as a substitute for the flat 10 per cent pay cut decreed for nearly all Federal and District employes, some of the supporters of the substitute today were considering amending it in the hope of gaining additional strength when the vote comes. Shortly after the Senate met today. Senator Logan, Democrat, of Kentucky, filed notice of a motion to reconsider the vote by which the 10 per cent pay cut was ordered on Saturday. The Kentucky Senator, who made a vigor ous speech during the debate last week in opposition to cutting salaries, par ticularly in the lower groups, explained later that he was entering the motion at this time to comply with the parlia mentary requirement, so that it would be possible to urge a reconsideration If that course should be deemed advisable when the economy bill is taken up again later this afternoon or tomorrow. Although the furlough method was said this morning to have made some headway over the week end, those who believe it preferable to the flat pay cut admittedly have an uphill fight before them to reverse Saturday’s action. The furlough advocates, however, in tend to make a strenuous fight to have that plan adopted. The final result is likely to remain in doubt until the roll is called, particularly in view of the possibility of changing the details of the furlough amendment before it is finally voted on. Graduated Cut Favored. While Senators who believe the pay cut should be graduated according to the size of the salary were unable Sat urday to put through any amendment containing a graduated scale, they rep resent a considerable number in the Senate. It was said today that some of the opposition to the furlough plan is based on the argument that it does not grad uate the decreases. Proceeding on this theory, some of the backers of the fur lough plan were giving serious thought today to an amendment that would apply a small progressive percentage reduction to the salary schedules above $3,000 before applying the furlough This suggestion is believed to be based on the thought that such a change might win over to the furlough substi tute a substantial number of those who have been advocating a graduated scale of cuts. The vote taken by the Senate Satur day, if finally enacted into law, would mean a fiat 10 per cent cut on all salaries of $1,000 or more. It is not an exemption of $1,000 on each salary, but merely saves from any cut those who receive less than $1,000 a year at pres ent. Employes receiving $1,000 a year or more would be cut 10 per cent of tnelr total salary. Moses Plan. The furlough substitute, as offered by Senator Moses, Republican, of New Hampshire, would apply only to those receiving more than $1,200 a year and would amount to taking one month of leave without pay, scattered through the year, in lieu of leave with pay. Per diem workers would be placed on a five-day week, receiving ten-elevenths of the pay they now get for five and a half days. The 10 per cent pay cut as approved Saturday would save the Government approximately $119,000,000. assuming that_the elimination of those getting (Continued on Page 2, Column 5.) GOVERNMENT’S DEFICIT $2,707,732,673 JUNE 3 Receipts $900,000,000 Under Same Period of 1931 as Outgo Gains $700,000,000. By the Associated Press. With only 27 days of the 1932 fiscal year left, the Government’s deficit on June 3 was $2,707,732,673. The Treasury reported that receipts from all sources amounted to $1,780, 679,896. while the expenditures were $4,488,412,569. The receipts were ap proximately $900,000,000 less than for the same period of the previous fiscal year, while the expenditures were $700, 000,000 more than was spent in the same number of days of the 1931 year. FLYING BOATS TAKE OFF EDMONTON, Alberta, June 6 OF).— Headed for an undisclosed destination in the wilds of Northern British Colum bia, five flying boats, under command of J. H. Eastman, Detroit aeronautical engineer, soared up Cooking Lake and headed for the West late yesterday. The expedition, which left Detroit a week ago, landed at Cooking late Wed nesday. In addition to Eastman, there are four pilots and one mining engineer in the party. They expect to be in Northern British Columbia about six weeks. G. 0. P. HEADS AGREE ON PUNK CALLING FOR DRY UW VOTE Congress Leaders Attained “Unity of Views” at Parley, Watson Says. TENTATIVE DECLARATION CONDEMNS THE SALOON Adoption by National Convention Is Regarded as Certain at Capitol. By the Associnted Press. Republican congressional leaders were declared today by Senator Watson to be in virtual agreement on a prohibition plank calling for “prompt action by Congress” for resubmission of prohibi tion to 6tate conventions. The Indianan, who leads his party strategy in the Senate, said yesterday's meeting