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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, May 13, 1922, Image 1

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WEATHER FORI
Fair to-day and to-morrov
in temperature; moderate
Highest temperature yesterda;
Detailed weather reports will be loan
VOL. LXXXVI.?NO. 5
HJMGLAUDSG.O.P.
AMH CDCIINHUIIVOCM
niw rnuuiiHJiiuiom
TO JERSEY'S WOMEN
With Primary Near, He
Says Senator's Advice Is
Benefit to Him.
EDGE ALSO IS PRAISED
New Voters Told to Avoid
Blocs and Sex Or
j^Cllll/.Ul'lWll^.
ADVISES PARTY LOYALTY
President in Address to Bankers
Bays Hope of World Is
With Them.
Special Dispatch to tn? nbw-to*k hbkai.d.
Atlantic Crrr, May 12. ? President
Harding in a speech to-night before
a gathering of the women Republican
clubs of New Jersey came out with an
earnest indorsement of Senator Frellnghuysen,
who is a candidate in the
New Jersey primaries.
The President's declaration came as
a surprise, since he had so far made it
a point to avoid any participation in
primary campaigns. It was during a
party talk to the women that Mr. Harding.
speaking of the support he had
received from the New Jersey Senators,
hesitated and then plunged into
n wholehearted indorsement.
The President made another speech
later in the evening to the New Jersey
Bankers' Association, telling their convention
that American bankers would
hive to play the greatest part in getting
the world back to normal.
Prafaea the Old Parties.
To the women the President declared
for party government and took a fling
at blocs. He besought the women to
stand staunchly for the old parties, and
if necessary to make the party over
rather than to go into group or sex
organization. The party, the President
said, perhaps promised more than
It had delivered, but that a great deal
had been accomplished in domestic
relations and world understanding.
The speech was a complete surprise.
The President, asked to greet the
' women from every section of the stage,
got started on a speech purely of
greeting, but rousing to the problems
In Washington, particularly of party
ftnd administration support in Congress,
checked himself, and then decided
to take the plunge.
Address of the President.
In his address tile President said:
'There are times I wish tor a little
iwhllc I were not President of the United
iStutes. I love the boys down in front,
'but they never let me forget I must be
''President all the time. There are times
when I would like to come among you
as a fellow partisan and talk politics,
but yet perhaps that is not appropriate.
"This is the first opportunity I have
bad to speak to an assemblage of
women since you came into your full
inheritance of civic rights In partici
pating In Federal elections throughout
the United States. I am glad you came
Into your own. and I know you will
think I am sincere when I tell you I
like very well the way you participated
1u 1920. I am genuinely glad that
women have come to piay their full part
In American politics. We need you In
the United States of America, and I am
part'cularl) glad to come to a meeting
like this because I believe with all my
heart that women can play their part
fill y and best only when they play It
In connection with recognized political
organisations.
course I have a preference as to
n lilch party women belong, put 1 would
say With every sincerity to any woman
of America, if you cannot subscribe to
tho enunciated principles and policies
of one party, If you do not find In that
, party outstanding views which reprei
sent that which you believe to be right,
then go Into that party and make It
believe what you think to be right.
Against Personal Government.
"I do not believe In personal government.
Ours is a popular government
through the agency of political parties,
and T say It to you first because It Is
my first opportunity, but I am going
to say It again and again, because T believe
It to be best for our republic,
t want more of party sponsorship In
Go\ ernmenf.
"We are a wonderful land in America.
How young wc arc In America to-day, |
nur JIM lew MUIIUVUUIIJ "U 111??*j
wrought! Surely there must have been
some Inspiration In the founding of
this representative popular government
and out of the political system and wisdom
of the fathers and the bounty of
Ood In blessing us with our marvelous
resources and the Inherent determination
of Americans to go forward, we of
Ame.rlea have made one of the most
phenomenal records In the whole
story of civilization. We cannot he
very greatly wrong when we have
hullded so marvelously under the
American system.
"Home one has said It Is not a very
thoughtful mdn who looks backward for
bin Inspirations, hut 1 like to hold fast
In thin republic to the things which
made us w hat wr arc. and one of these
thlnga la the party Government of which
1 have spoken.
"No group of women could tell preeisely
what would he Y>est for them
without consulting some man or men
any more than a group of men may
know what la best for them without
consulting women. Mrs. Harding has
been telling me that for twenty-five
years. I believe It with all my heart,
Continued on Page Fonr.
Theatrical and Hotel and Restaurants.
Advertising will be found on ra#o 0.?Adv.
:CAST. > i -
r; little change* I I
variable winds. [ I
y, 63; lowest, 5a.
id 00 editorial page.
