OCR Interpretation

The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, November 06, 1922, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1922-11-06/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

ff NOV -/ Y^il t
" -- oi
Partly cloudy to-day and to
temperature; gentle vari
Highest temperature yesterday
UeluUed weather reports will be fount
High Commissioners
% Say They Will Keep
Forces of the Powers
in Capital.
American anil Allied Sailors
Forbidden to Land
Without Permission.
Return of Turkish Railways in
Europe and Asia Is Demanded.
Constantinople, Nov. 5 (Associated
T'ress).?Tlio Nationalist Government
is in control of Constantinople. Itafet
T'nsha is tho new Governor, and
ilamid Bey the representative of the
Angora Government, has ordered tho
allied troops out. In a noto to the
|Kntente he demands evacuation of the
allied forces. An allied council tonight
categorically refused to evacuate
the citv.
Tn additional notes handed by Hamid
Bey to tho allied Commissioners tonight
the landing of allied or Ameri-(
ran sailors from the warships will not
he permitted unless by special permission
of the Angora Government.
The llrst note deals with the visit to
Kemalist ports of eight allied and
American warships and declares that
the port authorities have been instructed
not to permit a landing. In
..ccordance with maritime laws the
Turks require that these vessels salute
the Turkish flag.
The other note acts up a claim for
the immediate handing over to the
Angora Government of the Turkish
railways in Eurbph and Asia which
are under temporary allied control.
The Turks have torn up the Mudaniu
armistice convention and their
troops are advancing into the Chanak
area occupied by the British and other
neutral zones. Tlio Kemalisls have
set up an ndministVatlon at Berjaz.
A note presented by Ham id Bey to
the allied Commissioners says:
"After the abolition of the oltl regime
i he Turkish population of Constantinople
spontaneously and enthusiastically
proclaimed Its union with the
great national Assembly of Turkey.
"Orders have been transmitted to
take all necessary dispositions for the
< tabllshmcnt of the civil administration
of the great national Assembly
-or Turkey- Interallied military occupation
of Constantinople, therefore,
not only is useless but impossible.
Cuirdn fuming From Angora.
I no greui nauonai Asaemwiy 01
Turkey has no intentions to overstep
the military bounds lixed by the Mq l.inia
convention. It deems it neccs
snry to point out that a certain number
of gendarmes must be sent from
Angora for the maintenance of yrder
. s already arranged for in Thrace.
"We hope the allied Powers will ac ept
favorably this demand.
[According to the terms of the Muianla
armistice agreement the Angora
bivernment was to withdraw all Turkish
troops from the zone of allied occupation
and new neutral zones in the
t'ahnak and Ismfd ereas were to be 1cfined.
The Turks agreed to respect the
neutral zones until the Allies withdrew.
The Angora Government lvound Itself
not to transport troops Into Thrace or
to raise an trray there until peace had
been ratified.]
Rafet Pasha sprang the news of the
hange in Government In a dramatic
manner on the allied Generals. The
Generals had summoned Rafet to discuss
the question of the admission of
JCrmallst gendarmes to the Gallipoll
nd Chanak zones. At the terminaion
of the discussion, Rafet, as by
way of an afterthought, broke the
startling news thug:
"I must inform your Kxcellency that
?lnce noon the Constantinople Government
no longer exists, and I have
assumed the Governorship."
Fear Alansncre.
in IIIR le.ir 01 pobbidib un'owa.ru
events the Allied High Commissioners
have telegraphed their respective Governments
for Instructions. The eonternation
of the Christian population is
beyond description. Frequently there Is
to be heard the statement: "The Turks
will massacre the Christians."
The Sultan's Ministry resigned Saturday
evening and Kafet Paslm assumed
bower. Ho Issued a manifesto to-day
which declared that from noon on November
4 the administration of the Great
National Assembly of Turkey Is established
In Constantinople.
The manifesto announced that the Sultan's
position has been clearly defined
by the decision of the National Assembly
and that the right* of eltlaens are
absolutely safeguarded by the laws of
the great National Assembly of Turkey.
