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K AND DAILY UNION. THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 23, 1920 -SIXTEEN PAGES. - - PRICE, FIVE CENTS. '. i ' s j? , u O'VUUU U UU I J . iSIDEOT pfJAHCE 'iar Elected by Ha - psil Assembly Suc- , ceedsDeschaneL Hi: ftmniN, Sfpt. M. Alex. sssr MUlerend wae today stories president of France by ft national assembly In hi 4m here. Be saeeeedi Paul Mtefcaael, who resigned be i 4MM ef IU health. M. Miller. Ml received 695 rotei t of iMaltf 8M, ' ' '' Sketch of Sew President. ; Altxandre Millerand hat long Inn one of the foremost figures In li political life of France, bis en- into parliament dating back to tt and bia cabinet experience to P, when be became a member of Waldeck-Rouiaeau cabinet His art? affiliations were -with the Mfcal Socialista, and be always mi been keenly Interested In la- Jfs? Saestions and bas fathered nu- hmu measures for tbe betterment i tbe working world, notably tbe M sge pension act, which became jontive in 1905. 'tern France to Great War. It was M. Millerand's serrices to Is country daring tbe great war, kmver, as minister of war in the TMaat cabinet, and bis . notable Wrfsct of France's foreign policy M the successor of Clemencean in 1k premiership after tbe "Tiger's' ntlrement lastjanuary, that rais elkhn Into preeminent eligibility hr the presidency, compelled bis ntactant consent to quit tbe pre sfcfiblp and stand as a candidate succeed President Deschanel. X ' Ben In Paris. 'E Mitterand was born In Paris. 1 f& 10. 1869, and was educaU J for ,, bar. , Hirs5flrtonlstr!al post , wu minister of commerce, but j lists served in several old cabinet Mrittons, notably -as minister of nolle works in tbe Briand minis h of 1909, minister of war In tbe Nacslre cabinet of 1912, and as j S&Uter of war lnthe Viviani mb! )i boy, to which post be was appoint- ism august, 1914, snoruy aner me screak of tbe world war. He ksM the war ministry until tbe Vi tal cabinet resigned Oct 29. 1915. o Forms New Cabinet. . j While the peace, with Germany n being made, President Poln Mre, in March, 1919, appointed M. Kllerand governor of Alsace-Lor-Nne, France's regained provinces, ut he-served In this position until tt'the request of M. Poincalre, in taury last he accepted the task t forming a new cabinet in which, hi took the premiership and minis JjT of foreign affairs, succeeding Clemenceau. BeslgnaUon Refused. When President Deschanel as nmei office in the following month. Premier Millerand. as is customary A the accession of a new chief ex--ajnitive, offered the resignation of "H?hii, ministry. This the president J 'Tefued to accept and asked that "Uierand remain In office. The (rune minister consented and since held the premiership. Briand To Be Premier. Psris, Sept 23. (United Press.) -Psrt afternon papers announced THrthoritatlvelv" todav that Aris- W Briand will be appointed pre- uer oy the new' president Alexan s Millerand. Briand, it was said, will Include bis cabinet Georges Leygues, ward, Berthou, Viviania, Steege 4 possibly former President ymond Poiacaire as minister of asance. . , 5 ., ' Proclaimed President. At 4:67 o'clock MV Millerand proclaimed by Leon Bourgeois, JWsiding officer of the senate and culrman of the assembly, as tbe u president of France. IIATIOlLFOtlD FOR COX TICKET f "esxXTaU U TUtch the Presidenr f 4 Contribute te Presi-1 ' dearlal Campaign. New York. Sept 21 George White, chairman of the Democratic - tauonal committee, announced here May that the committee would ' Jse a t5W,000 national "match president" campaign fund. .Mr. White said that a thousand Mends of the League of Nations would be asked to follow the x taple of President Wilson and aub- 1 scribe $500 each to assure the suc s of the Cox-Roosevelt ticket and "league Itself. . BIG WHISKY LOS8. ' Uwrenceburg.-Kyv Sept 23. fire at the plant of the Cedar Jk Distilling company destroy J four warehouses containing 1, fV barrels, of whisky valued at f sswejjt-v.'' sr- v 'y NEW EXECUTIVE OF FRENCH REPUBLIC li Alexandre Knieraad. FEDERAL TAXES KEEP PRICES UP Cotton Kannfactnrers Declare Pres. ' ent Cost Situation Te Be IatoIeralle.w Maplewood, N. H Sept 23. The present system of federal taxation was declared to have created "an intolerable situation" and to be re sponsible for the continued high prices of many articlesby speakers at the opening session of the semi annual meeting of the National As sociation of Cotton Manufacturers. Suggested substitutes included an employers' privilege tax. outlined by Theodore H. Price, editor of York, and a gross sale tax; explain ed by William E. Cornwall of New York. : . . ' - Two important sources " of the country's progress are being dried up by operation of the excise tax and heavy surtaxes on incomes, Mr. Cornwell said. These sources were surplus capital and intelligent terorise. 