!56?DAILY. 4+h
Deportation to Russia
for Ford Soviet Agent
WASHINGTON. May 12.-^Nicolai
Mansevich, officially 1
designated by Russian j
revolutionary associations as '"dele- |
gate in the Soviet of Workingmen's 1
Deputies in the City of Detroit from j
the Union of Russian Laborers at
Highland Park," where the Kord
Automobile Company's plants arc I
situated, was ordered deported from I
the United States by an Immigra- '
tion Bureau decision approved by \
Secretary of Labor Davis to-day.
Mansevich, now out on bail, has
been a worker in the automobile
factories. He will be taken back
into custody and returned to Ttussk?
immediately.
Since his arrest by special agents
of the Department of Justice last
September his case and the original ,
i orders for his deportation issued at j
| Detroit have been fought at every
j possible stage.
DILLON WILLOUGHBY
JAILED AS DEADBEAT
Meteoric Engineer Gets Three
Months Over Motel's Unpaid
$107 Bill.
2 !
j BROKE AFTER BIG DEALS'
i
1 Author of West, Side Freight j
I Plan a Jekyll-Hyde of j
Finance and Fraud.
j
Having gone through several for-1
tunes in a somewhat romantic career'
as the promoter of various engineering
I enterprises here and abroad. Dillon C.
: Willoughby, 54, one-time millionaire
and self styled friend of the Duke of
Manchester, began yesterday a three
months term in the workhouse.
He was sentenced by Justices Moss,
I O'Keefe and Herman in the Special
Sessions for having defrauded the Hotel
TourainA last October of $107.56?
' an amount that would have been al- j
most negligible in the days of his affluence.
In contrast to the days when
he was an ardent yachtsman and en-1
tertained many prominent friends.
WlllouRhby admitted his inability to
pay his hotel bill and expressed his;
thanks to the Justices for not sending j
him to the penitentiary for a longer'
term.
Several times Wllloughby has been ar- ,
rested In this city?once for contempt in ;
connection with a dressmaker's bill. His'
i career as an engineer haa been marked
bv frequent troubles with authorities In
various cities. Another time, when he j
was leaving for Europe, he was stopped ,
at the pier by a telegram from the Chief :
of Police of Des Moines, who asked that [
he be held in connection with a land j
promotion scheme in Iowa.
William B. Allls, probation officer, re- !
ported that Wiiloughby also is wanted j
in Brookiine. Mass., on a charge of mis- |
appropriating # ivv anu mat i* ?uu?uvi .
of worthless checks have been passed
recently in various cities.
AVI Hough by Is remembered by engineers
in this city principally as the
author of one of the most comprehensive
plans ever submitted for the improvement
of the West Side. Some features
of this report, which was made
! to the Public Service Commission in
1913, have been Incorporated In the
plan of the Port Authority.
William R. Willcox. who was chairman
of the Public Service Commission
at the time, said he remembered Wllloughby
quite well and described him
as a "bright and entertaining talker."
Since then he has not seen hijn, but he
recalled the freight terminal plan as
one of "the best I had ever seen." It
provided for an expenditure of $85,000,000
and was never adopted.
Wllloughby In the old days always 1
talked In large figures. He Is said to i
j have made his greatest scoop Just bei
t'ore Charles T. Yerkes, Chicago traction !
' man, went to London to build the tubes. |
| Wllloughby, so the story goes, heard i
| of the plans for the construction of the
; tunnels and acquired options on property
I that was required by the city and later
sold the sites at an enormous profit.
The romantic quality*of his achievements
was not lost on the court. Justice
O'Keefe having remarked after a perusal
of the probation officer's report: "Wllloughby,
you seem to have a capacity
for large things. This report reads'
like a magazine article." The report
said:
"He has a vision for big things, and
It seems to be agreed that as an industrial
engineer he has a vision and1
I grasp of fundamentals which places him
I in the forefront of the great engineers ,
i of our time."
In the war. It Is said, he made plans
| for the port of entry at Brest, and his
' recommendations in a large part were
! followed by the army aulhorltles. It has
been said that he was the model for the
fictional character of "Get Rich Quick
Wallingford" but he denied with some ,
dignity that he knew the author of this
character.
Mr. Wllloughby was known as a ,
plunger In real estate in this city from
1S94 to 1900. When sentenced he gave
his address as 109 West Twenty-ninth
street.
ASKS $7SO,000TO IMPROVE '<
BROOKLYN POST OFFICE
C alder and Ho fan Plan Better1
Mail Facilities.
| Xprciat Pif-patch to Tub New Yo*k Mamie
New Vnrfc Herald Itiirrsn. )
Washington. II. Mar It. (
The election of an addition to the
i Federal Building in Brooklyn would
| he authorized through a bill Introduced
i in the Senate to-day hy Senator Calder
and in the House by Representative
Hogan. An appropriation of 1750.000
would be necessary to carry out the
Improvement.
Under the contract the bill provides
for special fireproof vaults, heating and
ventilating apparatus and other Improvements
which would make the Federal
Building a modal plant for han- ,
dllng the graat Increase la malL
BE NI
NEW YOE
NEW COURT TO GIVE
mm maptruix
BY SIMPLE JUSTICE
Civil Disputes to Be Lifted
From Congested and
Tardy Tribunals.