In celebration of the ehntige In Government
masses of excited Turks have
been engaged In dlsord'gs. Students
Continued on Page t he.
iii. 11 iii iii and iiniri and He* t mi ram
\dvertlslllg tvlll bo found Utl l'Ago il.--?idt
V/ 7 9
-morrow; mild T I 11
able winds. J B
, 58; lowest, 50.
1 on editorial pasa.
Guests Pay Homage to 'Queen |
of Prussia and German
Wedding Sermon, Censored by
William, Contains Eulogy
of Late Kaiserin.
| Uprrial Cable to Tub New York Herald. ;
! C'op.i/ny/if, JU22, bu Tun New Yortc Herald.
Dookn, Holland. Nov. g.?Princess
I Hermine of Iteuss to-day became tho
bride of William Hohcnzollern, former
German Emperor, at Doom House,
the place of exile of the ono time
) "All Highest." She will be remembered
for having baffled all the Intrigues
of German monarchists and
in having led William, despite an almost
universal opposition In Germany,
to the altar.
There were two ceremonies, ono i
civil, held in the lodge; the other, religious,
the chateau.
Shortly before 2 o'clock the exKalser's
twenty guests, followed by
the Doom House personnel, including
Dutch police, congratulated the new
wearer of tho titles, "German Empress"
and "Queen of Prussia," which
was done in accordance with the exKaiser's
While the ceremonies, civil and religious,
were carried out in the strictest
secrecy. The New York Herald
i obtained from an eyewitness a reliable
' account of what took place in the
' lodge and in the main hall of Doom
| House, which events some day may I
bo of much political Importance In- ;
' volving questions pertaining to es-1
tates and even perhaps to dynastic |
succession. The guests were sworn
to secrecy and were under Prussian 1
military surveillunco until they left j
| either for dinner at Amerongcn to- j
! night or for their homes.
Msna as "M Hhelm II."
| The ceremonies began at 11 o'clock,1
i when In the presence of lawyers the j
britle signed the marriage contract as j
| "Herniinc, Keuss," and the bridegroom !
i as "WUhclm II." Fifteen minutes later,
with the skies overcast and a drizzle
' thut did not suggest u cloudless future.
Burgomaster Schimmclpennlnck. in a
room in the lodge building, read the
formal Dutch marriage ritual. The cxKaiser
instead of replying "yea" merely
bowed, but llermlne proclaimed her
willingness to accept tho ex-Kaiser us
her master loudly and proudly.
There were only six witnesses present
j at the civil cfr?'tnony. including Count
von Moltke and Herinlne's sister, the Prlni
cess of Stolberg-Rossla. These made the
| fifty yard Journey from Doom House to
j the lodge building In closed automobiles.
No rings were exchanged In tho civil
ceremony and tho ex-Kalger requested
that no congratulations Bo offered until 1
1 (he religious ceremony had been con1
By the time the ex-Kaiser and his
bride arrives! in the main hall all the
guests hud assembled. It \ as a ver
! liable blaze of color. Tberc wm profuse
decorations In mauve, red cycla[
mens, roses and ferns. The army guests
! wore their colorful uniforms.
Wllhelm Wears Decora?luna.
All stood as the couple, with heads
I erect but nervous, walked to tho bench
I before tho altar where Chaplain Vogel
| greeted them. Tho ex-Kaiser was at!
tired In a field gray uniform of a OenJ
eral of Hussars. His breast was ulas
ercd with decorations, Including the
j tron Cross, the Order of the Hohcn!
zollerns for Merit, and the Older of the
Black Eagle, also worn conspicuously by
!tho Crown Prince and his brother, Prince
Spiked helmets wore abundant. The !
Chilian guests wore frock coats but not
| two of them had the same color neck- |
] wear. Princess Hcnnino wore a gown j
of mauve silk and velvet, trimmed tn j
white fur, and a fclach hat reminiscent
of a Gainsborough portrait. She carried
a fan of white and gray os'rich
plumes. Contrary to the custom royal
1 weddings sho carried a bouquet oilmauve
orchids and wlillo carnations and a gilt
edged Testament, hut of chief Interest
were the huge drooping eardrops of .
emeralds which have been hi the family 1
for centuries.