1 The requirements of a gooa tax system, be declared were: That it be fair to alL That the burden be universally distributed. And that the collection be simple and easy instead of being compli cated and irritating. Mr. Price in his address asserted the nresent surtaxes penalise sue cess and compel an enterprising man to pay the government an inv moderate .hare of his gains in a nrofitable year, leaving him to bear the losses of an unprofitable year alone. Explaining the employers' prtv- ileee tax. which he proposed as a substitute for the present system, Mr. Price said in Dart: "By and large, the great mass of things that mankind consumes are the products of work on the farm and in the mines, lactones ana oi- fices. Therefore, if the labor cost of these things was taxed we should annroxlmate an equitably CistrlDu- ted consumntion tax and if it were supplemented by a reasonable in come tax plus moderate surtaxes, we would, it seems to me, oe com ing about as near as we can get to a painless and, fairly apportioned tax.' ARREST LAWYER III RIVER SHACK St Louis. Mo.. Sept 23. Clar ence F. Green, a lawyer of Madison, Wis., who is said to have been hunt ed by the police for 1 months on a charge of forging mortgagee amountina- to $25,000. was arrested yesterday at Winneburg, UL, near here, where ae was uvintr ia shack with his wife. Ho waived ex tradition and was taken back to nUSTlXPlAltl, F FOOD PROFITS rhir.m. Sent 23. Managers ot onejoop- hotel and three chain res taurant systems were wmaw the dty hail today to explain their restaurant charges to the council committee on living cost. ; ; Simultaneously Kusseu roots, secretory of the committee, , urged all downtown workers no cary their own Iwehea mi pncea come down, and announced that milk would be. delivered to the city hall and sold direct to employee for It cents a pint - t '. v. -f Investigation of reatanraat prices showed profits of several hundred cenU AU. rooM LOyfltTYOF JGUKJIS UtJDOUOTEl Senator Helpiag ttaAing Win California on Leagae Israe. , BY OATD LAWRENCE. v (Special to The Argus.) -Sacramento, Cal., Sept 23. Sen ator Johnson, in his own Inimitable way, .has started out to help Sena tor Harding win the presidency. And if anybody bs any doubts about the loyalty of California's senator to the Republican stand ard bearer, be should hear Hiram Johnson when ho makes his tour of eastern and western states. ' Takes Harding at Word. There is no room for doubt. Sen ator Johnson la taking Senator Harding at bia word. He is taking the public utterances of tbe Repub lican presidential nominee as his text and is stating it unequivocal ly and emphatically as a fact that the Republican candidate means Mo stay out ot the League oi Nations altogether. Weald "Scrap Whole Basiness. Mr. Johnson doesn't talk about reservations or such changes or modifications as will preserve American rights and independ ence. He says be is for scrapping the whole business and he so un derstands Senator Harding's posi tion. - If that is not the attitude of the Republican nominee: if, perchance. he does believe in American mem bership in the present League or Nations with the Lodge reserva tions or other safeguards, there is still .time for him to save himself considerable embarrassment. , Johnson in Earnest Va niHm Jnhnann ia In earnest omy anting - ine campaign . u the senate afterwards, it is a cat tle to the death so far as the league la concerned. - " Senator Johnson doesn talk about anything else. He doesn't speak of Senator Harding's ability as a statesman or a progressive. He merely is glad that the candi date stands four square against tbe League of Nations, and he ex presses openly bis admiration for Governor Cox in standing four square in favor of the league. Convention Benders Hostage. The writer saw the Republican (Continued on Page Five.) MINE WORKERS ARE TO RESUME Coal Industry in Anthracite Fields -toBeAeth Again Aft er Strike. Haselton, Pa., Sept 23.