JUDGES INDORSE PLAN
Experts to Decide Disputes!
on Behalf of. Arbitration
Society.
M'31 ILL IN IS PRESIDENT
Lawyers and Merchants Join
to Provide Substitute for
Wasteful Suits.
Arbitration of every kind of civil
dispute except divorce cases is to be
undertaken at once by a unique tribunal
organized yesterday by Judges, <
lawyers and merchants at a luncheon
at the Lawyers Club.
The Arbitration Society of America, i
as it is called, will aim first to cut I
legal red tape and delays and court
congestion. It will provide fair and
speedy decisions on an economical ;
oasis. it win oe a icgui uui nun- i
technical oourt for litigants who agree
to abide by its decisions.
Work to Be Self-Snpport ln?.
The society Is Incorporated under the
membership law. which provides that
none of its officials or governors can
receive payment for their services. The
necessary expenses until it is self-supporting
will come from donations of
prominent men.
Headquarters for arbitration have
been established at 115 Broadway. Ultimately
the founders plan to have the
society housed In a single independent ,
building. In the meantime floors in the .
new Bar Building in Forty-second street
may be obtained.
The society is operating under a law
passed by the Legislature In 1920, which
gives a legal status to arbitration and
invests the arbitrator with the power of ]
subpoenaing witnesses and rendering a '
decision which Is binding and cannot be j
apjiealed unless the defeated litigant :s.n :
show fraud and corruption or an obvious
abuse of power.
One of the aims of the society will I
be to have State Legislatures pass uniform
arbitration laws which will conform
to the laws in New York and, with
American Bar Association ts to take up
this question at its annua! convention In
San Francisco In August. There alao
has been prepared a draft of a bill to
be presented in Congress extending: the
right of arbitration to Admiralty cases, ,
which now can only be tried In the Fed- ,
oral courts.
Praised Highly by Joilgra.
Judge Julian W. Mack of the tTnlted
States Circuit Court, Justice Charles L. 1
Guy of the Supreme Court, Judge Ed- 1
win It. Garvin of the Federal Court and
others spoke in unstinted praise of the
efforts of the society, declaring, in ef- ,
feet, that it would be of the greatest (
benefit to the courts to have some cooperative
agency which would absorb
a great deal of the litigation now choking
the calendars.
The founders believe that If public 1
response Is forthcoming the volume of
litigation will be reduced fully 75
per cent. The society already has a ,
list of men In various trades and pro- i
arbitrators In cases arising In their own
lines. The names of some of these are
to be announced In a few days.
At yesterday's meeting Emerson Mo.
Mlllln. president of the American
Eight and Traction Company, was
elected president of the society;
Prof. Samuel MoCune Lindsay of
Columbia University and president
of the New York Academy of Political
Science, and former Magistrate
Moses H. Grossman, vice-presidents.
The treasurer Is Jutes S. Bache, the
executive secretary J. W. Slaght and i
secretary J. Noble Braden. ]
Has Broad Purposes.
The purposes of the society were i
stated as: 1
1. To conduct an International
campaign of education In promotion
of the general cause of arbitration in i
all disputes and differences. <
2. To organise and operate In New
York city and In other cities of thla 1
country tribunals of arbitration for 1
the speedy. Inexpensive and Just de- '
termlgatlonal of all disputes and controversies.
1
3. To move for a uniform arbltra- ]
tlbn law In all Slates of the Union,
and for the Insertion of an arbltra- I
tlon clause in all trades and Indus- I I
trial contracts. I 1
The society's arbitration hearings will
be held In secret. If the dlsputan'.r so ; 1
desire., and the only records tha; will
appear will be the notice of the case \
and the award on the formal documents
of the court.
The. litigants will not be required to ,
be represented by lawyers, although
lawyers w|l| be admitted to act as advisers.
hut there will be a complete absence
of the usual rlgam.trole aid no
rross-examlnatlon of witnesses by opposing
lawyers. A nominal fee will be
charged for the use of the rooms of the
society, but there will he no charge for
the services of the arbitrator unless hs
demands It.
The Isrge number of volunteer srhlIrators
who have offered their e>"nlees
preclude*, fer tht time being. It is understood.
nny charge for this ??rv|ce. i
Tii roses where special arbitrators are
oh'nlnrd and demand payment, to.; fee
in to he provided under a special agree- I
ment between the litigants.
A campaign of education to Infrm !
Ihr people of their privileges undv the |
arbitration law of 1920 Is to he one of
the principal endeavors of the society.
The law virtually endows an arbitrator
with the power* of a Judge. Special
ConMnned on Pago Fight.
Hudson River Day Una Marts To-days sw>
steamboat pages for (saving ttms.?Adv.