The Crown Prince was in the uniform j
of tha Death Head Hussars, while Prince
Eitel wore a simple gray Held uniform ,
or an infantry regiment, wnn nrouu rco 1
stripe* on his trousers. Tlio brtdo's sis- |
ter, Princess Mtolberg, wore a wfilte and j
gray satin dree* with it suggestion of I
decollete, although the cx-Kalacr had ;
f |
Continued on I*Hgo Fivu. I
Chicago High Schc
to Vow to Wed <
SpfrioJ Miipatch to Ttta N?w Yosk Ttrsu.o. (
Chicago, Nov. 5.?Teachers of Chicago
high school girls will begin tomorrow
to formulate the plan whereby
Superintendent Peter A. Mortenson
hopes to obtain a pledge from each girl
that she will not marry until a eugenics
certificate proves her prospective husband
has led a clean life.
Although the superintendent has
voiced his own suggestion that several
school days t veor be devoted to sclcni
tlflc study by the older girls of morality
I and h announced to-night he would j
he guided by opinions this week from I
denns of blah schools.
"T would like to sde every high sehool
g'rl demand of her Main e that he prove
To tl
You have had the i
clearly before you in th
are the judges of the n
If the statements of
the achievements of h
the acid test; if they c
puted in fairness; if th
assaults on them, the
acknowledge that he h
conduct of the State's 1;
strated that he is a gr(
ness executive.
The arguments and s
have the same fair consi
from those of Governor
if they are as convir
Governor Miller; if the
the arguments of Govei
as soundly as the argur
This is a piece of w
must do seriously, do 1
To pass it over without <
it over with indifferenc*
as indifferent to the ii
write yourselves down
perform the simple, pla
ship, and clearly the r
this isn't entitled to the
Citizenship in a democ
try is 2 great endowm
sacred responsibility. IV
Sir Basil Thomson Says Emperor
Was Senseless From
Lecturer Avers Ludendorffj
Threatened to Seize Government
From Wilhelm.
Before August 4, 1914, the German
Kaiser decreed that his urmies must
not invade Belgium. Erich von Ludendorff
and the entire General Staff told
Wilhelm that there was no way to
fiativo uut uu uufsu uri^juui.
the Kaiser said there must bo 110 Invasion
of Belgium. The General Staff
departed only to return with the mill- .
tary order that was to send tho German
ranks into tho little country.
"Sign this order or the General
Staff will consider It its duty to take
over tho protectorate of tho Bather- ;
land," said the ofllrers.
relegated to a position of a mere 1
mouthpleco for tho General Staff. A
few days before November 11, 1918.
Gen. von Buelow went to Unter den
Linden, where *the Kaiser sat Iti pro- I
found Ignorance of the pluns and
knowledge of tho great General StafT. (
"It Is my duty to tell you," said Von I
Buelow to Wilhelm. "that there Is not
a possibility of tho Fatherland win- j
ning the war."
"We shall not loso until every Ger- !
man has died," replied the Kaiser.
"But it Is my duty, sir," went on
Von Buelow. "to inform you that there
is a revolution in Berlin."
"Then I. personally, shall lead the |
army to Berlin." cried Wilhelm, leaving
Ids chair.
"It is my duty, sir," persisted Von
Buelow. "to tell you that your life
would not be y ifo among your Holdlers."
Wilhelm von llohenaollern fe.ll back
Into his chair. His face went gray and
twitched convulsively. Efforts to arouse
him railed, a on uueiow and physician*
lifted the Emperor of Germany Into a
motor ear and tho remain* of what had
been the Kaiser were driven at wild
speed to Holland.
That was but one of the stories that
Sir liasll Thomson. K. C. It., formorl}
Continued on Pare Six.
>0/ Girls Asked
)n/y Eugenic Men
he has led a clean life." raid Mr. Mortension.
