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m WEATHER FORI Generally fair and cooler row fair and c Highest temperature yesterda detailed Weather reports will he VOL. LXXXV.?NO. 28 GERMANS WORKING I HARD DESPITE HUGE TREATY OBLIGATION Commerce of World Will Be Affected by Effort to Fulfil Pledges, Says Gibbs. PEOPLE BEAR BURDEN If Big Bill Is Paid Many Other Nations in World Can Face Only a C11 .. M niu in if. NEW SPIRIT IN BERLIN Buckling; Down to Task Noted as Lethargy Similar to That in England Grips War Victors. By SIR PHIMP GIBBS. Bp?etal Cable to The New Yohjc Hmut.n. Copyright, 19H, by Thb New Yokk Heiai.d. ?w York Hrrald Bureau, ( Berlin. Juno It. I Since my last message from Paris t hoirfi ho on etiidvintr lifo and arith* metic in Berlin, and I find both Subjects of enormous interest. For what has happened in Germany now in the spirit of the people and in their terrific financial adventure to pay Allied reparations and avert economic rihn will decide the future of Europe. Upon their success or failure the fate of many nations besides their own utterly depends, and the commerce of every country of the world will be profoundly affected for good or for evil by Germany's effort to fulfil her pledges and regain industrial prosperity. 1 have had remarkable opportunity. ??. ?? ,,,..11 iico IUI oiuuj 1115 wild |/uiibiwai aa TT^U as the economic situation in Germany, haying met chiefs of political parties, bankers, financial experts and business men, who have stuffed my head with facts and figures and have analyzed their national possibilities with the utmost frankness, as 1 really believe. More interesting to me are my personal impressions of life in Berlin as they come in moving about among the ordinary people, not the political leaders or financial experts, but those middle class and working folk whose industry creates whatever wealth Germany may have, who bear the burdens of taxation imposed by defeat, and whose strength of will and body is after all the deciding factor in this problem of German reparations. Affairs \nrmHl In Appearance. Outwardly, and to some extent inwardly, Berlin seems to have regained its normal life and to have emerged from the blight of war. Its fear of revolution and counter 1 ivolutions has passed. Its food supplies are free and uncontrolled. Its shops again are richly stocked with all those goods which were scarce and unobtainable two years ago?leather goods, ralicon. clothes of any kind and many of the little luxuries of daily life. These people, swarming down the Friederlchstrasae and all Its tributaries, or walking In the shade of t'nter den Linden, seem cheerful and happy. They are all busy, and one sees none of those crowds of listless men and women who hang around labor exchanges and make London so miserable just now. These Berlin folk are working keenly and with wonderful energy. Young men who come into hotels in the continual traffic are not there for idle hours. They bring black satchels stuffed with papers. They talk business and look as if there were plenty to do. There Is no air of dejection or despair among a people conscious of defeat and of the tragic years ahead, but rather among all these Berlin crowds there Is a look of alertness, good humor and confl urin ? in tiie iuiuio. Imperial pomp and pageantry have passed from Berlin. No guards surround its palaces. Only a few sicherheitspolizet (security police* in neat green uniforms remain as a memory of ail thore military types who used to pass with such arrogance about the city. Much lllttfrfnl from I,notion. All that, is ^ona, yet Berlin still looks like a great capital, rich and luxurious in its residential quarters and its magnificent hotels. There is a ceaseless line of automobiles streaming up the highway of the Kurfurstendam. After working hours all the beer gardens and outdoor restaurants are thronged with people of every class, from those who spend hundreds of marks on their refreshments to those who buy a glass of beer and make it last a long time. In London one does not find such outward cheerfulness, such a general resolution to make the best of life de Contrnurd on TMrA raye. 3 9 f c ECAST. p ?? i to-?day; to-mor- I I ooler. I I y, 8a; lowest, 6o. found on page 22. 