LWYO
[COPT RIGHT. JtSI. BT THE I
IK, SATURDAY, MAY
' \
Amusement Bill of U. S.
Is $63,000,000 a Month
Special Dispatch to Tan New Yoik Hiui.d
Now York Htrald Burran. )
Washington, D. C.. May It. I
A PPROXIMATELY >63,000,000
is spent each month for
amusement throughout the
L'nited States, according to reports
'.o the Treasury Department.
Movies, theaters, circuses and
amusement paries are receiving tne I
money.
Although apparently a large sum. j
it represents a drop in expenditures
for amusement compared with a
y ear ago. The national expenditure
for entertainment then was $79,- (
>00,000 a month.
Theater men have been com- i
Dlalning for months of "poor bbsi- '
ness." but now they are Inclined to
be optimistic. Two months ago the
monthly rate of expenditure for entertainment
was only $59,000,000. j
On the basis of returns to the Government
business is beginning to be
better for theaters and movies, but
is the increase comes at the beginning
of what ordinarily is the dull t
season theater men are puzzled.
MORVICU FAVORITE
111 TflJliVH NIPPY
1M IV VIA I V I/LI11U1
New York Horse Well Backed
*
at 8 to 5 to Win Kentucky
Turf Classic.
ELEVEN STARTERS NAMED
Louisville to Entertain America's
Largest Racing Crowd
at Churchill Downs.
Locibvii.le, Ky., May 12.?All the
trials for the Kentucky Derby are over
and all the owners and trainers of the
thoroughbreds named to start In America's
greatest turf event at Churchill
Downs to-morrow are hopeful. If not
confident, their horses will be returned
the winner.
The event, which has been run annually
since 1875, attracted the nomination
of ninety-two three-year-old
colts and Allies, but only eleven of
them survived the preliminary tests of
speed and courage and stamina to be
entered overnight, and it is likely that
at least two of these will be withdrawn
before post time to-morrow.
The race will be worth $55,800, a!
$7,000 gold service set and world wide!
fame. It is at a mile and a quarter.
Largest Racing Crowd.
To see the forty-elghtb running of j
I he race the largest crowd that ever j
attended an equine contest in tht. United I
States or Canada will bo present. Of-1
ficlals of the Kentucky Jockey Club said j
to-day that 70,000 persona will see some i
part of the race. This may be an ex
aggeraieu aitucmciti, uui me riiunk vwh- |
servatlve citizens of this city are willing '
to wager that more than 50,000 will be
at the course.
Of course all those who pay (3.30
admission will not see all the race. The
accommodations won't permit. Churchill
Downs is a beautiful courst. and although
the track measure* only one
mile it is quite large enough to take care
uf a large crowd. It isn't a little Umpire
City or a Jamaica.
Neither is It a mammoth Belmont
Park or a Saratoga. It is something we
haven't got in the Mast. It 1j email but
beautified, and will seat abcut 20,000.
But provision has been made so that
standees can see all parts of the track.
Dn Its lawn, reaching for half a mile,
nave been built graduated landings, so
that those standing fifty feet from the
rail can see over the heads of all In
front of them. But desptte these accommodations
there are sure to b* thousands j
of those on the ground who will lose
Blgllt or ine coniesiani# *vt runic Bia.sc; !
[>f the race. Such a condition In bound .
to arise when such a tremerdcus crowd I
Is grouped together.
Prominent Folk to Attend.
Among the throng in this oily to-day
to see the race are Governors and
Mayors. United States Senators and
Congressmen, army and navy officers,
toclal and financial leaders and thousands
and thousands of plain everyday
lovers of the thoroughbreds
Derby Day here la what the English
Derby le tq, Europe. To see It run men :
and women come from all parts of this :
country and Canada, and some cross the I
Atlantic. New Tork, Chlcag" St. Louts, ,
ian Francisco, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia.
Denver and Boston, Montreal and
roronto have sent full quotes.
Kentucky Is here en masse. It's moro
than a horse race to its citizens. It's a
holiday.
From all towns and hamlets In the
State come hundreds and cities turn
loose what a stranger would believe was
their entire adult population.
While the Derby Itself is a great ma*- |
net It. ha.? extra drawing power this
pear because of Morvlch. This unbeaten
colt belonging to Benjamin Block of
S'ew York Is the Idol of all the race
poers here, even those who ordinarily
Believe that greatness belongs solely 10
i Kentucky bred and owned horse.
flome Morvlch History.
T.Ike the Easterners, the Southern and
the Western horsemen and racegoers
who have Inspected him see nothing out
jf th.j ordinary In him. They don't like
Bis conformation. They don't like his
pedigree and they don't like his derormed
knee. But all admit they are
compelled to admire Us great np*ed.
