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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, May 13, 1922, Image 7

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McC umber, Denouncing Republican
Press Attacks,
Accuses Democrats.
Senator Simmons Declares
Passage Will Lead to
Business Debacle.
Tax of 10 Cents a Gallon
Agreed To?King Attacks
Washington, May 12.?Republican
and Democratic leaders In the Senate
got into another row to-day ovet
the tariff, the controversy centering
around the attacks of Republican
newspapers on tbe measure and or
the duty of ten cents a gallon proposed
on wood alcohol by the Finance
There were charges from the majority
side that the reading of antitariff
editorials was the beginning ol
a filibuster. The Democrats indignantly
deny this, and make countei
charges that thf members of the committee
were refusing to give infor
niation about the rates on which th?
Senate could act Intelligently.
The editorials were presented by Sen
ator Simmons (X. C.). Democratic
leader, who closed a general assault
on the bill with the prediction that it
it were passed In Its present form it
would "lead the business of this coun
try into a debacle from which it wil
take us a quarter of a century to res
cue it, and the dire conseguences o:
which to the American people canno
be measured in words or figures."
Calls Editorials "Propaganda.'*
Senator McCumber (X. -D., Rep.)
in charge of the bill, countered witl
a charge that the editorials weri
a part of a propaganda to discredi
the bill and the assertion that the pre
diction of Senator Simmons as to th<
result of the passage of the bill wai
not "one-half as startling as woulc
be the dire results" if the Underwooc
tariff law remained in effect for an
other year.
Denying the charge that the Demo
orats were filibustering, and assertlnj
that there was a "combination" 01
the Republican side to put the bil
through "without oven considering th<
schedules." Senator Hitchcock (Neb.
Dcm.), said If there were no Re
publican Senators who would stand u]
and fight this bill, as did Senator
Dolliver. Beverldge and others whei
the Payne-Aldrich measure was up, th
Democrats would make the fight am
would continue to make it until the bil
was passed.
Senator Borah (Idaho, Rep.), re
marked that if the Democrats woul<
present reasonable rates In substltutioi
for the committee rates "you will ge
some votes on this side." He added
however, that those on the Republlcai
side would not "vote for free trade."
Declaring^ there was no informatloi
on which to base a tariff at this time
Senator Borah said he would vote un
hesitatingly to postpone consideration o
the bill, adding that he would auppor
an amendment to the emergency tarif
law to take care of the situation untl
Morld conditions had become more set
tied and there was Information ot
which to act.
For Free Wood Alcohol.
Senator Hitchcock read a tariff com
mlegion statement that the wood alco
hoi Industry In the United States wa:
one of the largest In the world, and In
sisted that the commodity should b<
on the free list, as In the Payne-Aldrlcl
and Underwood laws.
In presenting the metropolitan news
paper editorials Senator Simmons saU
he did so because he wanted the news
papers of the country and the people
of the country "to begin a study of thli
question." Denying he was conductlns
a filibuster, the Senator declared that
on the contrary, ho had advised Demo
rratlc Senators that they should maki
the Democratic position on the bil
clear to the country, and as soon a:
that had been done, If the Rcpubllcani
persisted, they should be permitted t?
pass the bill, the minority showini
their disapproval of It by their votes it
opposition to the various Items and th(
bill itself.
Senator King (Utah, Dem.), de
dared Senator MeCumber ought not t
stem the fountain of light coming fron
Ttepubllcan newspapers.
"Speaking of propaganda," he con
tinucd, "If the Senator from Nortl
Dakota will go out Into the corridor
he will find propagandists of the specla
Interests, lobbyists. In large number
They sit In the galleries of the Senat
chamber and look down upon us witl
approval or disapproval, according t
their sentiments. However, that 1
their right.
Demanilng Fonnd of Flesh.
"They are demanding their pound o
flesh, not their own flesh, but th
flesh that Is to be grarted In strip
from the bodies of the Amerlcai
Ponhwlnff V*l? huaauU aw
pnlitan newspapers, Chairman McCum
her challenged them to point ou
specific rates In the bill which war
too high.
Turning to department stores, th
North Dakota Senator said he eoul<
present to the Senate "the awfu
spread" between what those stores paii
for and charged for goods, and assertei
they wet? making profits from 100 t
fino per cent, as great as "any of thos
excess profits you are talking about li
this Nil." If a added that he did no
want American manufacturers to mak
unreasonable profltH, asserting tha
they were not making such profits now
because if they were their mills woul
be open.
The 10 cents a gallon rate on woe
alcohol was agreed to after an amend
mmt by Senator King to reduce th
figure to I cent had been rejected
IT to 37.