6?DAILY. /? ? <> Siberia Protest* at Japan's Interference Bu thr Ataociated Prtss. RIGA J une 11.?A formal pro- I test has been handed Japan by the Government of the Si| berian Far Eastern Republic at Chita against Japanese interference in the internal affairs of the , republic, it was announced in a message received through the ? c : : i i bciiii-uiii\-i<ii owviei wireless ser! vice from Moscow to-day. The communication demands a categorical promise by Japan not to assist "the counter revolutionists at Vladivostok," who recently seized possession of that city. SIBERIA GOLD RIGHTS GRANTED U! S. FIRM Chita Government Gives 16 Year Mining Concession in Far East Republic. Z1NOVIEFF IS DISPLACED Lenine Prepares Decrees Making Radical Changes in Communistic System. the A *snciatfd Prrs*. Rioa. .Tune 11.?A sixteen year gold mining concession in the gold field area under its control has been granted to an American firm by the Far Eastern Republic of Siberia, whose headquarters is in Chita, according to a Moscow radio despatch to-day. The Government, however, reserves the right to buy back the mines before the expiration of the term if it so desires. The Psvestia of Moscow says that the Siberian gold fields, which before the war produced 108,000 pounds of gold annually, last year produced only 2,700 pounds. In the Lena gold fields the newspaper estimates the cost of mining at two and a half ounces of gold for every ounce produced. Asks Aid Against Americans. According to the Kraanaya Gazette of Petrogriid, the Bolshevik commissar of Kamchatka has asked the Central Government in Moscow for armed ships to protect him against "American mer chants, who prevent him from taking possession of the gold and furs in Kamchatka." Kamchatka is a peninsula in northeastern Siberia on the Bchring Sea. Washington D. Vanderlip Is said to have been granted concessions there by the Soviet Oovernment. Kamchatka is controlled from Moscow and is not In the 1 province of the Chita regime. Three more Important decrees making 1 radical changes in the previous Communistic system are declared In Moscow despatches to newspapers here to be In ! preparation by Nikolai Lenlne, the I sian Soviet Premier, and their early promulgation Is predicted. The first of these reported decrees permits virtually unlimited deposits and checking accounts by individuals in the State cooperative banks. The second limits the power of the Tcheka. the Bolahevlk Inquisitorial body, to cases of open armed revolt, banditry and conspiracy, transforming It into a purely I Oovernment secret service for such J crimes, while all other cases will come before the courts. The third decree abolishes free travel on the railways and free postage, substituting tariff schedules. M. Zlnovieff. Governor of Petrograd, says a Moscow despatch to-day. will be replaced as president of the Third Ini ternatlonale of Moscow, probably by C'apt. Jacques Sadoul. the French Socialist, or M. Bucharln, editor of the Pravda of Moscotf. JohnMon Lmvn Rica. William H. Johnston, president of the i International Association of Machinists, after waiting vainly for a fortnight here for permission to enter Soviet Itusala for the purpose of Investigating the labor sit\ nation and trade possibilities, left hera to-day for Rerlln, from which place he will return to the United States. "A month before I left the United I States Soviet representatives rahled to ! Moscow for permission for me to enter." Mr. Johnston said before leaving here. "I came to Riga fully expecting the Soviets to welcome me, for T came with the desire to help them to establish trade relations wltl> the United States. In Berlin 1 made a further application to the Soviet Legation there, which agreed to wire Moscow and have the answer sent to Riga. The Riga Legation also . i,.i?h anrt i wired nersonaIIv to Martens (Ludwig Marten*, so-called Soviet Ambassador to the United State*, who was ordered deported from that country). 1 have received no answer at all. although other Americana have been admitted to Russia or refused permission since I | have been In Riga." BRITISH GET OIL RIGHTS i IN BAKU FROM SOVIET Have Three-fourths of Product Rest Going to Reds. W a a h t n oto n , June II.?I.argr concessions In the Baku oil fields are reported to have been (ranted a British company by the Russian Soviet Oovern' ment, aceordlnt to advices received here tn-dav In official circles, reproducing published reports In I<atvia. The concessions are reported ?e provide a grant to the company of threefourths of the oil produced, the other I fourth to revert to the Russian (lovern! ment. and a permit for establishment i by the company of its own police organization. The report as received here to-day supplements various unofficial reports received recently from abroad to the effect that offers had been made by the Uus, slan Soviet Government to British com' panics for oil concessions In the rich ; Baku fields. In particular formal nn, nounremrnt was made by Moscow wireless on April 4 of the denationalisation of Russian Industries to permit the eaploltatlon of various works by foreign i concessionaries. ft also has been reported that with the negotiation of the t'oiifinnrd en .Second Vngr. IIOMMTF.III. t Iraleta Hot Springs Sport. I -est. n?" 11f ho humidity, no uioiquitoaa. ' Thru Pullman dally.?Adv. ? HE N1 NEW Y 'SCAN MRS. (FGRADY'S RECORDS FOR FACTS IN POLICE SCANDAL | Two Women Investigators Seek Light on Why She Quit in Rebellion. LEAD IX MASKED BALLS Permits Range From $5 to $100, Tough Clubs Getting Lowest Rates. SILENCE LID JUMPING OFF Meyer and Brown Puzzled bv f'nntin 11 p<1 I.oflL-e in Wws nf I Probers' Activities. Two women investigators employed by the lolnt legislative