They see In him a speed marvel that
has been tested up to a mile and belevj
he can travel the extra quarter
fast enough to heat his opponents,
rherefore they have made him an overwhelming
favorite. Men who know the |
ways of 'he mutuel machines and the
way of such a crowd estimate he will
Be at the short, odds of 3 to 5. In the
jvemlght betting that Is the best price
obtainable against htm.
To almost sll here Morvlch Is the
king of the turf. He |? not of the purest
royal blue blood in their opinion. He I,
i plebeian, and deformed In tho knee
But a king nevertheless.
Bred In California of unfashionable
Contloaed on Paga Twelra.
t
RK H
!VN-HERALD CORPORATION.]
10 1 QOO ENTERED AS 8ECO:
lO, POST OFFICE. N
SAYS BEAUVAIS TOOK
STILLMAN'S $15,000
FOR 4 LOVE LETTERS
Detective Testifies Guide
Haggled Over the Price
r?f T\i irnmia Ii'i'iMniu.u
wi ynviiv UTiuv/iivv*
WIFE MAKES DENIAL
'Fought Me With Gold, but
I'm Willing to Kest.' She
Sa.vs, lis Case Closes.
COSTLY 'BLAZE OF GLORY'
Judge Mack So Describes Sensational
Windup of Banker's
Campaign.
Special Dispatch to The New Yo?k Hkrai.d.
Poi'CHKEEPsiE, May 12.?Attorneys
for James A. Stillman put on the wit
ncfta stand here to-day a witness who
declared that he had paid Fred Beauvals,
the Indian guide, $13,000 for four
letters alleged to have been written by
Mrs. Stillman to Beauvais.
Two of the letters are those which
ended "lots of Canadian love," and
were signed "Kahltio," an Indian word
meaning "Dear Flower." They were
shown to Mrs. Stillman and she said
that while they looked like her handwriting.
but were certainly not her
sentiments.
The witness who said he bought
the letters was Kdmond Leigh, manager
and part owner of the National
Intelligence Plant Protection Service
at 5U Broadway, New York, a private
detective employed by Stillman'*
counsel. According to his testimony
he and Severance Johnson, also employed
by the Stillman lawyers, went
to Montreal and negotiated with Beauvais
for the letters, which were turned
over to a newspaper man named
James Sheahan. who in turn handed
tnem to Mr. fionsey of counsel rot
Stillman. Horsey, according to the
witness, then sent back the $15,000 by
devious routes to Beauvais.
Text of the Letters.
The letters as put Into the record
were as follows:
"Write me often. I love the browii
stamp, and go deep into the woods and
dream and dream form e. Then get ur
and make it come true. Don't be sorry
for words, Freddie dear. We all can be
that and Just think what you have got
to thank God for. 1 do a lot before I
leave this earth. All the beauty He put
Into my soul and Joy and the hope."
"Monday. Darling Freddie: How I
love you and all the good things you are
part of, wonderful blue sea and the
waves. Everything that is alive and
everything that is peace. I longed for
you so last night, and I was so tired
that I took your floating cup to sleep
with, like the children do and then 1
went to sleep. 1 am Just dead for you.
I am Just sick of the rich, lonely, rotten
world. I want to be played with and
play with you. I want all the hard
thing's to melt. X have to be a little
(missing) or 1 would break. 1 want so
to come to you to-day and be comforted.
I want to be comforted. I want to be
comforted. When 1 am with you I want
to comfort you because I am so happy.
But to-day 1 am so lonely. 1 want to
feel your hand and believe you are all
that 1 have to believe in. r want to be
comforted. Somehow J feel that the
best I do Is so poor."
{.Engraved head) "'270 Park Avixui."
"Dearest Freddie: Your letter of
November o was a great comfort to mc.
The other letter hurt and worried me
a lot. I thought you would be In Monday
so that I sent Bud to meet you.
Also Kelly, at Harmon for the day
train. I am tired, dear, but your last
letter rested me a lot. 1 don't want to
write much as 1 don't trust the malls
fk> unnl. In 111. nnat nffln* hut I
have only been perfectly happy when
with you in the Beau Bols Vert. Nothing
that I ever said to you have I ever
taken back. I love you in spite of all
your faults and mistakes. Tn real love
there 1* nothing to forget, but I love you
for your good to make you grow, to
make you suffer for real love is greater
than pain. I am not well because I
can't be until you are as I want you to
be. My pride. I am sick of everything
and every one. No one really loves me
but you and the children. I sail November
21 or 22. Come and spend a few
days with me at Pleasantvllle. Come In
the week when there is only Guy. Get
off at Harmon, and come soon and love
me so 1 can go on this terrible lonely
road a little longer. I will tell you
about tHe work up there when X see
you. Come soon and nurse me. Ix>ne
home."
(Design of four leaf clover drawn
wmi I'di miu ncai iw a. one large a
and underneath the large "X" a little
one.]
"SvruaruT, July 12.