Senator Nelson CMInn., Hep.1
wanted to know If the rate on woei
alcohol would operate to lessen th
tis" of that liquid In bootleg liquor.
After shprp fights the Senate ap
proved committee rates of 3 cents
pound on amyl and butyl alcohol an
10 cents a gallon on ethyl Alcohol to
non-beverage purposes.
i'Doc' Traprock Would Sma:
! Within Reach of All?Pola
They're Eskimo Pie E
Special Dispatch to 1'n* N*w Vo*b Hb*aid. . r
N>?' York Hrrald Bureau, ) 11
WaithliiKlon. D. C., Mar 1?. i
Dr. Walter E. Traprock, whose recent
book, "Cruise of the Kawa.'' i o
I caused a sensation because of its revelstions
about the South Sea Islands, is d
in Washington lobbying/in the inter- f
est of the whalebone industry. He , o
wants the Senate to put whalebone on ' f
1 tho free list upon the theory that thi3 li
would be the solution to the entire *
napper question.
"It always has been well known that s
'the higher the whalebone the lower f
the corset', Dr. Traprock told the s
Senate Finance Committee. "I believe s
it is time for the Government to look p
into this whole affair and make cor- f
sets within the reach Of all. If we can t
induce American girls to resume the t
wearing of corsets \ e will have 110 more 0
1. Dr. Traprock said a recently organized j t
corset manufacturers trust was oper-1 k
ating in the vicinity of the North Pole, j ci
trying to obtain a world monopoly on I
whalebone. He discovered this on his | I
Fordney Exhibits Articles to 1(
Prove Consumersf Loss. v
1 ?
1 Special Dicpatch to Tub New Yosk Hbuld. *
New York Herald Bureau, I ?
Washington, D. C? Map It. 1 a
! Undervaluations of imports are costing
American producers miH'ons of dol
lars, accormng 10 it siaiuitiem nidac w
day by Representative F.ird"ey, chair- (
f man of the House Ways and Means
As an example of what importers are
doing and how American production is C
. being discriminated against because of r
. the non-existence of a protective tariff ,
Mr. Fordney exhibited several Imported
! articles which he procured through the a
Treasury Department. c
A clock of German manufacture was t
. brought into the United States on ap- t
pralsal of $1.66. Mr. Fo-dr.ey said he '
1 had purchased a similar clock before the a
C war at $38. Its value now, in compari- r
t son to one of American manufacture, r
1 ~~~~~~~~~~~~~
i Smar
f Oomrrljrht. l(W?.
t A. B. Ktrwhbaua */j
WEST 42d ST. I
- S
] What well-known
, You will receive an interesli
67 Liberty St.
3h Trust and Put Corsets
tr Women So Dissipated
yed Half the Time. s
ecent trip to the pole while gathering i
nateria! for a new book to be called v
My Northern Exposure.'' J
Dr. Traprock called to-day at tha f
fflce* of thpi Vatinnn.1 <if>o?rranhic So- t
iety, where he conferred about the >
esirability of revealing fully what he
ound at the North Pole. He believes
ther polar explorers have not been
rank about conditions there, partlcu- !
irly regarding the beauty of the native j
*'We got there in the summer seaon,"
Dr. Traprock explained, "and 1
ound the women all wearing their ;
umnier furs. They were beautiful. I
aw instantly that other Polar cx- ,
lorers have been keeping something
rom us, hoping to prevent a rush to
he pole by those easily charmed. The
ruth of the matter is, tho better half
f the story has never been told.
"But, sad to relate, the women at
he North Pole are losing some of their |
;ood looks. It Is due entirely to their
lisslpatlon. They drink a great deal. '
n fact they are Esklmo-pie-eyed about i
lalf of the time." j
rould be about $75. An electric flatiron,
Iso imported from Germany, was apiraised
at nineteen cents. On the Amer:an
market it costs the consumer $4.
A safety razor. Imported from Engind.
appraised at six cents, was cornarable
to those of American production
elllng at $5, and an Imported Swiss
ratch, appraised at $1.33, compared with
latches of American proluctlon costing
.bout $25.
;i(y Hall of Brlatol, on Tcnoence <
I.lne, Snrroonded by fflntrr.
Bristol. Va-Tenn.. May 12.?Beaver ]
Ireek overflowed its banks early to- ^
light as the result of a cloudburst be
woen here and Abingdon, Va. Soon *
ifter 8 o'clock the water was running t
lown several streets In the business secion.
while the city hall was surrounded i
ly water. ?