of Republican legislators here and subsequent conversations had brought about a "unity of view” on a resubmission plank. The tentative platform declaration— as backed by these men—calls for en forcement and condemns the saloon. It's submission provision reads: i "We favor prompt action by the Con- i gTcss to bring about the resubmission of the eighteenth amendment to the peo ple of the several States, acting through non-partisan conventions called for that sole purpose in accordance with Article 5 to determine whether that amend ment shall be retained, modified or re pealed." Adoption at Chicago Forecact As a result of this meeting by the congressional leaders on the contro versial point. Its adoption by the na tional convention Is regarded as certain in Republican quarters at the Capitol. One of the prohibition resubmission planks that found favor with the con ference yesterday read: “The Republican party is the party of the Constitution, and we stand for its complete observance, and also for the faithful enforcement of all laws. “We abhor the saloon and are un alterably opposed to Its return. ‘We recognize, however, the honest difference of opinion regarding the eighteenth amendment and we recog nize the right of the people, who or dained the Constitution, to pass upon any portion of that Instrument. “We, therefore, favor the prompt re submission of the eighteenth amend ment to the people of the several States j acting through ncn-partisan conven tions called for that sole purpose In! accordance with provisions of Article 5 i to determine whether that amendment | shall be retained, repealed or modified.” Bonus Payment Opposed. James R. Garfield of Ohio, chosen to direct the platform drafting task as chairman of the Resolutions Committee, was the center of the conference. Post master General Brown, preconvention managed for President Hoover, sat in i also. Others at the meeting were Moses of New Hampshire, Smoot of Utah. Dick inson of Iowa. Bingham of Connecti cut, Hastings of Delaware, Rob inson of Indiana. Patterson of Missouri, Glenn of Illinois, Hebert of Rhode Island and Kean of New Jersey, and Representatives Snell and Fish of New York. Senator Fess. the national chair man, was not invited. Moses, acting as spokesman for the group, said all topics appearing con troversial were discussed, including the tariff, monetary, bonus and prohibition planks. On the other issues there was little fundamental difference. It was a strong tariff group and all opposed payment of the bonus now, while there was Indication the group would stand on the Senate's recent resolution asking the Chief Executive to call an interna tional silver conference. AUTHOR DIES IN LEAP FROM HOTEL WINDOW H. W. Fisher, Writer on Royalty, Asks Burial Without Any “Poppycock.” By the Associated Press. MIAMI, Fla., June 6. — Henry W. Fisher, 77, author of numerous books, several of which purported to reveal the private lives of European monarchs, fell to his death from a ninth-floor window cf a hotel here today. Notes he left told of his intention to commit suicide An elevator operator saw him climb to the window ledge, but the frail au thor, who had been in ill health for several years, fought him off. A note addressed to the coroner read: “Sir: No one to blame but the under signed. Plain suicide. Reasons outUned In the Inclosed. Pauper’s grave, please. No rites or other poppycock.” He also left behind his obituary, written by hirrlself and addressed to the Miami Dally News. Two cf his best known works are "Private Lives of the Kaiser and His Consort” and “Secret History of the Court of Berlin.” Both were pubUshed before the World War and later were printed in many languages. COCHET WINS FRENQH SINGLES TITLE AGAIN Victory Over Italian Player Gives Him Championship for Fourth Time. By the Associated Press. AUTEUIL, France, June 6—Henri Cochet, France’s and the world’s rank ing tennis player, today won the French singles title for the fourth time, defeating George de Stefani, Italian Davis Cup player, in the final, 6—0, 6—4, 4—6, 6—3. Cochet’s victory kept inviolate the one French title never won by a for eigner The competition was thrown open to the world in 1925 and since that time Cochet, Rene La Coste and Jean Bo rot ra have taken turns winning it— La Coste in 1925, 1927 and 1929; Cochet in 1926, 1928 and 1930, and Borotra last year. His play boded ill for the challenging country in Davis Cup play, as it means France can count almost surely on two singles victories and a probable doubles victory with Cochet paired with Jacques Brugnon. ^ Army and Navy Garrisons in South Believed to Be Aiding Move. By the Associated Press. SANTIAGO. Chile, June 6.