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 - ';. - 1 THE WEATHER Showtr thyt Taettfijr,...
';. - 1 THE WEATHER Showtr thyt Taettfijr, prnbab! cUtudj; roedtratt winds. EARStALIFOlIA If BRING ABOUT (RIS1S wrra JAPAN fscount Kaneko Sayi Limit of Endurance Has Nearly Been Reached. CONDEMNS PROPOSED LAW Psficy If Purely Anti-Japanese Discrimination. He Holds Expects No Breach. SCOUTS THE COAST FEARS 'ih-tpthing People. H 8sy. Mult Find Basis of Equality Also In Dealing with China. Br JOIIM rOOHII. Sw-Ui Ctrr.x,4mr il Tin New lot TtUCTO, June IS. ' The action of M people California threaten to mla tlx r-l'i .f. Mwi-cn J:,pn :ml tutted htstes to u crltHal point kit borne patiently it ..ng series af atwk or. th lerai r:pht of the nu Hpato In that State, hut th Unlit af iwlyi iik e him been ..i i.i.irly rrhl 1 i.i- not thr tiC .t-m fcr at farlic !h .luiKT ..f ., l.f :. !, cf ini:i. I I . f.-.,. u.At If I,. i .to. fnfuUr i-f. i.-r.i!in, In 'uIjCim.i.i t,i-;.t kfmt . I in ..nit li ; . r-- will M 1 ' Hi'-t K i I i . i . K .i.rku tmK-f . f ii.. -itk ...!,. i ,.f Mi, I,,,. M I" " t r ' i tte i,i r. i . i, -7mA. u. i. i:,'.-!,,.;,: i , i .,, i,-viiiw II... t If,. K . ..t jnurii,'. ,,'J t,, Ij W' i . ys f .lr , gr ,,. ,H... .,,! I .. i mi trut i.. lit i-i W ' J. IT In- f' u;: l, 1 rf-il k .pp..rt ri Innh i, n1 " i Nil ' th .t II.. HHil!.,:,' IH Jr. I, ,.f ( . r , til I h, ...i II,. a,. !i;, W(,lh fh 4iiw.t. . r ii. si.-.i,. ,.f cnr,Jinu 4 h V w In h, lr .!:ir,t.n.. ( ni, t!mt i , ,f)(. :--mniii ,f ih.- I H , .,(.! . If H l"llil 1llt.-t-fr will, th f wMftilnr -iv ilit- r'.-h.. CIMH Li U(v. in ... I,-,,, K,. tlr. V K In,- p,.t,t ,,u ,;,( !.; fr..rn Ihr f in i,Mt ti. iV. m .-.. I ..r K..l t ,1. i.-. ! tt,.- stit Aim-rlrun l(ri.bllc l ..n tl.. a, i, ,n .f ih.. rwi..i. i- -. - . i v. USr!, ( out 0MI 1W mpr..ntatJe bualnoan mnn of Ui- hvr. throufh the San r, 'limbT of Commttrc. r-ot-"'Utri-mirHlooa rtf Rlf Ic.nca of that nd appolntod a permanent "! mi Amerlcan-Japcneao Rela-. w nf'r llh a eorreapondlnic JUw ' In retard to polnta of lffr,-r,- that ealat between our J n.l ihelra Their commute v,r hrr, y,mr ao, but ,v,f "J lot ta the root of the whole "Ha J-l-tlon. compoaed of ten LTkT KJ,K"m,ndJ fn- came from M long wrta of con.ultaUona t2rmiL Tou hw eauUoua our ZT of Hvt offenae by bluat- laiu. liaely to enl "ttlfw 0,1 f "on"' br,,,n formula, rt!u- ' 1 ''ft poeiUan fcln". hk-h I .H-cuplrd. end awUliLalf " tTm U floor- '" "'Men rtto-T ht 1 nvtleve to be the chief r-miZT Callforniaxia have to the ttatmJ!? th"w 01 our People the 4Jr of aaaimllatlon. tb trr.- "y Ojef" UoUt1 omn uniting the af a, ' nn tne obnunovi T-" religion. twnt'? rUr'" f 0"', obJc-a 1 a,.i- . nicaii point of view. fr0m almUiir objection ea-iOMV1th' K,or' tt.- to ocr- TlL- n' ''"'"UraUon. f4T7 n'ver. i. I. ubj4.cUona araui " v '-"ni i are lory tu ?,?.u"r ''VJ '" 1 fJl p"rt ,,f th" ' In tte profajonaJ w.aUclau n ,MW-'e Ir Ima.l.a,,.. T?, Up h! matter, our aitrV lh ,lfo"' PUcy U aa. lni ' U frankly on .ri" flcrlnUnatlon-ona to -J toward the . .. unin ii. . . . Possible f,r ,ny patriotic t- rJ without a thrill of "kail! mnt bodied In th r! ,,UM ,or PPU' apprwraJ Ika, "rUon ,n Ifomia, darn T1 Japanese rot.atitut ""1 pr'MIr'a mnc to '7r Tht 1 cn or char- 1 !l!lmMln', frr. yt SjTT to n-etuat. tt In a 'w - I'llauttlun. C4tUTn' of, I wust call th W.-!rrln,''mtU" Malnst our (a , n prorl'e. rtrt, th NutT' hT war J- f' ' " ep. contracted. ahL-f 'rlv f their ' auT 1 M r rMtrictd r"a f shorter and shorter w" kaarwa. aUaXiTELO Ji!y re !. . I . . j ' Tim rrvrs rtrae imn rrfwiwrnrrm BrfA Spttmd BerUa Defied BjBnsna and Wuerttemberf 0rrM. ItM. fer TIM Km Tm TUm efsfw I Cl le Tn fimw T( TtVaa. BERLIN. July 11. -The Bavarian nd Wdrtteniber Governments bsvs thrown down what amount tn chalice U both Spa and Berlin, having Informed the IsfVr by tei-(rhm that under no coHtJons wjli tbr partnlt th disarmament and demobilization either f tha civil rtiard or military police. ALLIES WILL HELP POLES ONCONDHION Must Retire Within Their Own BorderArmistice Proposed on That Basis. FRONTIER STATES TO MEET Wilt Hold a Conference Following Proposed Truce to Fix Definite Boundaries. j By IDHIJT L. JAMES. ' rp,ilht. b, Th. Nn T fk Tllwi C..m-,nj peclaj Cah! to Tn N Ta Ti.it. j 8IA. J"' H telephone to Purls ! nd thenr by .ble)-Tho following ; etatement laaued tonight by the ; Vllie.l Suprrme founcll ; " Poland Iia krl Allle.l lnterv-nii..n. alni; tht unl-ih sh.- K"s asaUtuu.: j her llu.tlon will be-on.' v. r Prions ' Tl r Allien h.. - tii. i . r.,i f .s,.nt ,,, ' Mwow A r'r..iw.al to th..- .,.l,.t f ,i .-.j, amlsfire Ivetween I'oi.u.l ui.! Hus-li 1 eubjvt to 11 f. 'iiii.lltl.ir ci.it the l'llih i ro..t. rntlre !...