"This should apply In the same j
measure to the hoys. I would like to !
see the false glamour taken from sex 1
subjects and show students that the entire
course of their lives?and perhaps
the lives of their offspring?may be al- 1
tered by failure to consider the lm- 1
portanre of clean living In others, as
well as in themselves."
Trustee Hart Hanson said he believed j ,
every school child, boy or girl, should ! ,
sign a pledge demanding a certificate ''
of good he.drtli before marriage.
"There Is nothing radical In this pro- j
poaal," he said. "We must do some- j
thing. Misery continues to Increase 1
year after year, due to lack of Just
that small amount of ordinary fore '
lie Voters
irguments on both sides set
e campaign just closed. You
lerits of these arguments.
Governor Miller concerning
is administration will stand
annot be discounted or disey
hold against any and all
n you must conclude and
as shown rare ability in his
msiness; that he has demoneat
leader and a great busilatements
of A1 Smith should
ideration. They differ widely
Miller. It is for you to decide
icing as the arguments of
:y carry the same weight as
nor Miller; if they check up
nents of Governor Miller.
ork that in all honesty you
thoughtfully, do thoroughly,
digging into the facts, to pass
e is to write yourselve^ down
iterests of your State, is to
as unwilling to carry and to
iin responsibilities of citizennan
who isn't willing to do
privileges of citizenship.
racy, citizenship in this counent
which carries with it <a
lake no mistake about this.
- | ?
Lane Letter Describes Burl
Stiff Action in the Lus
Becoming Belligerent
Germany in 1
The New York Herald publishe
the letters and diaries written by I'r
the Interior in the Cabinet of Presit
highly valuable contribution to histoi
York Herald every day until the scries
(Copyright 1922 by
. . . The whole war situation se
the minds of men. . . . But wc a
the right way. Not everything lias be
are getting our step. This thing wil
as the President says, it is our job
are going to see it through. Russia
nation that is not self-respecting. M
us, big an'd little. The nation never i
realize just what war Is, yet wo wil
and harder will our fiber grow. ^
Winning the War.
Washington, September 13, 1918.
Everything goes happily here these
days, because we are winning the war.
and the future of the world will soon
bo in the hands of a man who not so
long ago was a school teacher. A
great world this is, isn't it? And the.
greatest romance is not even the fact
that Woodrow Wilson is its master
but the advance of the Czecho-Slav*
across 5,000 miles of ftussiau Asia?
an army on foreign territory, without
a government, holding not a foot ol
land, who are recognized as a nation!
This stirs my imagination as I think
nothing In the war has since Albert of
Belgium stood fast at Liege.
The President Disturbed.
October 23, 1918
Yesterday ws had a Cabinet meeting.
All were present. The President
was manifestly disturbed. For some
weeks we havo spent our time id
Cabinet meetings largely in telling
stories. Even at the meeting of a
week ago, the dsy on which the President
sent hia reply to Germany?hi*
second note of the peace series?we
were given no view of the rote which
was already 'n Lansing's hands and "
was einiucu at ? ociock; iinu nu<j no1'
talk upon It, other than .-ome outlln'tlven
offhand by the President to one
of the Cabinet who referred to It beforo
the meeting; and for three-quarters
of an hour told stories on the
war, and took tip small departmental
This was the note which stave greatest
Joy to the people of any yet written,
because it was virile and vibrant
with determination to put mllltar'sm
nut of the world. As he sat down at
the table the President said that Senator
Ashurst had been to see him to
represent the bewildered state of ,nlnd
existing In the Senate. They wore
afraid that he would take Germany'*
words at their face value.
"I said to the Senator," sold the
President, 'do they think I am i
damned fool?" . . , Yet Senator
Kcllotg says that Ashurst told th?