—A coun ter-revolution directed against the So cialist regime which set Itself up here Saturday has broken out in Southern Chile. It was understood that the army and navy support the movement. Reports from the south this morning said the military and naval garrisons at Con cepcion and Talcahuano had joined the counter-revolutionary forces. Gen. Puga. minister of the interior in the new government, said he had ex pected some such incident, but did not believe the counter-revolution would be serious. If necessary, he said, he would send planes down to bombard the rebels. University Students Strike. Juan Esteban Montero, ousted by the Socialist Junta, left town last night and today was reported to be somewhere along the coast trying to join the south ern force. It also was reported that former President Ibanez, who has been living in Argentina, had crossed the; border into Chile by air, landing at his ranch near Talca. This morning university students de clared a strike in protest against the . junta government, but the city was quiet. Col. Marmaduke Grove, the new min ister of defense, Issued a personal state ment in which he said that "our revo lution will not degenerate Into a mili tary dictatorship. Such a possibility is repugnant to us.’’ There was a strike of bank employes also, which succeeded in closing most of the foreign and domestic banking houses. The branch of the National City remained open with the aid of the militia, but the Central Bank of Chile was closed as a precautionary measure. Establishment of the new Socialist regime creates no immediate danger for American investments here except those tied up in the $375,000,000 Cosach nitrate combine, it was said in an authoritative quarter. * The understanding on both sides seemed to be that the Cosach holdings would be nationalized immediately. The combine is controlled by American in terests. For the time being, however, there will be no move to confiscate other American properties whose paper value approximates $1,000,000,000. This information was taken to mean that the new regime, under Carlos (Continued on Page 2, Column 1.) HOOVER GIVEN BADGE Will Get Him Past Doorman at Convention, if He Goes. By the Associated Press. President Hoover was given conven tion credentials today. Chairman Fess of the Republican Na tional Committee went to the White House to present a convention badge, which would get Mr. Hoover past the doormen if he decided to go to Chicago. But he won’t use it. The badge is a small bronze plaque suspended on a blue ribbon. A pepdant bears a likeness of George Washington. New Styles for This Summer Follow the trend of fashion from style illustrations in the advertisements of Washington merchants in The Star. The stores are full of new Summer things, more moderately priced than for years past. Care ful buyers use The Star as their shopping guide. Yesterday’s Advertising (Local Display) Lines. The Sunday Star . . 59,034 2d Newspaper.29,581 3d Newspaper.24,241 Total ££££»>.53,822 Wise merchants appreciate the results from The Star’s compre hensive circulation and concen trate their advertising largely In The Star. Loses Lead SENATOR CAMERON MORRISON. IS TRAILING W Reynolds Has Lead of More Than 3,000—Carolina Run-off Seems Sure. By the Associated Press. CHARLOTTE. N. C.. June 6 —Robert R. Reynolds, wet candidate, held a lead ol more than 3,000 vote* over his closest competitor, Senator Cameron Morrison, champion of prohibition, as unofficial returns were tabulated early today from Saturday's five-cornered primary con test for the Democratic nomination for the United States Senate. A run-ofT primary July 2 seemed assured. With returns from 1,507 of the State's 1,823 precincts, the standing, for the full term beginning March 4, was: Rey nolds, 124,075; Morrison, 121,016, for mer Judge T. C. Bowie of West Jeffer son, 26,226; Frank D. Grist, State com missioner of labor, 22,381, and Arthur Simmons, Burlington poultryman, 2,458. _Also at stake was the short term from (Continued on Page 2, Column 3.) RUSSIA RECOGNIZED Nanking Government to Besume Belations. NANKING. June 6 tiT*).—It was learned today that the Nanking gov ernment. at a secret meeting last night, had approved In principle resumption ol diplomatic relations with Soviet Rus sia. ‘ It was reported last March that this decision had been reached, but there were no subsequent developments. Dip lomatic relations were severed in 1929, when the Chinese and the Russians were fighting in Northern Manchuria. Move to Have Walsh Replace Shouse as Convention Head. BY G. GOULD LINCOLN. The prospect of a real row at the outset of the Democratic National Con vention over selections of temporary and permanent chairmen of that convention loomed today. The flat statement that Roosevelt forces would support Senator Thomas J. Walsh of Montana for