-h!i.J P.. I it..l l-Kjm boMfi'larlen, th nrmi-itirp t,0 b- fol-, l'.w,! by a r:i,. li,.u. ,,f uil bor.i.-r State ' ?! v Ixitin,! . i i SIhi.,11 tl - ., !. t r. fu- an urmis- ii- ..i"l iiltiu li ;!.. i'.,!..s niihii. thcli' iTop. r lii'iumlari.'. r ,. A ill.- . wli Bn'r I ula ii. I f hii-i : 1 1.. .. ; T!"' flK''in .HtatPti.ei:t m. Issi.,--,) ,, lvh.lf of th- Urn,,!, i;ovrr,.llt. I ' There I no Cm.r. l.n am f.n tl. rumor ; iMft r,rrt nri(a; 1.v.rjM ,,, rn;lk(. --pni it- lien. , w.t . ,:usxi , In un Int.MMn, t.l i.i Polish p,oml r ! l-ft.ll.llii. U,Hl,ki !.3)i thu Allli-M advlsr-,, ; H e Polea t ;,, . ,., ,t.lr aUBg.ation Hnu nk the Ke! for ,-,r: nrni.tl.'P with a M..- to ,...,... Tl,.- P, ,.,!, .,- .,, thH, In th. l..-Kit,riK f ,,ffcnsx,. y,.,!,.,,, ! Hini.t the K. tl. tv.ica Wlre 4ctln, 'n h-half ol" oil ,hr. A 1 1 1. s. hut It nHs oa ItMpos.!.,!.. f.,r ,,,, , ...,lltn I'." Aill...- w;,nt...! th-m lo n .-.K. ,..,, Ul( V ,,,u, ,,,, ,huli). bi .to iii;rie. Kv-r ,in. (,, I'oian,; wanted peace, but ; . would riii-un they would be vurible I to continue helping Krnall nation against j lh U4heviki. He hop-d the AUlea wouiu iaae care or the latter-for Mn-tanoe Pkralne. which Poland was now compelled to abandon. Axked about General Petlura the llralnn Pn-Kldent. Premier Orabakl M he had a civil Government in the I kraln.. nd h military force to ud-port It. The Polish I'rMnl.T's tone was ub-Jud-. Ho Neemed to reallae that Poland had come to the end of. her ambitious dreama of military expannlon and conquest through th action of the Allle in withholding support. The Allied Supreme Council considered Danilg thl morning The subject was raid by the Pole, who said Uiy war Ytot getting proper use of the port. They advanced aom criticism of th present admlnltratlon. which 1 dominated by the British. After hearing the Polish ca.se the Allle decided to appoint a commission to consist of member of th fr city of tnig and Pole with a chairman to be ,p. Iointed by the League of Nations. Tho (lormanit w r. A. .. . . . . .,,lit:u iu reopen Ui question ofWUanalg with a view to obtaining concessions in the use of the port ft 1 llkaljr th AlUe will turn th matter vr to th League of Nation Admits Military Hltaatloa 1. g.roll. fJPA. July It (AaaoclaUd Prs). ' Thl Is a decisive moment for Poland." said Ladlslaa Orabakl, the Pollah Premier, to fifty correspotidonU of all countries, who called upon him 'today by Invitation. " Our army 1, engaging th mobilised force of RuadU, with a population alx times our own, ah army equipped with all the WO(,t perfected Instrument of war. supplied by the Allies to tha annlea of lie ni kin, Kolchak and Tudenltch armored au;o-mobilea. UinXa, machine gun aad heavv arUllery. " Tha Bolshevist army has much more to fight with than th Polish army, and of superior quality, besides masses of cavalry. The Bolshevist offensive haa created for .us a serious situation, but not a desperate on." Th Premier read the official communique of July t, indicating that the Pollah troop were retiring slowly ajd counter-attacking on their principal Una batweea Molodachno arl Borlsov and that .attempts of the Red army to fore th Berralna near Bobruisk had bean rplld. ' Th Premier alluded to the unity of all partle and classes in Poland, t0 th universal volunteering for th new armia In formation and to the confidence of th poopto In being able to hold out. He dclard that th harvest were good. " But." h added. be idea confidence in ouraeive w call and rely on tha aid of our allies, military where possible, and th moral and diplomatic aapport ot aU" Premier Orabakl answered all ,UPa Uona freely. Th rubatanc of th PoUah not to tha allied Oovmmnu, h aald. Caattaaed aa Pag Xla.' ystl. Mill, aru'wi .r, eLll.'? SewneVaa sbsisi alsla 4aart , , I . :S-.-- v; ' I : : i., i, tst kji t .w GERMANS PRODUCE PLAN FOR DEALING WITH REPARATIONS Consider Nation Has Already Paid More Than 20 Billions Called For by May Next. MUST HAVE MATERIAL AID Propose Annual Indemnity In-stallments Spread Over Period of Thirty Years. WILL REBUILD RUINED AREA Willing to Operato Through an International Syndicate. Compod of Ail Nation. Br EDWIN L. J1HKH. Ccprrlfit, ujo. b TM Nn T Tlowl CoMpanj. Hpciai i.;atie to Tut Ntw Yoaii Timi. SPA. July 11 tby telephone to Paris and thence by cable). After declining at first to submit it because the allied .oal demands made it useless, the Uer-in.-in delegates tonight handed their i . pat Minns plan over for allied p'etusal. i'li- pi ''P"s.tU In the plan make no 'i' l.niu- offer Uit present a complicated yy.-t.'tr, of pijmtnts rh kind through .irMilzaSion of (Jerman industries and ii. . oHtablisl.r.ient of an international syndicate for tin- rebuilding of devaa-i H" l Pi ai,' 'l he cost would bo paid evcntuall) by i.;ermany, i-;ii.' Oern.itn.