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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1920)
v(OS: Tonight nd Wednw-.
JRfmolon,te northerly wlmK
T r4t. Mlo. temperature 43, a
Average for Six Months ending .
. March 81, 1920 ,
. 5259 .
Member of Audit Bureau of Cfrcuatlon
Associated Preod Full Iieaaod Wire
SALEM, OREGON. TUESDAY, JULY 27, 1920
PRICE TWO CZ3T3
i ii i i ii t ,awiiiBi nil rtataifwiMfi i i i i. i i
War Is Need
.Korthami'ton, Mass., July 27. Res
- .... .m the reactions of war wai de-
.ihrt &s the transcendent need of
nation in an address which Gover
enau?..' horn todav m
nor Cooliage uci"'- - -
!Sntln formally the repubn.
Sinluon for vice-president "The
r task that lies before us," he said,
S repossess the people of their gov
anA their property."
' Gove" Coolidge found another
urce of gravest public concern to be
-l.l..AM TOnilHril'V LI J BUUDll"
t private will for the public will,
,h.r had been a dlspositio
thi part of some individuals and of
Z "v to inauire whether they liked
S!iiw. and if not, to disregard it and
prevent its execution by the metnou
0 direct action.
Litw Observance Urged.
..The observance of the law," he
'iuld "is the greatest solvent of public
"lis."' He deplored attempts to create
The scene of the notification was
Allen Field, the repretatlon ground of
Smith college, a natural amphitheater.
A platform large enough to accommo
date only the speakers and a few dis
tinguished guests was erected at one
end of the field and on the grassy
'slopes before it the great, assemblage
''governor Coolidge heard from Gov
ernor Edwin P. Morrow of Kentucky
the formal announcement of his nomi
nation "by the spontaneous wish" oi
Discussing economic relations, Gov
ernor Coolidge declared the extravj.
gant standards of government expend
itures bred of recent years must be
eliminated and a revision of taxation
be accompanied by 'a reduction of pri
vate extravagance. He urged a dif
ferent public attitude toward industry,
a large comprehension of the inter
dependence of capital management
and labor and better facilities for the
prompt and reasonable adjustment of
industrial disputes. The need of the
farmers, he said, is an enlarged pow
er of organization whereby the orig
inal producer may profit to a larger
degre by the high prices paid for his
produce by ultimate consumer and at
the same time decrease the cost of
Says Suffrage to Win. '
The nominee said equal suffrage is
coming; that relief from distress is the
right of the men who served in the
war, and urged greater recognition of
the rights of negroes.
- , Morrow Makes Notification.
"This nomination' is tendered you as
the spontaneous wish of your party,"
said Covernor Edwin P. Morrow of
Kentucky, principal speaker at the
ceremonies attending the notification
here today of Governor Calvin Cool
' idge of his nomination as candidate
of the republican part,, for vice-president.
"The west called to the east," Gov
ernor Morrow sad, north, and south
heard the call and the nation made
Governor Morrow attacked the dem
ocratic national administration for
what he termed its hesitation, blun
dering and stubbornness and called
the league of nations an attempt to
bind the United States to the bloody
feuds of Europe. . f. .
"It is fitting," - Mr. Morrow . said,
"that in Massachusetts at ,this foun
tain of American inspiration, we oa
emnly determine that the heritage
which made us free, independent and
prosperous, shall not be bartered for
mess of unknown pottage." . .
"You are called to serve your'coun-
wy in a time of your country's need,"
Governor Morrow continued. "At home
Brave economic, industrial, social and
governmental problems have too long
in the past, and now continue, press
for and demand solution and upon
":ir proper solution depends .e
prosperity, security, commercial and
financial welfare of our people.
"But, confronted at home with nigra
Jlu ties and most serious responslmit
tieB. the present national min. at fa
tten, entrusted with the great powers.
sKvernment, has halted and hesltH
and blundered, while it all of its
stubborn energies upon the task of
lastening upon our country all of the
"Is of the world. - .
( "The president and all those who in
" Past have bowed to his will, and
e whom he has covered with his
wh! VmmUtea to hls Policies, and
woni he now seeks to place in his
- (Continued on Page Six.)