committee, ol which Senator Schuyler M. Meyer^U chairman, have been busy at Police Headquarters for the last few days, it was learned yesterday. These women have been examining confidential records in various branches of the department, especially those involving mat| ters in which the women police and | detectives have figured. One of the matters which the committee's investigators will go inte I thoroughly is the mystery surrounding ; the sudden departure of Mrs. Eller I OT1 fa A V frnni fba Pn lire Ponartmnnf i She was Fifth Deputy Police Commlsj aioner and resigned in circumstance! : believed to conceal a scandal involving a confidential attache of Commisslonei ! Enrlght, now no longer connected with i the department. Mrs. O'Grady is now a probation officer in Brooklyn. She made a study ol white slave traftlc and of the dance hall situation throughout the city while sh? was in the Police Department and frorr information that has reached the Meyei committee It has been deemed advisable to look over many of the records thai accumulated during Mrs. O'Grady's tenure of office. Failure to take proper police actlbr against certain places and persqgis mentioned In some of Mrs. O'Grady's reports occurred with strange frequency the committee's counsel has been informed, and when she protested ani1 ; forced action in certain cases, ner post I tlon in the department became so un comfortable, as she has told friends, thai she had to resign. She did so last De I cember. Wide Range In Permit Rates. Another curious phase of police ac tivttles relates to the varying chargei made for permits for masquerade 01 i.masked balls. The committee's Investi gators have discovered that the feei charged for such permits ran all the wa; from $5 to $ino or more. The varla lion is supposed to De daseq upon mi "size" of the hall userl for the ball. N< masquerade ball may be held without t police permit and the amount of the fe< charged seems to have been quite dls cretlonary. For Instance, a permi granted to Hugh C. Harvey on April 1! for a masquerade ball In the Ritz-Carl ton cost 1100, while one granted on th< same day to the Finnish Socialist Clul | at a large Brooklyn hall cost only $5. A large number of these permits ari Ipsued during the year and the commit tee's Investigators are seeking to learr , by what basis of measurement thr ' amount of the fee was fixed and whethei | political pull or Influence figured In th< matter. It has developed already thai most of the many masked affairs puller | off by the neighborhood associations ol young men, such as the "Tough Guys,' "Hudson Dusters" and the like, generally ' operate under a permit. Chairman Meyer and ex-Senator Eloti R. Brown, chief counsel to the commit, tee. had a consultation at the University Cluh yesterday concerning Justice Whitn L..,'., .I.nl.lnn ? nl,, .1.1 in l> Dcnillv IV.ll.'r ; Commissioner Leach in refusing to be sworn before Senator Meyer as a subcommittee of one member of the committee. After the conference Senator Hrowr said that he had not yet read Justice Whitaker's decision and could not sa> definitely If he would appeal from It, but he thought he would, on the around that the legislative committee, being * special body and not a standing committee, can make Its own rules as te how many members shall constitute a subcommittee. For standing committees the smallest number permissible li three. Snhrommlttee I'lsn (hanged. But for two weeks. Senator Browr | explained, the practice of having only one member on a subcommittee had been discontinued, so that the effect ol Justice Whitaker's decision Is purely formal in that respect. But there la a question raised hv the decision aa tr whether It will ha neoasaary for th? whole comrr.lttaa to meat again and organize Ita aubcommltteea. t'halrman Mayer aald that If an ap peal was taken Oov. Miller would hi aaked to direct the Appellate Division ti hear aiirument on It on July S, when thi Appella'e Court will reconvene, for on< day to hear original motions and no appeals The chairman pooh-poohed tIn Idea that an extra aeaslon of the l.cgls 'iture might be necesaary to expand th committee's powers, hut said that If thi necessity arose he would not hesitate ti request Oov. Miller to lake wbateve action might he needed to add to th committee's power. Such a situation h I did not anticipate, he said, but It mlgh | arise If a policy of obstruction and en mlty were consistently pursued by th< city administration against the commit tee and Its representatives. Chairman Merer and Senator Brow are frankly puzzled and annoyed over th' fact that edaplte the secrecy which the; | have ordered thrown over all the wor of the committee and Its Investigator pending the beginning of public hearing | the newspapers are still learning an ! (printing Information conceirnlg thesi 1 supposedly closely guarded secrets. Ad 1 dltional silence clamps have been dls trtbutsd among the staff of the com mlttee In a desperate attempt to preven i