-t .k that tho Allies fix the total of Indemnity to be paid in annuities extending over not more than tiitrty ea.ri, this t'Xal to be subject to acceptance ly ciormjiiiy. Good de-llve..l or repaial.on made wou'd be . lediied auainsi inU total at world market i r t.-e.a at th. nmt o: d( llvory. i."., 'non. L'..ii;y uouument la ei m.lefitilte and genernl. . goiri: so fur as to call for ' or.f tecs of trade and labor organization. of the intercsiuU coimtrlc.'t ' Tf.is does not const-tuto the final offer , the Allies wished and expected. The I lied sintcKtiicn hi1 fixed St Birtiioyno a total of tt.(MXI,lK0,(M)0 to be paid m ton .y-two jears with inter-'s'. nii'l t::e v i .-ir ii .led iT:y .su.'h sl:i :ilc tienimny l.a put forwurd as something to be cinaidered subsequent to th.- f'.xm;: ..1 the total, whereas tile i,'."ir. tt!.-. to Ulceus with the Allies Mi.l t.. i.;ei:n.i:i industries and a system for handling the exchange of goods and after that is settled the figure of the sum total. The German proposal calls for study and Intricate calculations. Thin would give the German (lovei ..ment the delay lt really wishes before the total io announced to the German people. Hltrh Over Coal Total. At the conference this morning the Germans declared that because the allied coal demands w.-re twice what they had expected, the German reparations plan could not be carried out. Germany could not meet the coal deliveries and produce enough to pay the reparations. Premier Mlllerand replied that France would not consent to any such reduction of coal as the Germans asked. The latter replied that they felt no longer bound by the figure formerly fixed. It Is expected that the matter will be settled tomorrow morning. The Allies set the figure both of coal and reparations at twice what the Germans say they can pay. They demand 29.000,000 tons of coal annually and the Germans offer 13,000.000 and ask it,-000.000,000. while the Germans offer 3.000.000.000. And this figure Is baaed on reduction of coal deliveries and the retention of V'pper Silesia. The fact that the Stlcsian plebiscite cannot yet be held Is used as an obstacle to the fixing of the reparations total. At th opening of the session the committee of allied and German experts named to settle the coal question reported that while it waj agreed that th Allies had priority and could set up a committee In Berlin to control the German coal operations. It waa Impossible to agree about the amount. The experts advised investigation of the possibilities of improving food and health conditions of the German minors with a view to Increasing the production. Of. Simons said that while the German reparations plan hung on coal. It waa based on so much coal being allotted to German Industry. With less coal they could pay less. The allied figures being double the German totals meant that one-third of German coal would have to (be turned over. This involved reduction of the supply to Industry from 0 to 40 per cent. Therefore the Germans could not submit their plan. 11. Mlllerand replied that if it was true Oerman industry lacked coal. French industry lacked it even more, and the resaon was that the Germans wantonly destroyed French coal mines In order to bring about that very state of things. Xo modification of Article 233 of the treaty relative to coal could be permitted. The treaty must be fulfilled subject to such modifications as the Allies might be filling to permit. H expressed pained surprise at th Germans withholding the reparations plan they said they would submit today. He suggested it would be best for all concerned that the Allies th Oarman plan before giving a final decision, j Dr. Simons asked for an adjournment to. consult his colleague. Th session rocumed. he said that in view of what M. Mlllerand had said, the Oermaga had decided to submit th plan and h Cattard IaxaThlrt. ail) KtX-AS la UtU HOT Waaw m IMIliria-TlOaL 0a 'tt ISiT Prince Henry of Prussia t ww mm V .". ana tieia Prisoner by Riotous Laborers BERLIN, July U.-A almost Incredible story of the Ill-treatment of the fanner German Kmror , broiner. Prince Henry of Pru.ala. by riotous" rangof field laborer 1 told by the Ost-PreuiMische ZeltunB. which assert that It had the information direct from Drlnc Henry' family circle. According to tha Informant, soma time ago a gang of alxty nwn, led by a private In a Hussar' s uniform and wearing a big red rosette, invaded the Hemmel-marlt estate. Prince Henry Slesvig-Holsteln country eat. Cn the pretext of searching for hidden ami. Th in- EX-EMPRESS EUGENIE DIES IN SPAK, AT 94 Europe's "Queen of Sorrow" Had Returned for a Visit to Her Native Land. GAVE AID IN GREAT WAR Her English Home Turned Into a Hospital French Had Blamed Her for 1870. j MADRID. July U.