-lPrepara-tions were made today for a full resumption of operations in the anthracite coal fields, where, for nearly' a month, the Industry vir tually has been at a standstill, be cause of a "vacation" strike ot the mine workers. Practically all ot the mines in 'the Wyoming Valley and Lackawanna districts, with the exception or the Pennsylvania com pany's collieries at Pitiston, re sumed work several days ago. These men and those in the Sha mokin district, were expected, by union officials to return, to their places within a few days. The Pennsrlvania Coal men, who have been on strike acainst the "contractor system,'' held a meeting here today to con sider a new proposition submitted by the company, which strike lead ers saia unaouoteaiy woum ne ac cepted, tt provides for the dis charge of all men convicted of graft, and promises that all miners who return to work will be given the same places they had when the strike began on July 19. - - HIE WEATHER Weather Unsettled weather to night and Friday, with probable showers and thunderstorms. Con tinned warm. Hire yesterday, S7; lowest last nicht S6. . Wind 'velocity at f a. m 12 muos per hour- - -Precipitation, .OS last 24 hours. UBS. 1MB. 7 -. Teeter, vaster, today Drv bulb tenw . .88 : M . M Wet bulb tema. ..O M U Relative humid. ..44 ' 41 IS River stage, IX no change last 24 hours. i River Fire east Kmxir ststtoasry stages : In the ViMiaainni will conttnae f tow Dnbnane to sfuscattoe aaleas heavy rains occur. , j.iteaxsixa. JAPANESE WANT C07vlMISS:ONON RACE PROBLEM California Legislature to Be Sued if Anti-Jap ' wf Passed. Toklo, Sept 23. The Washing ton government will be asked to appoint a commission to effect a so lution of Japanese-American prob lems,' and in the event of tbe pas sage of the California anti-Japen-ese legislation, the Japanese gov ernment will arrange for a lawsuit against the California legislature on the ground that the bill is un constitutional and a violation of the treaty rights of the Japanese, according to the leading newspa pers today. s COX UNINJURED BY RAIL WRECK Enroute With Governor Cox, Sept 23. With his Arizona cam paign terminated abruptly by the wreck .of his special train yester day near Phoenix. Governor Gax, Democratic presidential candidate, today was enroute through New Mexico. The governor and. his party to day were none the worse for their experience, in the disaster to their train. Through the wreck the governor lost two speaking engagements, scheduled for today in northern Arizona. He had no others today except tonight's address at Albu querque. Goes to Ohio. New York, Sept 23. Instead of going direct from Kansas City to Dayton, Governor Cox, Democratic presidential candidate, will leave Kansas City, Oct 2, for Fremont Ohio, and Toledo, where he will make day and night speeches Oct 4, it was announced at Democratic national headquarters today. wv- ' wm w 'wv. w w w j.. CrucialSeries With So League Park, Cleveland, Ohio,; Sept 23. Twenty-seven' thousand' fans, the capacity of the ball park, were present when play started in the first game of the series be tween Cleveland and Chicago that is expected to decide the American league championship. Jim Baeby. who has won 29 games tor Cleveland this year, was the only pitcher to warm up for Cleveland, while Dick Kerr, left hander, was the White Sox's only hurling nominee. So great was tbe demand for tickets for today's game that fans were bidding $10 and $12 for grandstand) seats. The lineup: Chicago Strung, rf; Weaver, Sb; C. Collins 3b; Jackson, If; Felsch, ef; J. Collins, lb; Bis berg, ss; Schalk, e; Kerr, p. Cleveland Evans, If; Wambs gauss, 2b; Speaker, ef; Smith, rf ; Uardner, 3b; Johnston, lb; SeweUU ss; U'HeUi, e; Baroy, p. . Umpires Chille and Owens. FIRST IXNDfG. " CHICAGO S trunk hit the first ball pitched to center for a single. Weaver twice tried to sacrifice and then grounded to Wambsganss. E. Collins filed to Sneaker. Jackson walked, Bagby declining to put one over. ; Felsch forced Jackson, Sew ell to Wambsganss. NO RUNS, ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. f CLEVELAND Evans singled through short Wambsganss sacri ficed. Weaver to J. Collins. Speak er bounded to J. Collins. Risberg fumbled Smith's grounder on Ev ans scoring. Gardner singled to right