,1 a
Continue* on Page Hp fee n
Rfl 1 099 ENTERED AS 6EC
of New
While the big issue in tl
against Smith, the heart an
business against politics, or t<
the issue is, shall the businej
New York, now involving th(
dred and forty millions of do
in a business way or be ham
shall it be handled by a busi
born and bred and wedded to
And there is another very
this election. It is this: If
less record as an executive, 1
a business Governor, his mat
expenses and in cutting taxes,
efficiency, is turned down to-m
of New York, you will at the
on the able men of the Statebusiness
men of the State?th
do not propose to have them i
not want them in the manager
ness, that you are content to
aged and handled by politici
graft and leakage attaching t
So this election goes furtl
than the mere choice between
tween A1 Smith, the acceptable
go, and Nathan L. Miller, the
If, then, Miller should be <
to-morrow what incentive wi
ability, men of brains and leac
courage to have anything to
State ?
V N IV A. Mi
anklin K.Lane
eson, Who Had Opposed
itania Case, Suddenly
Over Demands on
Peace Note.
8 herewith another installment of
anklin K. Jjanc while Secretary of
lent Wilson. These letters form <1
ry. They will appear in The New
is completed.
'al.l.mknt. l
Anno W. Lane.)
Washington, March 16, 1916.
ems to be so big that it overwhelms
re grinding on and going surely in
sen done that could be done, but wo
1 be longer than we thought. But
-our job is cut out for us, and we
has fought us what happens to a j
r'o are hard at work, every one of
ivas as united, and while we do not
1 realize it more l'rom day to day j
sups ON m
Bov of 11 Crushed to Death in
Search for Bird Nest at
William Clark. 11 years old, of 18*
Hudson avenue, West New York, N. J.,
.rled to crawl down the Palisade* at
IVoodcliffe, N. J., late yesterday aftortoon
to rob a pigeon's nest. He slipped
vhon he was just about to seize the nest
ind plunged downward 200 feet to the
roadway. Every bono in his body
leemed broken and lie was dead when
lurgeons got him to the North Hudson (
Young Clark had spent tli? afternoon i
>n tho I'allsadea with Harold H'hioss, '
14. of 7<S Bergenllne avenue, and M?l-|
In furlong. S years old, of 122 Twcntyieeond
street, both of West New York. |
rhey saw eome pigeons (lying about
ihortly before tinu to start home ar.d
inally saw the birds alight tiear a tie; t
wenty feet down tho side of tho pre >
William said he w as going to erawl j
l/vtt n near! ... ,U t?. itP4! U flfl <k tT! ( t i. It 1
hough the others tried to dissuade him.
In told ?h<m that It %vns easy, because
he Jugged rocks that Jutted out from
ho side of the cliff and tho tufts of
rush stuck here and there seemed solid
nouKh to bear a boy of his wight. He
nadn most of thr distance In eifety.
folnp <lown with his hnnds. clinging
o one bit of rock and feeling with hit* ;
oes for another to which lie lowered
He was rear the ne?t and war about '
o reach for It, when the tuft of brush
o which he held gave way. His comlaninns
saw him plunge downward,
trlke a rock shout fitly feet down the
llff ml then fall to the nUhttjr
The ho>? succ.-edf d at la at In finding
in automobile party, to whom they told
that had hsppcnrd
v-r a m. m.
lis campaign is Miller i
id soul of the issue is j
d put it in another way
is of the great State of
; expenditure of a hunllars
a year, be handled
died in a political way;
mess man or by a man
big matter involved in
Miller with his match- j
I lis matchless record as
chless record in cutting
his matchless record in 1
orrow by you, the voters
same time serve notice
-the sound, clear headed
at you do not want and
II the public service, do i *
nent of the State's busihave
these affairs manans
with the inevitable g
0 such handling. o
ler, very much further
Miller and Smith?be- r
1 Governor as Governors i
very great Governor.
defeated at your hands t
11 there be for men of i<
lership and honesty and '8
do with politics in this
! c
| t
| t]
?I ? ? ? ti
___ ' 0
I u
Long Delays and Expense to
Be Saved l?y Economic f,
Adjustments. ?
A. C. Bedford Announces I". S. o
Members and Telsj of Sue- "
cess After Two Years. Y
! s?