-The former Em-i press Eugenl of France died here this j morning. Death occurred shortly before S o'clock from acyte Intestinal inflamnia-i tion. She passed away quietly in the ; presenco only of her lady-in-waltlng Her nephew, the Duke of Alba, at whose I residence she died, was in France, and the other members of the family were absent. . Empress Eugenie had long suffered from ophthalmia and had been operated on for cataract. Full Imperial honors i will be accorded at her funeral. Preparations are under wav for the opening of Empress Eugenie's will. The jonly member of tho family now In i Madrid Is a niece. Tho death of the Empress is not yet known generally In -Madrid, owing to the Spanluli Sunday , rest law. t . j LONDON". July 12. A dispatch to the London Times from Madrid says that ; although lately Empress Eugenie had I been in feeble health, fluo to her ex- treme ate, her death vrt quite unex- pected. She went dally into the garden ; of tho residence of the Duke of Alba. Saturday afternoon shi was stricken , with an inteMir.al disorder and took to bed. The Kmpress had intended to proceed to U.n.icn next w-ek and had ar-f ranged for transportation. ' It was the strange fate f Eugenie -wane ae Montljo. briefly obscure only in girlhood days spent in Spain. France and England, to become known in budding womanhood as one cf the greatest beauties of her time, and later, as consort of Napoleon ill. and Empress of France, personally influential In European events and destinies of three generations. To mention one simple but most obvious detail of that influence, the grandmothers of all the clvllUed world today were gowned in the 00s In the fashions of Paris, dictated by the dress of Eugenic. Her recent return, when D4 years old and nearly blind, from the country of her maternal ancestors to the fatherland of her birth 'M greeted even in war-stricken Europe and so reported to the four corners of the earth as if It had yet beei. the triumphal progress of an Empress. Acted a French Regent. Born in Granada. Ardalusla, Spain, May 5, 1S24, he waa the second daughter of Count Manuel Fernandex de Montljo. Duke of Peneranda and Maria Manuela Klrkpatrick of Cloaebum, Dumfriesshire, Scotland. Her maternal grandfather wa William Klrkpatrick. United states Consul at Malaga, who was a native of Scotland, but a naturalised American. Eugenie, as she came to be universally called, was educated In Spain. Franc and England, and traveled extensively with her mother on the European Continent. She m!t her husband. Emperor Napoleon III., first in 18M and waa married to htm at Notre Dame In Paris, on Jan. 30. 18o3. Prince Napoleon, her only on. who was the Prince Imperial, born March IS, 1856. followed his mother to England In exile and died as a youth, fighting In Africa with th British Army. The Empress Eugenie had great influence over her husband, and on several oecaaion she acted ss regent during the absence of the Emieror, when he was traveling or was with his army In the field, as he waa In 149. U 1895 an(j finally in 1870-71. durirg the Franco-Prussian war. At the outbreak of th Franco-Prussian war. there were many persons who accused Eugenie of having been responsible for the commencement of hostilities. Later her enemies, who were numerous, declared that she waa the caus of all the calamities which befell her. From the public generally, however, the one-time Empress-received respectful sympathy, and even after her beauty had faded in old age. she was reverently saluted by those who saw her seated In the parks cif Paris, enjoying th warm sunshine asd talking with the children playing near by. Lame, bent and white-haired, th former Empress often waa called " Europe' Queen of Sorrow." Sh waa quoted always as praying that death might end her long term of sadness and again bring her to her huaband and son. In th Tulleri Gardens, la Pari, th itera-vlsaged gendarmes looked th other way " when Eugenia 'wa plucking flowsra." Harly B1U4. Begged to Re gpwl. la England some tim ago Eugenl lost the eight of on of her aye, and was fearful of becoming totally blind. With the deal 1 again to visit her native Spain., aha begged that might b 'ad mm Pag Tkroa. KicheJ Rtn f. vader turned th plac tnatd out but found no arm. Thn tha leader said to tha Prince. " Com. Henry," whereupon Princ Henry was -made to run th gauntlet, suffering Innumerable kicks and blow. Afterward he waa locked up in a Jail at Barokenaferde. whore ha waa tortured nlghUy. He was awakened every ten minute with " Get up, Henry; turn on th light: lie down. Henry." amid Jeers and fosults from hta raptor. Many other Slesylg-Holsteln