"Dbak Darlino: The wadding la over
and It la 12:16 P. M., and T have Juet
had a hot bath and am In bed, hut I
Juat had to write you a letter. There
never will be and there never* haa been
anyone like you. I love every pore of
your akin. I love the dear around you
stand on. 1 love you better each day
and every day ahowa me how foolish it
la to live without you. I love you beyond
words. 1 love you forever and
ever through this world on to all the
others.
'l want you more than anything on
this earth. My uncle said last night
"as we get older tt doesn't so much matter
where we are but who we are with.'
Yoii may have written me, hut T haven't
had one letter since T got back from
Montreal. My dear. I love you so.
Everyone today was flattering me and
It was so empty. The touch of your
dear hand In mine how It would rest me.
When will you be down dear? And
Coatlaae4 oa Page Six.
ERA!
MD CLABS MATTBn.
EW YORK. N. Y.
RUSSIA'S OPPOI
I BECAUSE OF MO
I
GENOA, May 12 (Associated
later, Signor Schanzer, n
; newspaper correspondents
sence of Clause 7, which aimed at
I property with the use of this prop
adding: "But the Russian delegat
Moscow. I believe that in so doin
considerably delayed. The Russh
will flow to their country, even w
with Europe, but they do not seem
to pay much more, as capitalists v
"On the other hand, if the pro
this would be avoided. We had
i moment for Russia. I am doubtf
Signor Schanzer refuted point
j in the Russian reply, asserting tlia
polemical, "due evidently to Tchite
diplomat and strong in argumentai
In their reply the Russians ac
thing and granting nothing, the
, incorrect. Italy, for whom I ca
interests in Russia, but still was
sterling in gold only for the sincer
of the Soviet's country.
\ve nave not aerenaeu capu
but we have defended the princif
same whether it applies to great j
for instance, has not one single ca
| Russia,"
Signor Schanzer said the cone
was animated by a spirit of conci!
the delegates that the conference n
issue.
:
FIND BOMB FACTOrT
i OF LABOR GUNMEN
JKai?l Follows Confessions Implicating;
Chicago's
Big- Three.*
11 INDICT 8 FOR MI'RDER
| Threats D? Kill Police Chief
.iiid Riirn City if Gang Ts
Convicted.
i
1 .1 pedal Dispatch to Tun Nrw Yoik 1mui.d.
Chicago, May 12.?What is believed
to have been a "bomb factory" where
all the explosives used by the gangs
of terrorists were manufactured was
revealed to-night when a squad of po!
| lice raided a flat at 1713 West Adams
| street.
i A suit case full of revolvers, amI
munition, Jimmies, fuses and detonai
tion caps were seized, together with
James Maher, a notorious safe blower,
' who has served several sentences In
Federal and State prisons.
The location of the "bomb factory"
was supplied by an out of town business
man whose identity was not
learned. He visited the Sheriff's of
floe and said he was convinced he
knew where the bombs were being
made. The Information was turned
over to the police.
The raid followed three confessions
said to involve the "Big Three" of
I Chicago's gangster rule?"Big Tim"
j Murphy, "Frenchy" Madcr and "Con"
Shea?three of the eight already under
Indictment for the murder of Acting
Ideutenant Terence I,yons. These
confessions are of such a startling
nature that convictions for murder
are assured, according to one of the
attaches of the State's Attorney's office.
The men who have confessed are believed
to bo Isadore Braverman and
Robert M. MeCloud, two of the eight
already Indicted, and Harry (Smash)
| Hanson.
Identify Lieutenant's Slayer.
Braverman, business agent of the
Fixture Hangers' Union, was identified
by two policemen as the man who fired
the shots which killed Lieut. Lyons.
[ To-day he was rushed to Chief FitsI
morris's office, where he was subjected
to n long questioning.
MoCloud was a clerk In the headquarters
of the Chicago Building Trades
Council and served as confidential secretary
to the president, "Frenchy"
Mader, in whose office, the State
charges, many of the slugglngs and
bombings were mapped out.
That the third confession evidently
was obtained from Hanson was apparent,
when, appearing with his counsel before
' Judge Oscar Hebel in the Superior
I Court, he made a special request that he
1 be left In the custody of the police.
I Earlier in the day Melville R. Thomson
had appeared before Judge Shurtleff
and asked for a writ of habeas corpus
for Hanson. Judge Shurtleff advised
the attorney to find another Judge.
When he appeared In Judge Rebel's
court.he started an argument, but was
interrupted by the prisoner, who said he
did not wish to be released. Judge
I 1 * >V-. -.-i. ??A
hltr. Into tho custody of the police. He
Is believed to have supplied tho police
with Important Information concerning
the activities of Murphy and Mader.
Murder Unspent Rseapes.
A bombshell wan thrown Into the
police force to-day when It was discovered
that "Jerry" Horn. West Side
saloonkeeper, one of the eight men Indicted
for the killing of two policemen
by labor bombers early on Wednesday,
had escaped from custody by gaining his
release on )50 bonds on a disorderly
conduct charge.