further leaks The Munlrtpal Civil Service Commls slon's rulings and general activities nil enrage the attention of the commltteand form an important part of the e\| I Continurd on Strteenth Png?. LW YO [COPYRIGHT, 19 2 1, BY THE 8 t ORK, SUNDAY, JUNE TEST SHOWS HC ADOPT PORTEF AGAINST KNi I Special Despatch to Tni ^DOPTION by the House of the amendment as a substitute fot by the Senate six weeks ago virtually The House by a vote of 208 to tisan lines, adopted a rule that proh to the Porter resolution as reported ; Committee. A final vote on the Po 4:30 o'clock Monday afternoon und indicates it will pass by a party vot The action presages a long fig mittees of the two houses, in which to intervene. Although the two rt ciple, House leaders say they never tion of war as provided in the Kn , equally insistent that their resolutio The debate in the House was Democrats still standing by the \ j cans, in the words of Chairman Car mittee, insisted that the resolution humiliating and dismal failure of negotiate peace." The assertion was made by Repi ! Democrats that the resolution migl States to property of German inte: held to make sure that Germany American citizens. Chairman Porter (Pa.) of the opening debate declared the resolu Allies, and predicted that German threat of force being necessary on tl ' V ! FORDNEV FOES SEEK I : HARDING TARIFF AID . ? >! Middle West Representatives 1 ,1 Will Ask President to Curtail Chairman's Power. r | DANGER TO G. 0. P. IS SEEN L . Lumber Levy Is Not the Only jJ ! Cause for Protest, as Whole I Theory Is Attacked. i; ; Special Despatch tn The Mew Tot* Herai.d New York Herald Rnrenu, I , Washington. D. (' . June 11. ) ' 1 Middle Western Representatives in the House decided to-day 10 lake di- j 1 recfly to President Harding the! flglu I 1 1 against Chairman Fordney of the| House Wfvys and Means Committee i: and the tariff schedules he is urging. | The Minnesota dele,fates, solidly Re- | , puum.au, ?mu c 10 ivjjicocir uio | sentiment of the entire middle West ' . | and of the so-called agricultural bloc, , voted unanimously to-day to make it ir I clear to the President that the tariff - bill a*- it is lieing framed threatens the I ' | life of the Republican party. Thoir ' flght is especially against the lumber 1 schedule, but indirectly against the theory upon which Chairman Fordney t appears to be writing the schedules ? generally. The fight was compared to-day to ! that which Senator Cummins lnaugu' rated while (Jovernor of Iowa, which became known as the "Iowa Idea" and * which i'ontnt?uted largely to tlie unpop, ularlty of the Payne-Aldrich bill and the s defeat of President Taft. Thai fight r started in the States themselves, while j ' this one Is being initiated by the middle t Western delegations In Congress. ' Republican leaders expressed the opinf Ion to-day that the new Minnesota idea , Is likely to prove ss potent In influenc' ing Republican thought on tariff legislation as did Its predecessor In Iowa. The revolt against Chairman Fordney haa gone so far that the appeal to PreaIdent Harding In effect will ask the ' President, as leader of the party, to see that Mr. Fordney Is deprived of his In- i fluence in framing the tariff achedules and to subatltuie for II Administration Influence. President Harding has taken the post- 1 Hon that he will not attempt to Influ enee Congress In it? actions and the ! j situation presents the necessity of a new . derision to him. The middle Western group chame Mr. , Fordney with ^imposing to hulld a nonL scalable tariff wall around the United I .States regardless of whether an Indus, try needs protection or not. Evidence Is accumulating to show that Mr. Fordney Is not winning all the ! rounds with this new and militant group, i LONGWORTH'S SISTER WINS SORBONNE DEGREE \ Countess de Chambrun Accorded Honorable Mention. Special i ahlr in Tii* New Toss Hbsai.i). - I npi/rtghl, tut. hp Ths New Vois lies* n. New Ynrlt Herald llorean, I Paris, .Innr It. I ** i The Countess de Chambrun. who be'' fore her mariTage was Miss I'lara I/>ng' worth. :<later of Itenrrai ifattv< Nicholas p ! lionRWnrth of Ohio, won * doctor* degt?r from lb* University of Sorbonn* p j this aftarnoon aftar h thraa hout axr sminatlon on t!ai thesis "fjlovannl rl I Florin, A post I* of the Renaissance i?i r ' Kwtlnn'l at the tlma of Shakespeare." p The t'ountess la on* of the frw Amer-, p . kan woman ev*r iccortlrd the distinction 1 I of having rerelved an honorable mention " from the Judge*. Har husband, fount < " \ Charles da fhambrun, was at ona tlma "[counsellor of tha French Embaaay at 1 Waahlnaton. Ha la a dlracl descendant " j of l^afayatta. Seeking Board i d ? Then note particularly the , Pennsylvania advertised t pages of The Herald. Also Section Six. Quiet, healt tariums near New York ai Country Board columns. THE NEW YO , F MI ji^gaHE i i RK H J N H t H A I. D CORPORATION! 