land owners havu been tha victims of assault and Ill-treatment by armed gangs. DIES IN NIAGARA, RIDINOIIiBARREL English Barber " Daredevil " Killed in Plunge as Craft Is Broken to Pieces. FAILS ATTHEWATER CURTAIN No Trace of Body Found by Friends Had Many Exploits to His Credit. Special to Thr xfw Yrrk Txmra. NIAGARA FAU.S. July 11. -Charles Stephens, of Bristol. England. waa killed this morning by going over the Horseshoe Palls of Niaeara in a barrel in an effort to emulate th. foata of Ann.' Edson Taylor and 'Bobby" Leach Stephens came to the Canadian side of the river a few days ago and began to study the fall, and river with a view to determining the possibilities of making a successful trip. He expressed the view that the barrel he had brought with him would carry him safely through the upper rapids and over the horseshoe. This morning, about 8 o'clock, he and his party gathered on the Canadian side of the river on the mainland, about midway up the shore opposite Navy Island. He crept into the barrel, which was equipped with apparatus said to have been designed by Prof. Hill, of England, so as to give him an air supply of nbout eight hours. The harness was put over his head and he adjusted the mouthpiece before friends bade him farewell. His manner was confident, and he showed little fear. A motor launch towed him and ids barrel to midstream and tnen down stream as far as it was safe for the craft to go. T.ere the fl:,a fastenings were mad- ve: the manhole, and a rap on the outside of the brre was the signal that told Stephens that he was adrift on the bosom of the Niagara River, only a few hundred fe-t rrr, precipe over which only two persons r.au gone an lived to tel. of It. Horn Hwlftly to Hrlnk. Between the point where the boat abandoned Stephens and the brink, there ar foaming rapids ana also scv'-crai reefs, over which rushes the torrent Ihhl conies down from Lake Erie. Through the rapids and over the reefs the barrel plunged swiftly, rolling two or three times quite differently than did the barrels In which Mrs. Taylor and ' Bobby " Leach made their voyages. To those who understood the river and had witnessed other tripa, this was significant, and there were those by the riverside who felt that Stephens would not survive the trip. On toward the brink the current carried the barrel. Persons on the shore watched intently the approach of the craft with lt. human ' Trelght toward the Jumping off place of the waters. Twenty-six minutes elapsed and during this period the watchers stared in fascination at the moving barrel. It passed through the rapids, and floated quietly through the more quiet water to the horseshoe. A second more and It dropped out of sight. Along the lower river, anxious friends on both banks watched for t k.i to emerge Intact from the foot of the falls, as had the Taylor and Leach barrels years ago. They watcbed In vain, for presently the surging currents of the boiling waters at the bas of the waterfall delivered the barrel In place to the bosom of the lower river. Stephens's body did not uiwir it.r boatmen further down atfeam picked up parts or the barrel to be kept as souvenirs of the tragedy. Stephens's friends on the river ban is were loath to believe that he had failed In his undertaking. They sought out every eddy on both aides of the stream, hoping against hope that th barrel beat might be found, or that the EngJlahman might have been hurled to a safe point by the water in the lower river. Only tonight, as darkness fell, did they abandon hope of seeing Stephen alive. Say Barrel Broke a Becks. Anne Edon Taylor and " Bobby " Leach, both of whom saw the attempted feat, do not think It strange that Stephen gave up his life in the river today, for both of them had long studied the falls and river before they mad their haxarJou trip. Th conclusion of all 1 that Stephens a barrel dropped behind the falling sheet of water Instead of being cast out an front of it as were the other barraia wh!i Yad aafly ahot the falls, and waa Bmashad on th rock at th base th cliff. When Mr. Taylor made her voyage her barrel kept on the out4e edge of the curtain of water and waa visible all th time, striking the water i the lower river In full view of the crowds, then drifting over to aa eddy on th Canadian aid, where he - waa reacaad. Leach also waa taken from Ma barrel -u the Cdian aid. Both of th successful y?r were badly bruisedv Watcher will be placed at all vantag point on th lower river in effort to find the body af Stephen. A coot commercial proposition. aald C. O. Stephen concerning the Niagara Kail exploit that coat bins hi life. kts Caatiaaad en Pag Btva. C0iinTEB0F8 AND LABOR PARTY MOVE TO UNITE Conference Committees Unanimously