Morn fled yesterday, although the fact
was not discovered until the police
sought him In s cell at the Detective
Hurrau to-day. Yesterday when several
! prisoners were taken from cells and
I booked on disorderly conduct charges.
I Horn was among them. He gave flirt
cash ball for his appearance and walked
out of the bureau.
At that moment evidence was being
prepared for the Grand Jury charging
Morn and the seven others with murder.
Horn forfeited his bond when the case
wsa called to-day. Squada were Immediately
dispatched to search the city for
rontlnne4 on Pago Seven.
Dthe be
The New Yoi
best of The S
the whole revi
and sounder :
PRICE TWO C
IN NEW YORK CIT
ITUNITY LOST
SCOW'S ORDERS
tress i.? i ne naiian Foreign iwiua
analyzing Russia's reply to the
, explained what he called the esreconciling
the nationalization ot
erty granted to the old proprietors,
ion was obliged to obey orders from
g Russian reconstruction has been
ins believe that European capital
ithout concluding a general accord
to realize that they will be obliged
rill charge for the risks they run.
iposal of the Powers were accepted,
at Genoa an extremely favorable
ul if it will ever come again."
by point the objections contained
it the greater part of the reply was
:heriu, who is a most distinguished
tive power."
cused the Powers of asking everyMlnister
went on. "This is quite
n speak, has almost insignificant
ready to give four million pounds
e desire to help in the resurrection
alists, as the Russians accuse us,
>le of justice, which is always the
roprietors or small owners. Italy,
pitalist with interests to protect in
lulling section of the Russian reply
liation, thus inspiring hope among
nay continue and have a successful
_
FRANCE SHOWS OPEN
HOSTILITY TO RUSSIA
Oie Opposition
lived Commission
u Negotiations.
I
! HOPE NOW IS IN BANKERS
If International Loan, With
TT. S. Aid Ts Approved, She
Will Not Press Oermanv.
I
Sprciol Coble to Tim New York Hr.min
Copi/ripht, 79??. by Th? Nbw York IIrraid.
New York Herald Bureau, )
Pari*, May It. (
A frigid "No" was sent by the
French Government to-day to Mr.
Lloyd George's suggestion last night
to Louis Barthou for a mixed commission
of experts to continue negotiations
with the Russians and thus
save something out of the wreckage
of the Genoa conference.
France will not participate In any
further negotiations with the Russians
in Genoa, direct or Indirect, In
the face of Russia's reply, and Is
keeping her delegation there solely to
give formal approval to the commission's
resolutions on economic questions.
According to the French correspondents,
the final Russian answer
was dictated by a message from
Lenine to the effect "do not yield, but
push the offensive." To this, the answer
of Premier Poincare to the
French delegation to-day was, In so
many words: "No further bargaining
with Communism."
Vindication for France,
Between Moscow and Paris there appears
no middle ground for Mr. Idoyd
George in Ma effort to prevent the total
collapse of his plan to ca~ry on this
Pan-European conference. The Soviet
reply is considered here as complete
vindication of Franco's original thesis
of the uselessness of any discussion with
the Russians so long as they uphold the
communistic principle and do not support
the right of foreign private property.
Although rejecting the idea of the
j oornmlsston continuing negotiations with
' the nusslans, the French Government In
1 in favor of a commission of experts rep!
resenting tne Allies and the border
States, but not including Russia and
Germany, which would continue to examine
the Russian problem. But acceptance
of Mr. Rloyd George's suggestion
to continue the discussion with the
Russians or to include them on such a
commission would mean. Poincare believes.
a triumph for Soviet diplomacy,
as the basis for such a discussion would
be the Soviet reply of yesterday.
The Russian reply Is considered Impertinent
by the French, particularly In
its refusal to abstain from propaganda
directed at the subversion of the existing
Governments, and is likely to preclude
any further chance for France
acting In concert with Great Britain or
Italy to hold any direct negotiations
with the Russians.
The French press, except the radical
organs, Is demanding that the Genoa
conference be wound up Immediately
and that France refuse to pull Mr.
LJoyd George's political chestnuts out
of the fire by espousing his commission
plan. The talk of non-aggression eventuating
from Genoa Is ridiculed as hav- I
lug no value because of the Russian !
! reply,
Hope l*?w In Banking Parley.
Interest here now Is centered on how
th? conference can be ended as quickly
s possible. Any hope of progress In
getting Europe hsck to normalcy Is
now, In French circles, pinned on the
deliberations of the banking commission
which J. P. Morgan will attend to connicer
the poaafblllt) of an International
loan.
If the bankers approve the Idea and
promise cooperation, particularly on the
part of the ITnlted States, Prance will
forego any military pressure on Germany
and In the opinion of hankers here
the result will he to offset the Genoa
| failure by nettling at least ono of
\ Europe's principal problems.