1 9 1 QOI ENTERED AS SECOND L&y J.?7?J.. I'OST OFFICE, NEW ~ r )USE WILL I PEACE BILL OX'S MEASURE I New Yoik MrkaloNf? Ytrk Tlorald Bureau. I Wuhinitnn, D. Juno II. I i Porter peace resolution without the Knox resolution approved f was assured to-day. 105, which closely followed paribits the offering of amendments from the House Foreign Affairs rter substitute will be taken at j er xne ruie, ana ine vote io-uay e. ht between the conference com- ! President Harding may be forced solutions are the same in prinwill agree to repeal the declaraox plan, and Senate leaders are n receive final approval, of a sharp partisan nature, the Versailles treaty, while Republinpbell (Kan.) of the Rules Cornwas necessary because of "the the Wilson Administration to esentative Flood (Va.) and other fit destroy claims of the United rests seized during the war and will nav the damacre claims of ?--? " ' ! i > Foreign Affairs Committee in j , tion was not a desertion of the y would accept it without ?ny j i he part of this Government. i J 1 IARPENTERS LEAVE UNION CONVENTION dore Than 325,000 Workers: Defy Building Trades and j Federation of Labor. \WARD IS CAUSE OK ROWj Brin dell's Organization to Lose Charter if It Fails to j Comply With Ruling'. Denver. June 11.?The suspension if the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners?the largest building trade-v u'jio.t in the country, with 8 1 memhi i shin of 32S.0U0?from the' building trades department would not affect its affiliet.on in the American federation of Labor, ft was announced 1 to-night by officials .if the federation.! They said they made the statement to : set at rest reports that the action of the carpenters' union in withdrawing > to-day from the department's conven- j Hon would also automatically result in Its suspension fiom the federation. The withdrawal of the carpenters' union from the meeting, followed the adoption of a resolution providing for the suspension of any International union that failed to obey the decisions I rtf the national hoard of jurisdictional j awards. which was established to pre- | vent?by arbitration the tying up of' the building industry by Jurisdictional strikes. The resolution was designed j to meet a situation created by the refusal of the carpenters' union to comply with a decision of the board. The convention of the building trades department instructed Its presl- | dent, John Donlin. to proceed to New j Vork city and revoke the charter of' the Building Trades Council (Kobert P. Brlndell's organization I there If It does not complv in strict conformity with a lecision of the executive council of the federation. If the New York Rutldin* Trade* action Ironltn was authorized to immediately proceed to Inatitufe a new building trades body in the metropolis. The debate In the convention was Ions: and stormy. William I. Hutcheson, preaident of the carpenters' union, leading the fight against the boar'1, oeclared tiiat It wan not reprrsentathe and had not given his organization a 'square deal." He was opposed by Willlam liowrn, president of the International ("nlop of Bricklayers. Masons and ! Plasterers, who declared the hoard had saved the builders of the country mil- i Hons of dollars and had been a great | factor In ' stabilizing the building industry. When the roll call revealed that th motion had been carried by a vote of .16 to 2G, Hutrheeon led ht? delegation out of the auditorium, declaring th?y ] could not comply w ith the board's d> - i cislon' becana- they were Instructed l>* ] the nstlonsl convention of their tnem- [ bership not to do so a*mii?l llnmnara nresldenl of the I Federation, who was an interested spectator b'jt took no pait In the denatv. in an address to the convention Ister deplored its action The department adopted a resolution authorising the executive council to Investigate the posslbllitv of establishing a national building material supply com- I pany and report hack to the next ronven- j lion. Irish sympathisers failed to obtam the adoption of s resolution < ailing for a boycott on all Kngllsh marie goods until '.rest Rrltaln had stopped what they railed Its "war of reprisals, killing of Continued on Seventh Pope. . n the Country? j many charming places in o-day In the Want AH other nearby places. Sec j h bringing private sani- | re also advertised in the j RK HERALD ILu 1 ' jJ ' ERAL Vcflg. natyEn- 94 PAGE HOBOKEN RACE RIOT STARTS WHEN NEGRO SNOOTSA WHITE MAN Five Black Mess Boys of a Liner in Danger From a Mob of L000. LYNCHING IS AVERTED v ? Seaman Badly Wounded on * Pier and Assailant Later Hit by Cop's Bullet. [ HAL FFECK ALSO INJURED!C Policeman Delaney Has Hardj Battle With Crowd to Save j Prisoner From Death. II " .. . L five negro m^ss ooys rrom tne cos- | nopolitan l'ner McKeesport precipi-1 ^ ated a race riot in Hobokcn early last J night when they attempted to rush through a crowd of striking seamen lust outside the gate of the army piers. One of the boys, according to j the police, drew a revolver and in an ** attempt to help his mates through the ^ strikers' line shot