Recommend Organic Union at Chicago. , HEARST GROUP IN PARLEY La Follette Favored by All Three Parties as Candidate for President. LABOR CONVENTION OPENS Fitzpatrick Cheered for Praise of Soviets and Attack en Amir-lean System. Special to Th- .Vetr York Time. CHICAGO. July 11 -Amalgamation of the Committee of Forty-eight and th Labor Party appeared almost certain late tonight, when at the close of a conference between committees of the two group . aigned statement was la-sued by J. a. ,'. Hopkins, Executive Chairman for the committee, and Tos-can Bennett for the Labor men. Baying the two committees had agreed unanimously on getting together. The statement, said that 'three resolutions had been adopted unanimously. Tha first recommended amalgamation, the second advised the appointment of uh-crmmlttecs of five of the aTolitlcal Procudure Committee of the Forty-eighters and the Conference Committee of the Iabor men 10 agree on the ma-hlnery of getting together, and the third called for sub-committees of five from the Platform Committees of both to spree on a platform. The agreement txtween the two committees, which, according to all appearances, will be ratified by both conventions, resulted from the appointment of ten Westerners of either radical affiliations or radical inclinations to the Conference Committee of the Forty-elghters after tho committee as originally appointed by the Executive Committee, composed of comparatively conservative Easterners like Hopkin and Allen Mc-Curdy. had becn unable to agree with Lhe Labor men. From all arpearancea. the Labor men will get their way in the party name, which they insist shall bear a labor tag; in an Iriish Independence plank and In a platform declaration for nationalization of industry, to which the organizers of the Forty-eight movement are definitely opposed. The amalgamation proposal. If It Is ratified by the two conventions, almost undoubtedly will mean the nomination of Senator Robert M. La Follette of Wisconsin as the Presidential candidate, provided he can be induced to accept. He is known to be unwilling to run unless he can bn assured of a united party composed of strong elements and a platform that suits him. Both conventions are convinced now that tl.e will be able to produce the goods he has demsnded and their hopes are running high tonight that he will consent 10 be the standard bearer. Hearst Moa for t nion. Indications that th more coruverva-Uve group had lost control of the Committee of Forty-eight and that the more radical Westerners would dominst Its convention from now on led to a renewal of overtures for amalgamation by emmlssarie of William Randolph Hearst who are promoting the American Constitutional Party. While the agents were working among th delegate tonight Philip Francis, chief editorial writer of Th New Tork American, conferred with some of th Forty-elghters In the Hotel Morrison. Asked If he thought there waa a renewed prospect of amalgamation. Mr. Francis said there was - no doubt that the Constitutional Party would give every possible support to the new party being formed here, provided its offers acceptable candidates and an acceptable platform. He declared the view of the Hearst party was that Senator La Follette and Frank P. Walsh would make a strong ticket. This ticket probably would be acceptable to the proposed amalgamated Forty-elght-Labor convention, and It may be that, despite the repudiation, of the Hearst party in a formal statement by Mr. Hopkins on Friday, an invitation to the Constitutional group to come into the third party will be laaued. now that the Hopkins right wing seem to have lost control of th Forty-elghter. Discussing th platform. Mr. Francis said the Hearst men would stick for two planks, one a strong declaration for Irish independence and the other plank declaring for American freedom from entangling foreign ailiancea, as opposed to a League of Nations of any sort. The temper of both the majority of the Forty-elghters and the labor men aa manifested today is such that th inclusion ot the planks described by Mr. Franc la, at least in su balance, la regarded aa highly probable. De Yaiera t Speak Teday. Eamonn de Valera, President of the unrecognised " Irish Republic." will address the Forty-eight convention tomorrow -morning. Aa evidence of the new spirit that haa corn over the Forty-eight men. amos Pinchot did not go to Detroit last night to extend aa invitation to Henry Ford to head the third party. Tt was announced that he would go, but qt the last moment It waa decided to wait until an bop of La Follette was abandoned. Even this morning an of. tidal of the ronventlon asserted that not Pinchot bat another 1 1 11 1 a 1 j waa C tl t aa Pag t . , : , . Jt 45 Years in Maine Corps, 5 Fears in Federal Servict Special t r xew Tee Timtt. WASHINaTOK. July lL-vAnneunee-ntent wn made by the Nary De-partment that Henry J. WylU. who baa served eontlnooueiy la the Qaf termaater'i Department e the Vnlted State Marin Corps for th last forty-flv yra. will retire rpm th service on Aug. 20. with a Federal annuity. Aa a matter of fact. Mr. WyUe, who la now nearly etgnty-two year old. haa actually served th t'nlted Stale Government for a period of more than iaty-flv years, forty-flv of which Waa (n the Marine Corp. During this aervic Mr. Wyli a ministered the oath of efflc to the following Commandant of the corps: Maj. Qena Hywod. Elliott. Riddle Barnett and Lejeun When exventeen years of eg Mr. Wylle entered the aervlce of th Government in the Post Office st Pitts-field. Maw. , in June. H55. n m- h was promoted to chief clerk of the Post Offl-e m I1tt.fleld. but reaigned In ltai and enllst-l In the th Mas-sachuaetta Infantry. ON PORCH CAMPAIGN Will Continue It Indefinitely Despite Calls to Speak Elsewhere. HAS RECEPTION AT CHURCH Hays Expresses. Pleasure ai Nominee's Popularity To Centre on Acceptance Speech. Special to Th Stw York 7lmr. MARION, Ohio. July U. -Following a conference held by Senator Warren U. Harding. Will IL Hays. Chafrm.n of the Republican National Committee, and Harry M. Daugherty. Mr. Harding's pre- conventlon manager and one of the Republican National Executive Committee, at the Harding headquarters thi afternoon, formal announcement was made that the Harding front porch campaign would be continued indefinitely. Chairman Hays held two conferences with Senator Harding in the coura of the day. one about noon. Juat after church, and a two-hour session In th afternoon, in which Mr. Daugherty participated. Mr. Daugherty arrived here in the forenoon and he was talking with cewspaper cwrreaponder.ta on the porch of the campaign headquarters w lien the Senator arid Mr. Ha) a returned from a short ride after church. As the Republican nominee and Chairman Haya entered the headquarters the Senctor turned and asked Ids msnager wHether he waa coming triable, but Daugherty shook his head and continued Ida ion-vera tion. Before the end of the afternoon conference Senator Harding left Haya and Daugherty together and stood with Mr. Harding In front of their home talking with neighbors. Word came f rxra) the conference room that Mr. Hays was pre paring a statement for the preaa. Senator Harding. Chairman Haya and Mr. Daugherty were In the confertnee room when thi correspondents filed tn and Mr. Haya said that he had an an nouncement to make but preferred to glv It out In typewritten form. Senator Harding and Mr Hays were standicg while Mr. Dughrty waa seated in chair tipped against the wall. Tell of Naaola Vapalarlty. While Mr. Haya was outlining the organization of Republican headquarters In Chicago, a stenographer handed him copies of his statement. Mr. Hays cleared hla throat and then read th following : " I have been delighted to spend Sunday with Senator and Mrs. Hardlcg and hear th splendid sermon thi morning by ;h Rev. McAfee, their pastor. It has given me the very greatest pleasure and deepest ratlafertlon to ate th cordiality of greeting and stneerest home appreciation of theru by tut cong gallon with whom they have worshipped for so many years. It means try much. Indeed. " It ha been Inevitable. f couta. that we hav dlsousaed some phasaa of th political situation during our vlait. I can only say that every day mor and more I congratulate the party and the country on Senator Harding' nomination.-' Cople of the statement were- handed to the correspondent while Mr. Hays declined to elaborate for publication upon what he had read. Questioned as to whether he had discussed with Senator Hardin i , , porch campaign. Mr. Hays said that no prophecies could be made, as none could tell what " the emers-ende of ix campeign " might require, but that there would be no present change. The Republican national headquarter had re ceived more man nve hundred requests from ail parts of th -countrr to - the Presidential nominee, . - Hays Lid. f " There have been no altar tin. 1. our affections or our Judgment, Sena tor Mara ir.g aaoea. "Tou have expreed H beautifully. Senator," chimed in Mr. Hay. Letter Prediet WerM CUtrfc. Presidential candldatea. national commute and campaign beadquartars might just aa well stop work bow. according to a letter sent by George H. CeaUaaed r Tw. . , rUK tlOHBmoT . MX (C) SfJ U a kuie Uit Watec. mwld wJSu HARDING UNSH AKEN COX'S WAR RECORD HIS REPLY TO HOSE WHQQDQIEHISPAPER Articles Prepared 'in a Time cf Fluctuating Feeling Not His, but He Takes Responsibility. . DIRT FARMER FOR CABINET