????? . a
A. C. Bedford, chairman of the j a
American section of the International | n
Chamber of Commerce, announced s
yesterday that the chamber has per- i p
fected plans for the establishment of j '<
i mnrf r.t urhltration for the settle- I t'
mcnt and adjustment of international
commercial disputes. The court is the ^
result of two years of careful study s|
and is to be independent of all agencies
established by Governments. la
< >wcn D. Young, chairman of the a
board of the General Electric Com- ; 1>
pany, has been selected as chairman ! ?(
of the American group on the court.1 ^
His associates will be:
Xewton D. Raker, president of Cham- a|
ber of Commerce of Cleveland and for- ! 7(
merly Secretary of War. ' ()
Irving T. Bush, president of Bush Terminal
Company, New York. j(
K. Goodwin Bhett, president of Peo- ^
pie's National Bank, Charleston, H. C. n
Henry M. Robinson, president of First i f.
National Bank, Los Angeles. |
M. J. Sanders, manager of Interna- p,
tlonal Mercantile Marine, New Orleans, j
Frederick S. Snyder, president of. ,,,
Chamber of Commerce of Boston.
Thomas E. Wilson, president of WII- n.
son k Co., Chicago.
Edgar Oarolan of International Gen- '
eral Electric Company. Paris, France.
Administration of the cot rt will hi
directed from the headquarters of the
International Chamber, Si Hue Jean , cl
Uoujon, Parls. n
M. Philip von Hemert, president of t|
the Dutch Chamber of Commerce In
Paris and chairman of the special committee
that drafted the rules of procsdure
for the court, will serve as presl- |
dent of Its executive committee. J
Mr. Carolari of the Anierican group; ir
will serve as one of the vice-presidents si
of Its executive committee. j (}
Similar groups of representative business
men have been named by the fnl- !
lowing countries represented In the In- ! ,l
ternatlonal Chamber of Commerce: A'--j
item inn, Austria. Belgium, Bulgaria. 1
I'oHiii Rica, rseohe-flovakla, Benmark. 'H
ISsUionta, France, Ureat Britain, Crceco, k
Continued on 1'age Three.
Movies or No Movie
in Harrison's El
Traction doesn't enter Into the politl- hi
cal situation In Harrison, N. .T. Hornc H
rule Is not the Issue between Edward B
T ward us, Republican. and Joseph P. "
Rlordan, Democrat. The people of Har- i 0
rlson aren't nil excited about popular f
control of public utilities. To simplify jj
the State machinery with constitutional 1 fr
amendments is not the aim of the 18.000 tli
citlsens of Harrison. Neither are they . it
all wrought up about scientific budget- i In
Ing. fli
The question In Harrison is whether j
the town shall lmv> n motion picture ?
show Mr. Twnrdws, who ssplre* to l>? 111
Mayor of llarr' on, i* for tlie moyloa.
Hp but to u lesser dearer, Is Mr. Rlor- or
dbn, the totrn'g tending butcher, "ho m
Dthe be
The New Yoi
best of The i
the whole revi
and sounder
Llcpublican Record Fails to
Arouse Enthusiasm in Congress
Lack of Program Balks Democratic
Are Local.
The most impressive feature of tho
olitieal contests to be settled ou
'uesday is the indifference of voters
enerally to the appeals and pledges
f the two major parties. Tho next
lost important feature is the lack of
lopular enthusiasm for the recent
ecords of both the Republican and
ieinocratic parties.
The chief interest of voters in most
f the contests for tho control of
hlrty-two State governments, the sesetion
of thirty-flvc United States
enators and 435 members of the
louse of Representatives has been
entered on Individuals and one or
wo so-called issues of dubious potical
value or mainly of local imortance.
In the campaign now closing there
as been no broad or uniform issue
) mark any real difference between
he Republican and Democratic paries.