and'fatally wounded ,v Peter A. Adell. " The next minute the waterfront in that particular section produced a mob af 4,000 and the negroes were being Ic pursued toward the business centre of '* the city. A panic spread through ^ First and Second and Washington h streets and through the approaches to fI tcm, and a hundred policemen were hurried from police headquarters, " three blocks away, to restore order. w Edward CrRig. the mess boy, who is lr under arrest on a charge of firing the shot that struck Adell, was saved from '' being lynched by Policeman Kiernan " Delaney. The policeman shot the ne-1 f gro through the leg to prevent his es- j . D cape and as the crowd rushed forward | a to get him stood over him and kept j n the mob at ? distance with his gun. | n A second attempt to Interfere with the . u police and get possession of Craig and | ii the other four negroes was made as the j d prisoners were being taken Into police j ri headquarters. The mob surrounded the building and demanded satisfaction for ! the shooting of Adell. Policemen dls- 1 t ( I I In Fear an Attack. Witnesses said that '"ralg wa> in front | I of the other four negroes when they ap- ; f peared at the pier gate. It was not j a known whether the strikers spoke to t him. He appeared to fear an attack i c and. It wan said, drew the revolver j without having any reason to do so. j q "I-ook out for the gun!" a striker j a near Craig shouted. h Craig raised the revolver, the polire t were told. The other boys pushed up ? from behind and apparently fearing they c were to be beaten up one of them h shouted "Shoot I" Craig's gun was dls- t charged. Adell, standing only a few ll feet away, was struck in the chest. The j bullet passed through his lungs and he j ti fell unconscious. "Come on?kill them for that," a : J! striker near Adell called to the men near r him. A rush was made for the negroes, f, but they were forcing their way through t the crowd then with Craig in front | ti waving his weapon first to one side and then to the other. As Craig reached the outskirts of the mob he shouted to the other four mess ^ boys to follow him and started running I ^ through Second street. That thorough- j f, fare was Jammed with shoppers and as | p he ran toward Washington street, two : h blocks away, the crowds blocking the | f sidewalks became thicker. | ( Policeman Ilelnnec on traffic duty a I few blocks away, had hoard tb' firing ! ,, and appoared at tho hoad of Second j stroot while Craig and tho other negroes ^ were atlll half a block away, .lust a-- s Dolanoy appoared Robert Rombarh. a * chauffeur, of 70 Park avenue. Hobokt n ' started to cross Craig's path. The negro 11 opened flro and Rombach fell with a bullet In nls abdomen. g Policeman I ?e? His linn. a Craig then tried to shoot Itelaney, it i is charged, and failing, tried to resume c his flight. Delancy shot him through b the left leg and after he had dropped t > o tho roadway In Washington street kicked his gun out of reach. o At that point In the chase, the mob of h 4,000 strikers and their friends caught up with the negroes. Craig's friends c disappeared Into alleys and hallways | ii and the crowd seeing the negro lying In h the street let them get away and turned , h their attention to him. Delaney was I forced to use th. butt of his revolver I to drive hack men who tried to drag tho wounded negro to a tree nearby and lyncn him. Heip in me mrm or reserve policemen reached him and ?a\ed hi* 1 prison'r from being rushed sway by the mob. While T?e|an>y and the other policemen were waiting for the motor patrol detective* searched the hallway* of i building* nearby and found four other n'groe*. Tliey were placed under a ileal and we re held a* material witnesses of the sbootlna of \dell. They said they ^ wet* Thomas Mark, f'harlea Martin. Thomas Jordan and ttruno Johnson, all . ineaa boy* mployed on the M< Kee?port .. At dt. Mary'* Hospital, where Adell . and Rombarh a* well a* '""lala were s taken. It was said that Adell could not ' live The bullei. one of arge calibre, passed through both lung* and lodged near his heart Rombach also was In . a serious condition, but It was said he might recover. t'ralg was made a prisoner on a ' charge of atrocious assault and battery * and shooting with attempt to kill. Inspector Hanlel Kiely and t'apt Thomas ftarrlok. who took charge of the inves-;1' ligation, said they have five wllnes.se* * who will sppear again*! him and tee- n tIfy that he shot Adell. Adell Is a seaman, now out on strike " He I* J7 rears old and lives at 3.10 Hud- j* son street, Hohoken. The t.rcf nhrlrr rti. Vtl.il- n-d f off ages vvtvt'e Btilphtn rp> ? ftsllghtful fat sum mer Reasonable rates. Booking* PUsa.?Afv. ' L f ( Dthe be? The New Yorl best of The Si the whole revit and sounder n S. PRICE FIVE Sims, Guest at Dinner, Told of Denby's Action T ONDON, June 11.?Rear Admiral William S. Sims received the first news of his recall from the Associated Press after attending a dinner given in his tonor by the Royal Thames Vacht Club this evening. The Admiral said he had not yet received a cablegram from Secretary Denby, and accord ingly declined to comment on me text forwarded here. At present, the Admiral said, lie had not intention of altering the date of his sailing, June 15. IMFNBOY'S BODY IS FOUND IN HiiuSCn orpse of Kidnapper! Child Had Been Floating in River for Ten Days. IDENTIFIED BY CLOTHES a ther Recently Got Note >oni Blackmailers Warning of Revenue to Come. The clothing taken from the body of IS snnil I'oy luuilii jrniciuay III wi?udson River near Piermont, X. Y. as identiflid at Nyack last night as an of CJiuseppi Varotta, 5 years old v.'hom the entire New York police >.