Declares He Will Appoint a . Practical Secretary of Agriculture if Elected. EXPECTS FULL VOTE HERE Ansberry Tells of Governor's Part in the Selection of Roosevelt. fprcvil to Tht Xcte rrk flsart. ' DAYTON, uhio, July 11. Governor 'V. Jarne m Cox today pointed to his r or.i ao UIUo a War Governor as a auffl- - lnt answer 10 an rUcl published la the Hun and New York Herald thla " morning lr. which vrere embodied ejuet. ' tlons from editorial which appeared la hia new apapcr. tha Dayton Daily New, during the two years preceding Amer-ica entry into the war. The lntarpr tation put upon the article by the Sun and Hefald w that they showed Gov c, a friend of Germany with the I'mtrd Slatea about to enter the ' war The qjotcd n tracts are reproduced U-iow.) Govern.- c,,x ,ald that all the edl-l . rial cited were published before this ' c ountry entered th war and at a tim when feelir.g regarding th war and th proper policy for thl country to purse was In a atat of conataat fluctuation, even verging at times on dlfferencae f .. with Great Britain over her bieckad -policy serious enough t roecasalxau an -exchange of diplomatic note. . , ' . Many of th editorial ere never aeest by th Governor before tfclr publka .. Hon. The Governor made It Clear that ' he did not seek to evade responsibility far what had appeared on the editorial. .".-'" page of hi own newspapers, and tJ ' that the editorial had been written by Wig F. Burba, bow aa editorial writer on The Columbua Dispatch, of whom he thought highly. . " 1 think he can til you. when yo get to Columbua. ha la the deph and quality of my A mercaalsm, said th Governor. Charge l iH I llt Ce alga. All of th material contained la the article In The Sun and New Tork Herald and much more was pubUafard - in pamphlet form by the Rep-bllcaa Central Cummltla of Ohio and BSed during the 11 campaign with a view to defeating Governor Cox, wbo tbea -was a candidate for re-election. The Republican lear her once nrged Colonel Rooaevelt to exploit the matter in a speech be made at the dedication ot a soldiers' monument la fti Uff.hu. ' but. according to reports here, the Colonel dor lined with the deriarathaa that h coumI not da ao. aa be bad already pronounced Governor Cog, of Amerka a great war Governor. " As far as any pecho f tnlae are) ' concerned, there will not be found la them a word or utterance witb a bear Ing on the propriety of this couatry being In tha war or pursuing the atraggi . to th bttter end witb which any red blooded American can find fault." said the Governor. " Any 00 wbo really went lo know my attitude oa the War need only consult any ot the soldiers Ohio sent to the war or the vet la pro- . German section of Ohio." Th Oovrrnor aaid that l - - era tic vote In such counties a Tl afT., Mercer. Defiance, Tuscarawas. Putbasa - m. j Miniru, wik latrfl a JMff German element tn the pop-la ties, f(U " eff te almost tha sero poiat. " In the western belt of th Stat. where the chief ektnmi Of Democrat - strength has always beea "f voter of German daacent, they slmpiy a sat to work and cut the life ot of ass. M v said. With regard to the rpeechee referred to tn the rtVle. Govern r Cozsaid that a false interpretation mar kaVa been . placed on certain utterances by bJra la . which he poked fan at Colonel Roo . velt for permitting htm te be car nea muxxieo wrougn Ciactaaau la the 11 campaign. The RepubUcaa leaders here were ao afraid that the foloti t.' might offend th German volar wKa - 'I predominate In Cln cinaatl that they . ; witcnea a is iraia around the cny. th ' j Oovemor aaid, and would not ' . him come through th statloa , ca Us way to I tilavtlle, where be was f-h-rd-Uied for a speech. jbretklag te Fear. Say Cea, " I challenge any man." the Coventor added. " to find a word In any apaects of mine or to find any . fesUemaa on God's foot-etool with whom I ever d -cussed the subject who wtU any thst I ever uttered a word that would la any wy confirm the Idea that I was not ' oppoaed to the German Military J- . garth y (rem th moment the utwpeaa ' War began. " The Governor aald that hi attitude . was alroper sebject for inquiry, now that be waa a candidate for Pre Hit. sad added that he bad turned Us own personal fllee over te The Son and Krw -Tork HeraM correspoetdent to fmitet ' his "ark la looklnc up tha record- " X have nothing to fear from any . tnveetlgatloa of this matter. be said. . Ts Appatat a X&tA Farm . . Tha Governor spent tha day V-d etly at h-,suburbe home, where a lega-Oon of Ohio farmer sought him out te offer their cocgrat a xuam upon Us avantnstlott. V "he - '-r - v -

Clipped from
  1. The New York Times,
  2. 12 Jul 1920, Mon,
  3. Page 1

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