the office cf permanent chairman, made by Demo cratic State Chairman James M. Parley of New York, has brought the matter to a head. Shouse Statement Expected. Jouett Shouse, chairman of the Dem ocratic National Executive Committee l and right-hand man cf Chairman John J. Raskob of the Democratic National Committee, was slated for the perma nent chairmanship. Mr. Shouse is ex pected to make a statement before the day is out. Senator Barkley of Kentucky, picked for temporary chairman and keynote speaker by the Committee on Arrange ments, is a supporter of the Rooseveit lor-President movement. Mr. Shouse, who was “commended” for the office of permanent chairman by the Arrange ments Committee, is charged by the Roosevelt leaders with being actively engaged in a “stop Roosevelt” move ment. The Roosevelt leaders appar ently have determined to run the con vention to suit themselves, believing they have a majority of the delegates’ votes. Plan to Keep Barkley. They plan to keep Senator Barkley for keynoter and temporary chairman, j despite the agitation to dump him be- ' cause of his recent vote on the Senate Finance Committee and in the Senate for the "tariff taxes" on imports of coal and oil. Senator Walsh of Montana, to whom they have turned to make permanent chairman of the convention, is tarred with the same stick. Senator Walsh voted for the tax on oil. He was paired in favor of the tax on lumber, and j would have voted for the tax on cop- ! per. according to an announcement j made by Senator Wheeler, his colleague I from Montana, had he been present, j He voted against the tax on coal. Whether the Roosevelt leaders in de- j termining on Senator Walsh for the j office of permanent chairman took i these votes of the Montana Senator into consideration was not bared._If they (,Continued on Page 2, Column 2.) BONO STABILIZING UNIT GETS STATE CHARTER Bj the Associated Press ALBANY. N. Y., June 6.—A charter was granted today to the $100,000,000 American Securties Investing Corpora tion, formed by leading bankers of New i York to stabilize the bond market. The incorporators were George A. Brown ell, Fred A. C. Schwarz and Charles M. Spofford. For the State the articles of Incorporation were signed by Frank S. Sharp, deputy secretary of State, in charge df the securities division. ROOSEVELT OFFERS UNEMPLOYED CHANCE TO RETURN TO FARMS Abandoned Land to Be Used to Make Jobless Self Sustaining. By the Associated Press. ALBANY, N. Y., June 6.—Gov. Roose velt today took the first step to make effective his plan to take care of un employed by transferring them from the cities to farms. In a statement to the public, the executive appealed to unemployed to notify the State temporary emergency relief administration if they desired this form of relief. The New York Governor shortly after his return from a vacation in Georgia advanced his plan to permit unem ployed to make use of abandoned farms and thus be enabled to help care for themselves. “Any person or family now receiv ing work or home relief who has had farm experience and wants to go back to the farm,” the Governor said, "should communicate with the local Work Relief Bureau or welfare office, and if he cannot get information there, should communicate with Chairman Harry L. Hopkins of the temporary emergency relief administration in New York City.” , The Governor declared his plan was not a “back-to-the-farm” program, but merely a temporary measure to lessen the coat to cities of unemployment re lief. He said the plan also gave the workers a chance to be partially self sustaining "The project of placing the unem ployed on farms is an important part of the relief program,” remarked Chairman Hopkins. "None of us be lieves all of these people will become self-supporting at once, but we do be lieve they can live with much less pub lic relief than they now are receiving. It is important to remember that these people are not going into com petitive farming. They will raise food for themselves and their families and not produce for sale in market.” The New York unemployment aid project was begun last Fall after a spe cial session of the Legislature approved the Roosevelt suggestion. Twenty mil lion dollars was approved to provide wages for emergency public construc tion and direct assistance in the form of food, clothing, fuel, rent and medi cal attention. Next November the State will vote on a (30,000.000 bond issue to continue the State aid. SPLIT OVtll “BEDS,' PLAN TO HOLD TWO “Red, White and Blue” Group Will Turn Out Tomorrow Night, With Communists Demonstrating Wednesday 4,000 EXPECTED IN CAMP HERE BY NIGHTFALL Police Check of War Service of Each Man Shows 90 Per Cent Served Overseas—Units Button hole Individual Congressmen With Appeal. --- • Swelling