Boports front Wyndale. Vr., however, !
aid the creek was falling there and it f
vas believed the water would not mount t
nueh higher here. 1
dally Pric
t- M*>1A7
To find cloth
\?/ New York tyj
price is altog
VV / The average qi
23 ' // town for simi
\x -^T^ul easily $10 to >
\ ?\ [_Q have marked 1
close to provid
sAJ|V/f nary feature vj
pML lar and moder
Men's Section?Third Floor
rn Brotl:
[Between Fifth and Sixth Avenue)
0 AS
OATS - 0
1 family's name
contains only the 1
that make
ng booklet about May 25th it
or J* CLj
' * K x
i!s kind just as sure as night follows
Continued from First Pjgc.
ilm. Up to a late hour to-night he was *
till at liberty. I j
The murder indictments against Mur- '
>hv. Shea. Mader. Horn and four others j
n conneotion with the killing of two
lollcemen. voted at a special Grand
lur\ session, were returned in court be- !
ore Chief Justice Scanian to-day. No
tail was set.
In many court rooms to-d?v there |
vcrc hearings on habeas corpus writs .
n-ought by the 141 prisoners taken In
he wholesale roundup3 Thursday. Toe
iroeeedings served to winnow from the
ollectlon men against whom there l?
nsufflcient evidence for indictments.'
Recording to the authorities add'tionai '
ndn tments will be returned against six |
ithers. i
Mayor Thompson returned from his
rip to study traction affairs in New!
"ork. 1
"The reign of the Camora of organ-)
zed crime in Chicago must end," h?
laid. It have no time to talk. It's
iction, not words, from now on."
The Mayor spent the entire day map- I
ling out a campaign of action with the
'olice Chief and representatives of the
State's Attorney's office.
Damage sutts totaling $225,000 were
>rought against Chief Fitzmorris and
2hief Hughes, 1-leuts. Shoemaker and
Surke by Melville Thomson, on behalf
if himself and four others, arrested durng
the sweeping raids on labor headluarters
Thursday. Prsecipos were filed
o-day in five suits for $50,000 each on
harges or raise arrest ana imprisonnent.
The plaintiffs besides Thomson are
Snimett Flood, general organizer for
he American Federation of Labor; his
ion, Kmmett Flood, Jr.; his daughter,
Svelyn FLood, and John A. Sweeney.
i Threat to Barn City.
Threats to burn Chicago and to "bump
iff" Chief Fitzmorrls and others rcspon:ible
for the wholesale arrests of labot
eaders as the "beginning of the greatest
abor battle Chicago has even seen"
vere contained in a letter received by
\ssistant State's Attorneys Hodges and
McLaughlin. The letter was signed "A
lamned good bojnber living in the Nlneeenth
"If there are any labor men in jail
vhen the sun sets Saturday," the letter
itated, "fires will be started in every
lection of Chicago, and then it will be
inly a question of a windy night to get
he citizens aroused. We are going to
lump Charlie Fitzmorrls and a few of
es of the real
pe at so low a
ether unusual.
notations about
lar quality are
115 more. We j
them especially
[e an extraordiilue
at a popuate
price. |
Unfinished worsteds
\ Serges
CI *Cheviots
, Pencil Stripes
WEST 43d ST. |
~ ;
- sot
r - rot
- tar
i - star!
. '
up these words?
' correct answer is sent to
149th St. and 3rd Ava.
51 Cast 42nd St.
hat Mader, Shea or Murphy, the "Big
'!u;ee" of Chicago's out'.aw labor unions,
ictually had part In the murders, but
heir arrest. Indictment and prospective
rial will be In line with procedure at
lie time of the Hay market riot of
hirty-slx years ago. None of the Anirchlsts
tried, convicted and hanged cr
lent to the penitentiary for the niasaere
of policemen at that time ever was
ihargcd with actually making or throwng
the bomb which wounded seventy*
ive policemen (eight of whom died)
when they were sent to break up an
tnarchist meeting at I fay market Square.
The leaders of the Anarchists were
iound guilty of the mu-der for having
neited violence by their speeches or
icts and for abetting either in secret coderation
or by words the attack on the
joliee. The labor leaders now under inllctment
are to be tried along the same
"Big Tim" Murphy, chief adviser to
ilader, prcaldent of the Chicago Build- i
ng Trade3 Counc'.i, anrl declared by Chief
Pitzinorris to be the "brains" of the ;
terrorist ring behind the bomb throw-1
ngs. window smashlngs. siuggings and j
Durham- ^//ff
1^ :
9 i
j 0%
1922. ]
murders. was the organizer of the Streat |
Sweepers' Union and the Gas Workew'
Union. His affiliation with the building
trades fcr.s been a mystery to most
of the old time labor leaders, as he hiVf
hail no connectiOn with any of the bulldlns
unions. He is said to have eng:
neered the election of Mader as president
of the Building Trades Council. The
election of Mader, an ex-convict, was |
both a surprise and a shoe): to the delegates.