- < has betn searching since May 24 lentification of the clothing was madt y Salvatore Varotta. father of th< idnapped hoy. The body had beer uried in a cemetery at Nyack by or er of Cororer Flanders of Rocklant ounty. The father and Detective Trezza. o: ie Italian squad remained at Nyacl 'hile Police Headquarters tried to gei i touch with Assistant District At >rney Dineen for the purpose of hav^ ifr him order coroner r lanaers to exume the body. Coincidently with the report of thr ruling of young Varotta's clothing it ccame known that only a few dajf (to the Varottn family received a third ote from the kidnappers. Thia laal lessage threatened death of Glusepp nless thJ father called off the poIir? rivestigation and refused to help tin etectives in the Investigation of tb< novements of the five suspects arreste< arly in the search. Th last letter was a warning also o he gang's Intention to tevenge Itself o tetecthe Michael Fiaschetti, who ha teen in charge of the investigation. "If you appear before the rJtan ury the body of your boy will h ound floating in the river a few day fterward," it stated. "And ?c will ge hat Mike Fiaschetti with a .3 al. revolver." Fiaschetti, who was waiting at head uarterr last night for word from Trazz nd other detects en w ho accompanle ilm and the boy's father to Nyack, sat hat there was every indication that th Hack Hand gang that stole youni iiuseppt finally took his life and threx la body Into the river. The threat li he last letter, he was inclined to be leve, had been carried out. Trezza and the other detectives o he Italian squad, together with Va otta, left headquarters just after 'clock last night after attempts to ob iln a description of the clothing of th< Iver victim over the telephone hat ailed. it was 10:20 o'clock wher 'rezza tailed Fiaschettl at headquat ?rs. "The clothing has been identified hi arotta." he reported to Fiaschettl. "bu he body has been burled." It was explained that when the coiner examined the boy's body he fount L In such condition that immedlai turlal was Imperative. The message re tortlng the find to the New York pollc iad been sent Immediately the body wa ound, snd acting on Instruction fror 'laachettl. the Nyack police bad ha he clothes preserved. Trcxza was ordered to remain a iya?k all night and to hold the othe letectlvea with him as a guard for th ead boy's father. Instrurtiona might b cnt to Coroner Flanders by Asslstar district Attornej Dlneen at anv mlnut< t. was said. The body would be ex itimed Immediately these Instruction rere. received, Flanders promised. The boy's body was found by a woo ratherer. When he first saw the bod I was on the hanks of the Hudson onl few reft from the end of the pier, bu t washed back into the river before h ould reach It. It sank at that tlnv lut two hours later the same man ws n the pier and he again saw the bod> rhIch had been washed up for the sec -nd time In almost the exact spot wher ic had first seen It. The theory tne Hi-lPi Iivfj me wnrmn: >n. however. Is that I hp boy was throe i nto the river after lb' kidnappers ha< iPcornlriR frlKhtenad for fear th'v wouii >e cauirht. .ADY CHURCHILL LOSES LEFT FOOT IN ACCIDENi rwo Fracturem of Ankle Mak< Amputation Necestary. Sprrial ( nhlr t,i T?ir New loss ilnnf ' Pl/ri0hl. lit I '< 7 Ttip: New VoSK llrSA't lurk Merslit Riirrmi. I I nndnn. June III In consequence of an tccMirt causr V slipping on a stairs a raw 'lays agr : has bran found necessary to ampul at he left foot of Idldy Randolph t'hurrli II, formerly Mis* .tannla .laroma of Nat 'ork. and who la tha inither of VVtnsto ipencer Churchill, British Secretary c tata for tha Colonies. Hat ankle we raetured In two places and It *? mind thai tha fractures would not ban wcavine of har nre, tsrhlch Is slaty-save ears. She stood the operation wall an o-day bar condition was reportad a atlsfactory. Ixvrd Randolph Churchill died In l*9i 'lie j ears later his widow was mnrrle o f jaorga F \1 Cornwallls-W'est, whor h? dlverrad in 1914. resuming the nam f har first husband. In 191* aha wa isriled to Montague Phlppan I'orch. lember of tha faculty of Oaford Unlvet Itv. Mil it VACATION Pit OKI .KM ?