Identity of Woman
In Murder Mystery
Ala., July 27.1posi.
;on nf rh. , -
u f . LeRoy, whose body
wu found in tr,,,. . .
in xvew lo
daimed todav h ,v,.
oman .! ?aper declare, that
Dttar. uMri Katherine Jack-
Katherin ?' Wh0se maWen name
hC wa, .U Fondren and that
JackZman " hus"and was Kid
4ret name, the newspaper de-
the'vouf th. of her mothe'
Ne sa. , SOOn diaPPeared.
Birmha" v- htard rrom late
ct & t Z . Nlshville and other
she ne"';,3 knWn- the, story
E- K5r-.that a ma" a"-er-
7" from !.,;;'.". ncriPtion. who
the b .iuHi5o. recently '
Porter , suspicion by re-;
th 1 0 Chicago, re.
Man, Nabbed by Police
On Ladder at Alleged
Fiancee s Home, Jailed
Claiming that he Is the groom-to-be
of Mrs. May Hanson a statement
which is' emphatically dented by Mrs.
Hanson whose home at 1745 North
Commercial street, he entered shortly
after mfdnight Tuesday, a man who
gave his name as M. Bruck wa taken
Into custody by Officer Engle as he at
tempted to make his exit from the
house via the window and ladder route
at about 12:30. Bruck, held for Inves
tigation, spent the night in the city
Bruck was taken by police after a
phone report had been received from
the home of Mrs. W. H. Mills, 1790
North Commercial, stating that ' a
burglar was breaking Into Mrs. Han
son's house. Investigation showed
that Bruck had ' gained entrance
through a window In the rear of the
house and had gone upstairs and turn
ed on the lights. Then, on his way
out, he was Interrupted by police.
Merely Making Visit, Claim.
"What were you doing?" Chief
Welsh asked Bruck as the man, rath
er smal and wearing glasses, peered)
from behind the bars this morning.
- ..I was goingto see my friend, my
sweetheart," Bruck answered. -
"Is that the way you make a call?"
-Bruck gesticulated -Impatiently.
"You don't understand . the circum
stances," he said. ,
Asked where he lived, Bruck said
that his home was "practically In Sa
'lem," but that he hadn't been here
recently. He said he had some per
sonal property at Mrs. Hanson's home.
- Interviewed at her house, this morn
ing, Mrs. Hanson, who Is an employe
of the Kings Products company, stat
ed that Bruck's declarations to the
feat that they were to be married,
were absurd. I . ' "
"Not Even Good Frlenda.'
"You're not even good friends,
then?"- " ' ' ' -
"I should say not," Mrs. Hanson an
swered with considerable warmth.'
Mrs. Hanson says she was first dis
turbed Monday night shortly after she
had returned from work, and heard
somebody trying the windows. Once
she heard the man at the door, she
said, and when she asked him what he
wanted, he did not answer.
Frightened, she says she at first
locked herself in her room but when
she found that he was likely to gain
n on trance she ran for the home of
vMrs. Mills where she put In ft call for
ponce. . , . ,
"If I'd had a gun. I'd have shot
him," Mrs. Hanson said. '
No Charge to lie preferred.
-She added that she had known the
man. Reatives of his, she said, have
been friends of her, family. She also
stated that Bruck-has a few belong
ings at her home Mrs. Hanson said
she would not prefer charges against
To Show Legion
Men Big Time
Astoria. Or.. July 27. Preparations
are being made In Astoria and the
beaches for the biggest week-end In
the history of this section when the
American Legion state convention -convenes
July 30 and 31. The transpor
tation committee of the Legion has
conserved enough gasoline to care for
the needs of all tourists, and this fact,
coupled with, the attractions which
will be here, will undoubtedly serve to
bring motorists from all parts of the
At Seaside, Sunday night, the mam
moth pyrotechnic dlspay "The Battle
a ,nnn" will hn staged with th
aid of 100 members of Clatsop post
The fireworks display, costing
will last two hours.
rh. RattlA nt the Argonne" will
end the convention. The features or
the ' convention provide ampe emei
tainment for the Legionnaires.