1'olice officials declare it lies been
established that Murphy's office was the
"arsenal" for the ring; that it was from |
Ills headquarters that the weapons were
dealt out and bomb fuses and caps distributed
to the hirelings who actually ,
committed the acts of violence.
Special Dispatch to The New York Hes.u.i>. |
Boston, May 12.?The third motion
for a new trial is awaiting argument
before Judge Webster Thayer in the
Dedham Superior Court in tho ca?e of
Xlcola Sacco and Bartholomew Vansetti,
tho two Italians convicted in the
[\ 7E are going tc
VV Durham-Dupl
or Safety?-because
pay a fair price for a
This is the first tim
'We believe you are fair,
service and we have full
p%y a fair price for it."
Why do we do this ? I
is the best razor on eart
with safety, speed and coi
Where can you get on*
At every worth-while
razors have been allottee
supply lasts.
Each razor is packed i
Famous Durham-Duplex
strongest, keenest blade o
So when vou slin a ai
? * *
Doxes and get one of the!
:aking with you a lifet
razor to an adult custoir
Ask your dealer to show j
\hat every man can now
Durham-Duplex blades, yc
icRazor Si
Factories: Jersey City, U. S. A.
Sales rep
shooting of a paymaster ami his guard
at Soutn Braintree Ainii L"i. 1P2U.
Iii addition to this motion now be'
ipn Knur', the attirueys for the de- |
fense, headed by Fred H. lioore, have j
i..i. i a tint of exception!! on which they i
lely for a new trial on a decision fiom !
tile Supreme Court.
The first motion for a new trial, after j
the conviction of the men more than a '
year ago, set forth that the verdict v.as I
contrary to the weight of evidence and!
was denied. The second motion claims
C at there were certain irregularities in |
tiit jury loom which made the verdict j
Illegal. A ruling on this by Judge '
Thayer is awaited. The third motion, j
filed in tile Dedham court this month, j
Is hased on affidavits of Louis Pelrer. ]
onr- nf the fnnr witnesses st the trial I
ivUo identified Sacco as one of the men
i! the murder car, and of Roy K. Gould, i
uu itinerant vendor, who could not he'
found when the trial was on.
At the trial falser said Saoco was the j
"dead image" of the man he saw in the
fleeing automobile. lie now declares In
an affidavit that he hardly knew what
he vas saying on the witness stand hecause
of nervousness. Gould was 30
close to the shooting that one of the bullets
passed through his coat.
) let you name the
ex Razor of either
we believe we can
n honest article.
_ _ r i_. . ?
l?s a manuiacturer nas
Here is an article that v
confidence that you wi
Because we know the D
h and that it will enabl
mfort for the rest of your
3 of these "priceless" ra;
dealer's in this old towr
i and this offer holds ?
n a neat carton and is i
: double-edged bladen
larter or half dollar into
so ''priceless" razors, rerr
ime of shaving comf
>ou our complete line. W
shave HIS OWN WAY w
iu will agree that the Du
msation o
t;x R A Z O R (
y City, New Jersey
Paris, France Sheffield, Englar
resentatives in all countries
44-44 7
Says Hs Refused Her Plea lo .
Marry Her.
Miss EmJe Rennicbe, SO, a nurse wht
said she iived "somewhere in Green wick
Village" and was employed in a physician's
office at 223 West Sixty-ninth
street, attempted suicide Iart night at
Fifth avenue and Fourteenth street because,
she said iatcr. a physician with
whom she had been "keeping company"
for seven years had refused her plea to
marry her.
Miss ltennicVie took fifty grains of
veronal and went to a telephone booth
where ehe and took her in a luxleaij
to Now York Hospital. First aid treatment
was administered and Mis- Jtennioke
was tekon to Bellevue. She walked
out of Hie hospital after signing a p;ip"r 1
saying she was leaving at her own risk.
She gave the name of her nearest friend
as Lucille Marshall, IS West Kighth
sireet. Once she said her name wm
"Russell" Instead of Rennlcke.
nice I
price for a y
type?Safe y -
trust you to
said to you: si
vill give honest ra
11 be willing to jU
urham-Duplex |?
le you to shave
jors ? pj
i. Only 200,000 S|
jood while the U
:itted with one
- the longest, 19
our little coin ^
_ _ * r^S
lemDer you are ^
ort. Only one
hen you realize fej
ilh the famous
rham-Duplex is jjgR
f!922 |
id Toronto, Canada

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