>iil \rt> ?" Partita '] T" itij 'i l|. rsM tnnr'i rrm.n* tf ?no of Amsrtca . din* Resorts.?A<l\. ( ST IN ITS HISTORY. ? f c Herald, with all that was jn intertwined with it, and alized, is a bigger and better ewspaper than ever before. PtTXITC 1 Brooklyn *n<| J. O | Bronx. F.Urwhrrr I* Out,. ilDENBY ORDERS SIMS TO RETURN AT ONCE; I WILL DISCIPLINE HIM Curt Cable Says: 'Remainder Your Leave Revoked. Report in Person to SecI retary of Navy/ REPLY IS DEMANDED II Administration Determined 11 i; i ???*b [r?HJu.>?~-,*t Remarks of American Officers Abroad. PLAN DRASTIC ACTION Intimated Speech in London Might Even Result in Dismissal of Admiral From U. Navy. ' Special Despatch tn The New Yo?k Hoiii. New York Herald Bureau. I tYaihington, t>. June 11. I Secretary of the Navy Denby has . accepted the challenge contained In the ?' latest l.ondcMi utterance of Rear Ad, mlral Sims to the effect that he will ! continue to repeat the statements . i which resulted in the first request for ; i corroboration. ? Without waiting for Admiral Sims's i 1 reply, which is unaccountably delayed, . | Secretary Denby to-day revoked the , Admiral's leave of absence, and in one | of the most curt orders ever Issued in such circumstances, ordered the Adt i miral to return to the United States t at o?ce. The Secretary of the Navy Is clearly annoyed at the failure of Admiral Sims to acknowledge the first cablegram sent to him and the one to-day orders him to "acknowledge." The message i says: ( "Remainder your leave revoked. Vou I will return to the United States Immediately and report at once In perj son to the Secretary of the Navy. Acknowledge." This sudden turn In the affair was regarded here as making it plainly evlt I dent that the Navy Department will not I shirk any responsibility in the matter of f I disciplining Admiral Sims. While 8?cn 1 retary Denhy insists his action is taken s j upon hia own initiative, it is known the j Aominisirauon is gravei} uisiurriea ov d Admiral Slms's speeches and feels that ? aerioua diplomatic embarrassment may s result therefrom. t In addition, there is a realization of 8 : the necessity of curbing indiscreet vocal offerings of American officers while - abroad. The department will approach a the task with undisguised regret, but d with a Arm determination to enforce A tne discipline of the navy. < Secretary Denby refused to-day to say < what course will be taken In disciplining v | Admiral Sims, but It la evident that a t f j drastic one is In prospect. It was In I tlmated to-day that it might even take f ! the form of dismissal from ;he Navy. j Admiral Sims Is within one year of the j retirement nge. Senator F'olndexter. acting chairman of the Naval Affairs Committee which ' naa be?-n ordered by the Senate to make inquiry into the Sims incident, made no comment on the order by Secretary | I'Jenby for his recall, t In view of the fact that th? vot?^on the resolution of Inquiry was unanimous. ' however, it Is believed there is general satisfaction with the decision or Secretary Dcnby. Senator Poindexter did not r Indicate when the Inquiry will begin, aa a that will be a matter for committee d*n termination after the return of Admiral il Sima from London. Several Senator* expr****d their tndlt vldual g: atlflcatlon at the course taken r by the head of the Navy Department e Senator Reed ' Mo.) made thla come men! "I am not mire which would b* it belt-r?to have him brought home, or \ Juat let him *tay over there." ' ADMIRAL SIMS PRAISED ; FOR HIS FRANKNESS y t London Paper Say He Returns Beloved of England. a 1/tNDov, .lune 12. ? In an editorial on the speech of R*?r Admiral William S. ,, Sim*, the SunHny Smprraa say*: "The remainder of Admiral Sim* a leave I* *hort, a* II wa* rancelled. Ha has hecn gulli> of the crime of manv I great sailors?speaking hi* mind without attempt at subterfuge The late Admiral Lord Rereaford and the late 1 Admiral Lord Flahet were offender* of t the *arne *|new Th*re I* something In th< va*tne*a of the ocean and the m3j r ?. I . t!,?. make* men nf the era Impatient such law* a* ?wa\ smaller men of po||ti<al ? affair* "Admiral Sim* m*.\ have been Indiairei>t?that depend* on the viewpoint? hut he ha* done more for Anglo-American good feeling than all the studied phrnae* of a hundred diplomat*. Me return* to America honored and beloved I of England." PRINCETON MEN SEND TRIBUTE TO WILSGX II if 600 Signature* to Platform of Historical Society i n PRisrrToN. June II. The algnaturea M of more than 4rt(i Princeton undergradu4 ale*, who recently algned the platform of the Woodrow Wilton Society of Princeton, will be peraonally presented , to the former Prealdent to-morrow in hi* ' Washington home. n The tribute ia made to Mr. \Vllsvn a* r j 'Princeton'* foremoat graduate" and la : atrlctly non-partlaan. n The aoclety. which I* conn-vied with 'he National t'ouncil of Wilson Clubs for i the purpose of launching a plan for col* ' lectlng historical data and founding h ?on scholarship* was formed 11 "cm, j memorate the Ideal* and achievement* j of the former Prealdent during the wat." 4 dL i . .