The attitude of voters has conjletely
Justified the conclusion of potlcal
students that citizens throughut
the country are dissatisfied with
ue record of the Republican Adminitration
and completely disappointed
ver the failure of the Democrats to
ropose a program calculated to relove
the fundamental causes for poplar
Tho non-existence of an independnt
agency through which popular
rotests may be made against both
artles is unquestionably responsible
or tho failure of 3.000,000 or 4,000,000
oters throughout tho cqjintry to
ualify for participation in the pendtg
contests. Political leaders natrally
attach much importance and
erious concern to the depreciation
f the registration in some of the
lost important stales, which in lvnnclvania
amounted to 408,000, in New
ork 183,000, In Ohio 180,000. in Minjur!
100,000. in Michigan 120,000, with
proportionate falling off elsewhere.
The leaders of both political parties
re not only prepared for but expect
>any surprises In the contests- for
tate oflices in some of the most imortant
States, as also in the struggle
ir the control of Congress. Despite
lelr grossly extravagant claims of
lie moment private admissions of
adcrs everywhere reflect an unprecedented
rlegpec of uncertainty over realts,
both national and State. These
aders admit the probability of a very
irge "protest vote," mainly directed
gainst the Republican party, but uplying
to the inadequacies of the Denirratic
In no two sections of the country
ill there he any marked similarity
ctween either the reasons for or
gencies through w hich aggrieved cltl?ns
will express ihelr disapproval of
ne or both parties.
In several Western States, including
awa, Nebraska, Minnesota, North Daota
and Missouri, a radical movelent
provoked by tljo discontent of
trrners nnd certain radical labor
roups is causing the Republican
lanager.s much anxiety, encouraging
ielr Democratic opponents and inplring
agitation for Ihe ultimate crctloii
of a new party with a program
lidway between tlio extreme radical
nd standpat reactionaryisni.
The Socialist Vote.
In some of the Eastern States, inluding
New York and New Jersey,
nd, in fact, in the larger centers of
ie country, pop"''"* discontent of exiting
conditions Is naturally eticourging
the followers of Socialism. Apreciatlng
this state of mind, tin Dem rnfic
organIxntions in New York ar-i
taking an open bid for the Soclaii.-d
ipport, which In the five boroughs of
ie city Is somewhere around 150,000
ad throughout the State a quarter of
It Is significant that t.io Socialist
arty nnd Its allies hove nominally a
riter number of candidates for Conrcsa
and State legislatures than at
Continued on I'uire tour.
js Is Big Issue
lection for Mayor
is been Mayor for eighteen years ;
tit Mayor It lord an Is responsible for an .
rllnanee thai levies a tax of *10,000
year on motion picture shows. There>r?
there Is no movie In Harrison.
Mr. Twnrdus says he will lower the !
.xntlon so that the inovies may enter ;
arrlson Naturally the younger set |f
>r Mr. Twardus. Mr. Rlordan aays j
lat the town needs the money and that,
is worth fin.noo a year to let movie
npresnrio* show most of the pictures I,
lat are helng made these days.
To-morrow Harrison will decide i
hether It shall have a theater district
ke Now York. Chicago, Hoston and th> ,
her htg cities or continue to tie the |
tly town In Cy United States without i
OVfee ^
rk Herald, with all that was
sun intertwined with it, and
italized, is a bigger and better
newspaper than ever before.
i FOUR CENTS elskwhe.;e
I "?
Governor Says Prosecutor
Who Winks at
Crimes Will Answer
to Him.
j Says No Excuse Can Cover
Failure to Safeguard
Purity of Polls.
j Criticizes District Attorney
for Encouraging Fraud
by Not Acting.
With positive evidence of election
frauds planned by the wholesale, and
plainly distrustful of District Attorney
Banton's attitude toward the proveni
Hon of these projected frauds, Gov.
Miller sent a letter to Mr. Banter
j yesterday which warns him to attack
with the machinery of the law at hi?
disposal or be prepared to deal witli
Nathan L. Miller.
In one of the most candid communications
on record the Governor
Informs District Attorney Bunion that
Ills explanation of why election fraud
evidence had not been acted upon is
unsatisfactory; that Ban ton has shown
complaisance toward the most serious
crimes that can be committed; tha:
his attitude is an intimation to prospective
criminals that they had nothing
to fear, and that Banton's firs!
duty (not performed, to the Governor's
mind) is to prevent crime rather than
1 punish it.