E. Collins threw out John ston. ONE RUN, TWO HITS, ONE ERROR, v SEC05D mESG. CHICAGO Gardner threw out J. Collins; Bagby tossed out Risberg. Schalk singled to center. .Kerr filed to Smith. NO RUNS, ONE HIT. NO ERRORS. CLEVELAND Sewell popped to E. Collins. O'Neill ' popped to J. Collins. Bagby singled to center. Evans forced Bagby, Risberg to E. Collins. NO RUNS, ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. THIRD DfXDfG. CHICAGO: Sewell threw out S trunk. Gardner's flashy pickup ot Weaver's drive beat Weaver out ot a nit ; E. Collins singled to center. Jackson Hied to Speaker. NO RUNS. ONE HIT. NO ERRORS. CLEVELAND: Felsch's running catch beat Wambsganss out ot a base hit on the letter's drive to left center.. Speaker bounded to Risberg. Smith fanned. NO RUNS, ! NO HITS. NO ERRORS. I ' FOURTH DfXHG. . Chicago: Felsch singled to cen ter. 3. Collins sacrificed Johnson unassisted. Risberg 's fast bounder Felsch was out Gardner to Wamby. 8chalk singled to right Risberg taking third. On a double steal, Risberg scored and Schalk took second. Kerr bounded to John ston. ONE RUN, TWO HITS, NO ERRORS. , Cleveland: Kerrl threw out Gardner. .With the count S and 2, Jdhnston hit one fiercely at Kerr. The C hleago pitcher knocked it town, throw Johnston oat and PROBE IUT0 FINANCING G.0.P.B00K Senate Campaign Commit tee Orders 'Qnix for 'Re publicanism ot 1920.' Washington, Sept 23. Complete Investigation of the financing of the book, "Republicanism in 1920," published by the Albany (N. Y.) Journal, was ordered today by the senate campaign Investigating com mittee. William Barnes, Jr., head of the company, was formally di rected to produce the subscription lists ot tbe book, although he con tended that the venture was a purely private commercial trans action and not proper matter for investigation by the committee. Cox Propaganda. Washington, Sept 23. (United Press.) Government publications alleged to contain propaganda fa vorable to the League of Nations and the candidacy of Governor Cox for president were' to be inquired into today by the senate campaign fund investigating committee. P. P. Claxton, commissioner ot education, was to be asked con cerning, a bureau - publication. "School Life," which the commit tee has been, informed contained matter relating to the League of Nations. ' ' , . PKESBTTERIANS REDUCTION. Atlantis City, N. Y., Sept 23.- The New Era committee of the Presbyterian church, criticised at the last meeting of the general as sembly for spending too much money on expenses in connection with its work, reported here today that it had reduced its expenses from nearly $1,000,000 to about $400,000 for the ensuing year. Slrnra in then dashed for the bench. It was thought his pitching hand had bean injured, but be resumed pitching immediately. Sewell filed to Ris berg. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. , FIFTH DfJfESG. CHICAGO: Strunk . flfcd to Speaker. Smith backed np against the wall to take Weaver's line drive. E. Collins bounded out NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. CLEVELAND: O'Neill lined toH. Collins. Weaver grabbed Bagby's grounder close to foul line and threw him out at first Evans filed to Felsch. NO RUNS. NO HITS. NO ERRORS. SIXTH 1X5IXG. CHICAGO: Jackson doubled to leftfield; Felsch sacrificed and went to second on Bagby's wild throw, Jackson scoring. J, Collins, sacri ficed and was safe when Wamby dropped Bagby's throw to first Ris berg singled to left scoring Felsch and took second on Evans' attempt to throw out J. Collins at third. Sewell threw "but Schalk, holding J. Collins on third. Kerr's ground er bounced off Johnston's glove to wamby, who tagged first, retiring the batter. J. Collins scored on the play end Risberg took third. Sewell threw out Strunk. THREE RUNS. TWO HITS, TWO ERRORS, CLEVELAND: Wamby filed to Felsch. Speaker flied to Jackson. Smith walked. Gardner singled to center. Johnston fouled to J. Col lins. NO RUNS. ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. EVENING DRESS Danville, ia, Sept 23. Attorneys at Kockvme. Ind., near here, solved a question of etiqnet caused by the impaneling of 12 women for jury duty when they appeared in the Parke county court in full evening aresa. court attaches and bench warmers found when the jury wom en were sworn that it was not a social function, but m. regular court procedure under the new regime of woman suffrage and equal rights. , Five of the jury women were "ex cused by Judge Daniels vAen tTSr told the. court they were too bWy canning fruit and doing : other household work to serve. - One Jury woman was challenged for cause when one of the dressed-up attor neys recalled he had been employed in a case in which her father bad been interested. But a woman spectator was called to take her place in the jury box and the case went to trial with 12 women to hear the evidence and return a verdict GERM AH MTJTB SOCIAUZATIOX. Berlin, Sept 22. Preparation of a Dill by Whlctt socialization of the mines throughout Germany moat be carried out was decided noon today at a meeting of the cabinet the minister of public economy being instructed to frame taa - - t THROW GAME' STORY BEFORE CHICAGO JURY V Claim That Last Year's World Series Was ''Not On the Square." Chicago, Sept 23. Jacob "Rube" Benton, New York National league dub pitcher, who arrived here to day to testify before the grand Jury, assertion a signed statement published by-, the Journal that Charles "Buck" Herxog and Hal Chase proposed to him that he lose the last game the Giants played in Chicago last year. No mention was made of the amount he was to receive if he "threw"' the game, the Journal quotes Benton aa saying, bat after tho Giants won, 6 to 3, Heinle Zim merman, who had been suspended the night before, is said to have stopped Benton in a hotel lobby and said: ' " v . "You poor fish, dont you know there was $400 waiting for you to lose that game today T" Benton will appear before the grand jury this afternoon. Chicago, Sept 23. Direct evi dence of an attempt to fix a game between the Chicago National league team and the New York Giants, was expected today when Jacob "Rube" Benton, pitcher for the Giants, testifies before the Cook county grand Jury investigating al lseed major league 'baseball gamb ling. He is said to have been of fered $800 by a former Cub player to "throw" a game. , Charles "Buck" rferzog, second baseman on the Chicago Cubs, ad mitted in a statement today that he had been accused of offering "ai $800 bribe" to Benton to "throw' a game, and declared President John Heydler of a the National league and President William Veeck ot the Cubs knew that he was ac cused before he knew It himself. He sail that they did not want to give him a hearing, "fearing pub licity." Herzog denied that he had ever been involved in an attempt to "throw" a game and he produced affidavits by Arthur E. Wilson and Norman Boeckel of the Boston raves, declaring that they heard lenton declare be had won $3,800 t, by betting on the Cincinnati Reds In tbe world series contests last year with the Chicago White Sox In a statement issued following yesterday's session of the grand jury, Hartley Replogle, prosecutor in charge of the investigation, de clared that evidence had been pre sented to the effect that last year's world series was "not on the square." . He said that seven Chi cago players' are involved, but that no Cincinnati players were Impli cated. Besides Benton, others who were expected to testify before the grand jury today were. Charles A. Stone ham, president and John J. Mc Graw, vice president and manager of the New York Giants; John Seys, secretary of the Cubs; Ray Schalk, White Sox catcher; Barry McCor mick, umpire; Samuel W. Pass, a fan; Hugh Fullerton, Joseph Vilar and William Bnsch, baseball writ ers, and William Birch, former baseball writer. In addition to the affidavits, Her zog produced a letter from Presi dent Heydler in which the latter stated that he was convinced Herzog did not have any connec tion with gambling in baseball. This letter was dated June 25, after Heydler, according to Herzog, had threshed the matter out with Ben ton and Herzog, finally declaring the whole thing should be dropped and kept quiet SOCIALIST MOC RIOTS IN ROME Lack of Homes Partly Responsible for Attack on Church' Edifice. Rome, Sept. 23. The Osservatore Romanox, the Vatican organ, says that last night Socialists attempted to invade a church In a popular quarter, but did not succeed in breaking through the door. They postponed the undertaking to a later date, when, the paper asserts, they will attempt to occupy the Lateran Palace, which was once the residence ot tbe Pope. The newspaper also asserts that Socialists