, an.lr.tAt. Qaelr Tillv 27. FOllf
United States army airplanes on an
experimental flignt from Mineoia, ne
York, to Nome, Alaska, took off for
Edmonton at 10 o Clock tnis morning.
marks about 'police being In March of
The police sent out messages to wee-,
tern raiiroaa centers imrawuij
porter's statement that the man, ac
companied by a woman, said he was
going to Lc Angeles, taking a Santa
Fe train out of Chicago.
Detroit. July 27. A statement to
the police by Mrs. Leo Trumbull, wife
of a patroman, that Mrs. Eugene Le
Roy, victim of Detroit's trunk murder
mystery, had confided in her that .he
was about to become a mother, in
jected a new theory Into' the case to
day. ' Police today divided their attention
between a hunt for LeRoy. husband
of the slain woman and a second trunk
believed to contain the vital organs of,
the body, and which is known to have,
been sent from the Harper avenue P- j
artment house where the LeRoy'.
lived. ' !
Mrs. Trumbull was to go to New
York todav to view the body. j
Th. nnlir rioriared today they had
established that Mrs. LeKoy pinnt
an attempt at suicide before her death.
established that Mra LeRoy planned it
'CanH Blame You
For Loving Salem9
"1 can't blame you for loving Sa
lem now that I've seen It," Jack
Tucker, manager of a large Astoria
store, told Walter Denton, of the
Miller Mercantile oompany, as Mr.
Denton, Mr. Tucker and three , other
Astoria business men stood on top of
a hill near the Popcorn school house
viewing the country.
"It's wonderful," Tucker added,
"and Salem is certainly a beautiful
city." ........ ,,.
The other three Astorlans agreed
with Mr. Tucker, Mr. Denton stated.
The men were on a sight seeing tour
while attending the state convention
: 'woodburn, July 27. Railroad of
ficials were here yesterday afternoon
investigating the cause of the acci
dent Saturday afternoon when Geo.
Bowman . of Sheridan was killed In
stantly by passenger train No. 27,
and Miss Mary McGrew was serious
ly Injured, as the train hit a truck
owned , by the' Graves Canning com
pany, which Bowman was driving.
The Investigation placed no blame
upon the engineer. It was brought
out that Bowman was busy in try
ing to shift gears and apparently did
not notice the approaching train.
Miss McGrew,. also an employe of
the Graves Canning company, Jumn
ed upon the ' truck just as it started
from the factory, and while the truck
was carried by the train for one
hundred sixty yards, she maintained
her position. . She was unconscious
when taken to her home and reniained
in that state for several hours. Even
at this time she does not seem to un
derstand Just what happened and is
under the impression that she was
Injured In the factory. . Bowman's
body was hurled thirty feet from
where- the train - struck the machine
and he was" dead - when ' picked up.
The engineer Is known to have sound
ed the alarm and applied the brakes,
but the train was moving with such
force that It could not be stopped in
time to prevent the accident.
Mr. (Bowman's: body was remov
ed to Sheridan Sunday afternoen and
the funeral was held yesterday morn
ing. Miss McGrew is resting as well
as could be expected at the home of
her mother In this city, and it is be
lieved that she will fully recover.
For Maoney and
Washington, July 27 An appeal In
behalf of Thomas J. Mooney and War
ren K. Billings, convicted in San
Francisco an (connection with (the
preparedness parade bomb explosion
i mis woo nresanted to the white
house today by a committee repre
senting the Amalgamated association
of Street and Eleotrical Railway Em
ployes of America. John. B. Mooney
of San Francisco, a brother of Thomas
J. Mooney, headed the committee.
A memorandum left with Secretary
Txmniiv fnr nreaentation to . the
president,, said the convention, of the:
association had Instructed the com-1
mittee to "bring this case to your ,
tf.ntinn and to anneal to you to do
nil within vour oower to see that the
wrongs that have been done to these
men are righted and justice gtven
Paris, July 27. Premier Millerand,
..nn,Mnii hv Marshal Foch. Fred
erick Francois-Marshal, minister of fi
nance, and phillppe Berthelot. politi
cal director of the foreign office, left
this morning for Boulogne wnero ne
will discuss with Premier Lloyd
George, the Russian soviet proposal
for a conference with the allies.