In language' barely veiled the Governor
informs the District Attorney tha'.
j lii desires to give him the chance to do
bis duty by all the parties and all tho
' candidates, but that if the. duty i# neg(
Jected Banton need not doubt that the
! full power of the State will bo used to
remedy tne neglect and to prosecute any
one. high or low, guilty ot complicity
I in a crime against suffrage.
IInst Oct Men Higher t'p.
Heretofore, the Governor inform- tha
District Attorney in the most direct
terms, there have been too many threatening
words before election in relation
to the duty of public officials and onl;
fnrfrrtffnlnPKhi nrtri f/.mnl.i'-incrt
election. This time, he assures Banton
It will not be the underlines, but the
men higher up, that he will seelc to put
ir. Sing h'lng. Even If defeated Go?Miller
will have about two months to
sf rve.
Ite directly charges Bant in tr'th lvivj
inc adopted an attitude which may have
given encouragement to law breakers,
and he hears down hard on the point
that the result of the election will have
no effect whatever upon him. .. e
j Governor of the States In the way of rcI
laxlng effort to put offenders against th?
I suffrage In prison. He cln?"S n remarkable
document with this plain warning
[ "If necessary I will v e that adequate
and competent machinery set up so
that the courts may de il < ftectlvely with
those who commit crime. Public oth.
i ers who aMtttf wink at, condone or as- t j
-dst In violations of the law will aaswe
to me."
The Governor wrote this letter yeeter
day afternoon In his apartment at the
Hotel Gotham soon before ho left foe
j Albany. He wrote It In rep'y to a letter
from Banton which was dated Novembe2
and which set forth. In detail, the
District Attorney's now familiar reasons
why the Grand Jury room was noo
opened by him for the examination ef
election fraud evidence which Pep;it *
\ttorney-General Gllber'. urgently de
sired to present. Mr. Bantnn wrote that,
the regular Grand Jury had voted to a<'(Journ
and the additional Grantl Jury wsx
i ton busy nnd that the Attorney-General
"f the Stat* did not. In any case, h ve
( *:ie legnl right to appear before the
Grand Jury In this count j.
The District Attorney further t
' in this communication of rxtenua'
1 'hat 'Isinsldershlc publicity had t
given to a ndsunderstatiding between
Deputy Attorney-General Gilbert 1
m?' ; IlTl'l l nil T 111* nun mnv
1 the Governor to < xnlaln that ho "did not;
wart.to *ee Invalid Indictments found.
I hut. on tho other hand, I do trlnh m
prosecute to tho limit of ability those
who otrikt at tho foundation of MM' IIcwtr
institution*." And h> remarked
that ho liud ?tiirae*ted to pcputy \?.
| tornoy-<'?ororal Ollbort that if h? wr? t '
h<* removed hy tho Owornor <Jlll*e-?:
ootitil go ahead with tltc December Gran J
' Jury.
Tho (im frinir'n l.rttor.
This van tho io'ti r which Guv. \!
'n Wiled .?idi* w :il? h i' a
rehuke, warning and prediction of * oirular
I'loamoaMi Here Is tlio Govern r's
letter lii full:
N'rv Y ' -. v
November I>. 19HCH
.loAn II. Hantov. a'
Criminal Court* Bide*, rl
"Vow York CIt . '
Poor fir:
Tour MUf of (fntaWf 2 has -J
just hi-?n hrouKht to trty attention. I
I do not wonder that you felt railed I
upon to tnake un explanation of your I
attitude toward th - prosecution of 1
crimes njralnst the electoral frnn- I
ohlM. Frankly, yovr explanation I
does not satisfy mo. 1
The Important thine Is to pretin*
crime*, and rot merely to prosecute
them nfter their commission. Tii ?
wa* well Illustrated t**.t *i ra : wl
T ?eeured 'or jolt addlf'orW t*.*r:

xml | txt