are threatening to in vade the Catholic club, and two nunneries. The attempted invasion ot relig ious edifices in Rome is in part a movement -among persons, unable (o, obtain dwellings owing to the shortage in housing accommoda tions to seize unoccupied homes and other buildings and install them selves, according to a dispatch to the London Times, from Rome. WILL OPERATE ON DE LAHUERTA FOB APPENDICITIS Mexico City, Sept 23. (United Press.) Acting President de la Huerta is suffering from appendi citis, tt was announced officially today, five physicians attending him agreed an operation may be ub week. ' - - - . '' - NEU CLUE TO EXPLOSION AY LEAD TO ARRESTS; CITY IS STIRRED BY FIN MACSWINEYHAS RESTFUL SLEEP BUT IS WEAKER As Clouds Grow Blacker, American Committee to Hear Irish jStory. London. Sept 23. Lord Mayor MacSwiney of Cork had a few hours of restful sleep last night but was suffering severe pains in bis head and was very weak this morning, according to a bulletin issued by the Irish Self-Determination league at Brixton prison. This is the 42nd day ot the Lord Mayor's hunger strike. MacSwiney had a few hours' sleep this morning, a Sinn Fein bul letin said. He continued extremely weak and suffered ' severe head pains. Another Collapse. London, Sept 23. (United Press) Lord Mayor MacSwiney suffered another collapse last night slid was weaker today. The lady mayoress was not permitted to talk to him as she sat by his bed. MacSwiney complained of pains In his head. He was conscious. Medical men were greatly inter ested in the lord mayor's "expert ment" There was speculation as to whether an examination of Mac Swiney's body after death would yield important data for determin ing disease resisting powers ot body cells. . Cloade Grew Blacker. London.Sept 23 (United Press) Irish clouds grew blacker today. Reports of further ambushes of gov ernment police and troops by Sinn Feiners and reprisals by "black and tans" indicated approach ot stormy times. Developments included another ambush at MilltoWn Malbay', Coun ty Clare. A police automobile was reported held up there with two officers killed and four' wounded. In County Carlow was found the body of an unknown man labeled "spies, beware." From Dublin it was reported an other soldier died as a result of wounds sustained in a fight Tues day. , The murder of County Councillor Lynch in Dublin was regarded as another effort at reprisal. .The death list of the last 10 days of terror in Ireland was announced officially today as 20 soldiers and police and 18 Sinn Feiners and ci vilians. Many were wounded. The Irish office in a statement to day admitted it had attempted re prisals for attacks on them, but de clared reports of torture and muti lation were exaggerated. Severe punishment has been inflicted on the few police detected in reprisals, the statement said. Reports of women and children being driven.' from their homes were without foundation, it was added. The press here was almost unani mous in condemning the reprisals. American Committee on Ireland. , New York, Sept. 23. Oswald Gart rison Villard announced today that the selection of the Committee of One Hundred on Ireland, formed on invitation of the Nation for the pur pose of investigating and reporting publicly conditions in Ireland, with especial reference to autrocities, has been completed. Public hearings are to be held in Washington by a commission of five members of the committee. The personnel of this commission has npt been announced. Five United States senators, Johnson and Phehtn of California, Spencer of Missouri, Ashurst of Arizona, and Walsh ot Massachus etts, as well as four governors, Ed wards ot New Jersey, Carey ot Wy oming, Frazier of North Dakota and Campbell ot Arizona, have accept ed places on the committee, which is made up otherwise ot persons prominent in the discussion of pub lic questions. It is announced that Sir Auck land Geddes, the British ambassa dor, and Professor Eamonn de Ve tera, as representatives of England and Ireland respectively, have been invited to provide tbe committee with information and to submit lists of persons who should be call ed as witnesses. VETERAN WHO SAW LINCOLN SHOT DIES AT CAPITOL Hempstead, N. Y., Sept 23. John W. Hutchinson, 77, who was in Ford's theatre, Washington, the night President Lincoln was shot and one or a party or. army omcers who tried to capture the assassin, ts dead at his home here. Hutchin son nerved as a lieutenant ot fed eral cavalry in the-Civil war. GOMPERS IU AIRPLANE. Rochester, N. Y Sept. 23. Sam uel Gompers came here by airplane after missing his train at Buffalo. aw Manhattan Chief Still Be lieves Bombing Was Result of Plot. " New York, Sept, 23.