ranks of the nonde script bonus army were being marshaled today for the “big push” on the Capitol in quest of bonus legislation, with unco-ordi nated plans calling for a “red, white and blue” parade tomorrow night and a strictly “red” demon stration on Wednesday. With reinforcements arriving almost hourly from all directions, the happy-go-lucky soldiers of misfortune were digging in with the avowed intention of fighting it out on the bonus front if it takes all Summer. Indications were that approxi mately 4,000 veterans from a score of States would be bivouacked here by nightfall, and Associated Press dispatches told of an esti mated 5.000 more headed this way by box car, truck, hitch-hike and on foot. Visit Capitol Offices. Undaunted by a nocturnai drenching, reduced rations or slim prospect of success next Monday when the House votes on the ques tion of discharging the Bonus Committee, the former doughboys continued their preliminary sor ties on the Nation’s citadel of legislation, preparatory to the double-barreled drive. They met with some degree of suc cess in but ton-holing individual legis lators in and out of the halls of Con gress. 150 Vjected From Building. Capitol police ejected from the House Office Building about 150 bonus march ers, who sought to interview Repre sentative Bacharach of Atlantic City. The police said they objected to the leadership of the group, which they said was "threatening.” Some of the march ers, who said they were World War vet erans, reached Bacharach's office and were met by his secretary, Robert Bourke. The veterans said they came from Atlantic City last night by bus and truck. Fifty Metropolitan policemen were assigned today to assist Capitol police in maintaining order at the Capitol and Senate and House Office Buildings. The request for help was made by Kenneth Romney, sergeant-at-arms of the House. The police will be kept on duty at the Capitol until Congress adjourns. Reds Continue Plans. In the meantime Emanuel Levin and Samuel J. Stembar, leaders of the Pro visional Bonus March Committee of the Workers' Ex-Service Men's League, a Communist organization, went ahead with their original plans for a monster demonstration at the Capitol Wednes day. A permit for this demonstration has been issued by Vice President Cur tis and Metropolitan Police. Unfavorable publicity and constant surveillance by men reported to be Government agents resulted in aban donment todav of the league's head quarters at 905 I street. At a conference between Glassford and George Olman. newly elected com mander in chief of the army, at noon today, a line of march for the Tuesday night parade was approved. The vet erans will not enter the Capitol grounds, according to the agreement reached. Parade Route Outlined. Leaders of the bonus marchers to day declared the parade tomorrow night will not pass the White House or go through the Capitol Grounds. The line will form, it was announced, at Seventeenth street and Constitution avenue, with the Drum and Bugle Corps of Victory Post, American Legion, in uniform, in the lead, and with about 600 local Legionnaires following. The parade will proceed east on Con stitution avenue, turn north at Fif teenth street and turn east again on Pennsylvania avenue, continuing to the Peace Monument, where it will disband As Capt. W. G. Stott of the Police Department was expressing concern over the impending shortage of food, tele graphic word came of an offer by the Farmers’ Holiday Association of Des Moines, Iowa, to supply “carloads" of food free, provided transportation was donated. Capt. Stott said the food supply will hold out today and tomorrow if then* are no more arrivals. He announced the police will not force the veterans from their temporary barracks in the southeast and southwest until written orders to do so are received from the District Commissioners or Health Offi cer Fowler. The latter has insisted the buildings be closed because of insani tary conditions. Dr. Fowler, after making an inspec tion of the Anacostia camp this morn ing, said there is grave danger of typhoid breaking out in the camp if the conditions are allowed to remain as they are. He made several suggestions to lead ers of the veterans about cleaning up (Continued on Page 3, Column 1.) PANAMA VOTE IN DOUBT PANAMA CITY, June 6 (IP).—Each of the two Liberal parties of Panama to day claimed its candidate had been made President in the elections, but the count was not complete. The victor was expected to be announced some time today. Harmodlo Arias, Doctrinary Liberal, and Francisco Arias Parades, Renova tion Liberal, were the candidates. Both praised Dr. Rlchardo Alfaro, the retir ing President, for the manner in which he conducted the voting asd miintaAnfd order. ?