I RUISIAX LETS BALLOONS LAND
Geneva. May 12.?Permission has
heen received from the Soviet Government
that participants In the Gordon
Bennett cup balloon race may land on
Rnsaian soil If the wind carries them In
that direction. The race will be held In
August, starting from Switzerland.
ST IN ITS HISTORY.
-k Herald, with all that was
5un intertwined with it, and
talized, is a bigger and better
newspaper than ever before.
TTXTTQ! f THREE CENTS
Ei-IN J.O J WITHIN 200 MII.ES.
r. [ FOUR CENTS ELSEWHERE.
liXED MISSION
! TO ATTEMPT SOLUTION
OP RUSSIAN PROBLEM
Lloyd George Seeks Truce
Based on All Existing
Frontiers.
| FRENCH FEARS GONE
Willing to Continue Parley
Now That Soviet Accord
Is Impossible.
BOLSIIEVIKI ARE DEFIANT
Italy Supports England inlJrging
Agreement?Non-Aggression
Plan Is Killed.
By JOHN McH. STCAHT.
Special Cable to Titm New Tomt Hnut.n.
I Copyright, Jttt, by Tub Nrw Yo*k IIiui n.
fir.voA, May 12.?Mr. Lloyd George
made a valiant effort to-day to pirlr
up the fragments of his Genoa program,
which was shattered yesterday
by the Russian reply. He advanced
a plan for an eastern European truce
based on the existing frontiers, and
the allied experts set to work again
in an attempt to bring the Russians
around to some kind of reasonableness.
The suggestion of a mixed
commission to study what could be
done in meeting Russia's requirements
Is advocated by the British and
Italians.
The British Prime Minister's plan
was advanced just when all the other
delegates, save the Italian, were preparing
to write the conference's obituary.
That obituary was intended
to take form in a general agreement
among the Genoa participants that
none should have further dealings
with the Russians and that no separate
agreements should be arranged.
Mr. Lloyd George forestalled the
move, and with ardent Italian support
there is evidence that he will succeed
in keeping the conference going along
these lines for another fortnight.
Xob-AmkmUb Plan Off.
It is not expected, even if a truce
io signed, that it will prevent the
amiable settlement, seriatim, of some
of the disputed territories, and those
settlements mayagaln lead to separate
agreements with Russia. The non
aggression pact is now admitted to
be Impossible of attainment here even
by Mr. Lloyd George, Its proponent.
And any kind of a broad agreement
with Russia seems very distant. The
communists still are all powerful in
Moscow, as shown by the orders sent
to the delegation here.
The French are now reported to be
willing to aid Mr. Lloyd George In
wresting such credit as is possible
from the salvage process, so long as
| they are sure it is no longer possible
! to conclude an agreement with Russia
along the lines of the allied memoIrandum.
To this end Louis Barthou
I is said to have been given more or
1 less of a free hand by Paris for tho
first time. But with all the other
delegations. It Is certain the French
uMIl BTPBtlv Tmlllfp thpir fnrrpq hpr*
small Nations for Continuing.
The Germans already are sendiux
home many experts and others. TIi^
Germans stand with the Italians and
the British in urging the continuance
! of the conference, and the British re!
ports of the conversations Mr. Lloyd
I George has had with the Poles, the
I Swiss, the Rumanians, the Butch and
! the Swedes this afternoon are to th.(effect
that they, too, are pleased with
!the idea, though last night they stood
! with ail the others. But the Italians
are seeking to give Genoa a coup d<|
grace.
Mr. Lloyd George plans that a truce
?not the non-aggression pact?should
be used to keep Europe from a flareup
until the Bolshevlki come to their
senses. He is sure the Russians' need
[of outside aid will induce a more fa[
vorable consideration of the allied
forms if the Soviet emissaries can be
[shorn of propaganda.
The possibility of the conclusion of
a separate peace between England ar.il <
Russia is not entirely out of prospect.
Mr. Lloyd George is said to belleyp
i that such a peace would contribute
making Russia moro reasonable. But
[the general proposal Involves a sub- /
commission on the entire questions ofy
debts, loans and privato property?and \
a mixed commission on which Russia i
would have a place?and it is not likely J
he would move to forward his separate/
peace until such a commission should/
have had a chance to try Its hand. I
Hussions I.Ike Conqueror*. /
Meanwhile the Russians are talkinp
lik? conquerors. They soy they w|i'
have nothing to do wfth Ike scheme
Illl WIIA1-U < INIIUimiUIID UIIIII HUI'l J f
i how they arc to be constituted, last
what terms arc for reference and jii*t
where they nre to sit.
They aay outright that they will no
; attend j?ny such meetings In Prague,
i and that they will not stand for Dr.
i iCduard Benes, the O.echo-Slovaktan
Premier, as chairman. The British
have not yet announced what their ^
Ideas are as to the form of the commission,
whether It shall he one with

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