-While Investigators were still seeking - to solve the mystery of the Wall . street explode, a week ago, , police headquarters annoaneed a package containing dynamite ; had been found todav on the j platfona of the Reed aveane j. elevated station la Brooklyn. ! At the same time announcement came from police headquarters that a tag found in Wall street near tb horse attached to tbe death cart had been Identified as one Issued by tho health department in 1918 to the Reld Ice Cream company ot Brook lyn, certifying that the horse was not afflicted with glanders. Detec tives left immediately to question company officials as to whether the horse had been sold within the last two years. ' The bureau of combustibles at. police headquarters announced that the dynamite package was a bomb with fuse attached and burning when a patrolman found i and "put -it out." Detectives took the bomb to bureau headquarters ia Manhat tan. William J. Flynn, chief ot the de partment of Justice agents, was as positive as ever today that the tragedy was the result of a pre-arranged plot of anarchists. He char acterized as "plain bunk" renewed stories that it was accidental, and predicted that those responsible for tbe disaster would ultimately be . brought to justice. "It was a criminal outrage," he declared, "We are positive of that and we are going, ahead on that theory." Dynamite Stolen at Lambert. Chicago, Sept 23. Department of justice agents and police seeking clues here in connection with the New York bomb explosion, speeded up their inquiry today following discovery thai 150 pounds of dyna mite bad been stolen on Sept S from the Aetna Explosive company warehouses at Lambert Ht Chicago Arrests Radical. Chicago, Sept 23 (United Press) Police obtained a lict ot 1,000 al leged members of the Communist Labor party scattered In every Im portant city of the country with, the arrest here today ot Peter Zalietokas. ' The arrest was " made In the. "bomb squad's" campaign - against 1 alleged radicals In an effort to aldi New York officials to clear up the recent sonio explosion tnere. 1 Police communicated tbe alleged membership list to federal authori ties for investigation. A warrant for Zalietskas' deportation wag sought today. raexploded Shell Found in Paris, j . Paris, Sept 23. (United Press.) t An unexploded shell with fuse attached was found lying on the i sidewalk in front of the hotel Lu-I tatia by the police today just after ; tbe arrival of Mme. Deschanel, wife i oi the former president of France. Was Bloody Pipe In Death Wagon f j A blood-stained iron pipe, 12! inches long, and four inches in di ameter, found in the debris ot the( explosion, is regaraea oy tne po-i lice as an important clue. Tbe po-1 lice believe the pipe was in the death wagon" and was probably part of an infernal machine. The bomb was in the form of a cardboard cylinder and contained no percussion cap, tbe board of combustiles announced later, but dynamite ' in considerable quan tity." . Superior is Warned. Superior, Minn., Sept 23. A warning that the Douglas county court house and every prominent business house on Tower Avenue would be blown up Saturday at 1 10:30 a. m., was found in a small i mail box here today. . l BELIEF BOARDS PLAN TO RELIEVE WAR ORPHANS j . New York. Sept 23. Conferences j are in progress here .between Her- ( . bert Hoover, chairman ot the Aner-1 loan relief administration and offl- i rials of the Red Cross. Jewish joint distribution committee, Y. M. C. A-, the Y. W. C. A., and various church i bodies, both Catholic and Protest-1 ant, with a view to "joint and eo-. operative action in the effective or ganisation of American charity toward 00.000 destitute children in) Europe the coming winter." Vft Hoover baa just received re ports which indicate that approx imately ZJMQ.000 children of Aus tria, GKchoalrvakla, Poland, the Baltic states, and other parts of central Europe, most be fed until - 4 the next harvest "to avert an on thinkable tragedy." The young sters are largely war orphans.