It is reported that premier amier-
..,,nji hv the British (rovern-
ment on the question, gave as prelim
inary conditions to entering negotia
tions with the Russians the acknewt
edgement by the soviet of internation
al engagements of former Russian
governments and confirmation by the
Russian people of the Soviets author-
The probability Is also expressed
that M. Mlierand win reiuse iu E
to the request In the Russian note for
nf npneral Wrangel. the
antt-bolshevist leader in southern Rus
sia and that he will asx me unuea
States to participate in the" London
conference If it is held.
Secret Agreement Denied
Tokio. July 27. The foreign office
issued a denial of allegations that
i . ,i the Canton government
of China concluded secret military
ignriHei'w ...... ,
( nnral Tuan Chi-Jul by supply-:
rhanhf am was ziven
,,, n nd officers.
arm ammunition and officers.
Pendleton, Or., July 27. Efforts
were being concentrated today to cap
ture the two men who exchanged shots
with a posse at Squaw Creek, south of
Pendleton 7 early today. Then men
have ben identified as Jim Owen and
Lewis Anderson, according to latest
word. Additional deputies have been
dispatched to the Squaw Creek region,
and an attempt to close In on the fu
gitives will be made.
Pendleton, Or., July 27. Possemen
trailing the escaped prisoners from the
Umatilla county iail here aro hl levari 1
to be hot on the trail. On Squaw iufn the fedeaI hou,8e ,f represent-
, . -. atives committee on immigration and
Creek, about I miles south of Pendle- j naturalization at Its hearing here to
ton early today two of the fugitives day by Frank Terrace of Orillla, Wn.
were seen and they fired upon a, posse. ' precipitated a lively tilt between Ter
rthey escaped la the thick, underbrush, j race and Reyresentative John C. Box
however.1 ' '" ' of Texas, who maintained Terrace
t t ' '"" , Iwas offering the same argument in
Because of darkness it was impossl-1 favor o, slavery wa advanced
Me to determine who the men were hy southern colonists when the con
and bloodhounds have been dispatched 1 stitution was adopted. Chairman Al
to Squaw Creek to take up the trail. Inert Johnson of v Washington, and
The chase for the murderer nf
Sheriff T. D. Taylor is now well or- whoh3olned i the contro-
, M ,i . . versy insisted he was advocating a
ganixed and all posses are under the p60nage system, but Terrace persist
leadershlp of WV R. Taylor, brother of ed in his declaration that white la
the dead, officer;. . ' j.bor could not be obtained for clear
But one of he five escaned mm!1" off land and the employment of
has been recaptured,. He, Albert
gren, alleged rorger, surrendered to a "reu u me agricultural tanas . now
posse at Cayuse-l' yesterday without covered by stumps was to be made
fight. ' i - . available for farming purposes. The
Funeral services for Sheriff Taylor committee suspended Its Seattle hear
will be held here" late today. Civic and. ings at noon and went to aTcoma for
state oficials from all parts of Oregon
are here to be in attendance.
Tile Is Valid
Title to 180 acres of land located in
North Pntrlanrl r-IalmAd hw tha hair
of Henry Ploch Is retained in the Ore-
gon-Washington Railroad & Naviga-
tion company In an opinion handed
down by the Oregon supreme court
this morning affirming the decree of:
Judge Robert Tucker of the Multno-'
mah county circuit court. . '
The land In question has-long since and Japanese truck. gardeners xnonop
been platted Into pity lots, streets laid olized the public market which w-a
out ana generally improveo ana is very supported by white tax payers
valuable. Possession of the property is Representative Isaac Siegel of New
claimed by the heira of Henry Ploch York questioned the charge of boot
on the gorund that Ploch settled upon ' , , init h japane and ,
the land as a donation land claim in .-. J "
1852. It is not claimed, however, that " " , i ' Pr,IUce
Ploch ever filed a notification of the,polloe ,an curt rTecord- ,
claim with the surveyor general ot.-re TT ,.J'.BoozeJr'aw Violator
his death or that any notification was United States District Attorney R.
filed afterward or that Ploch or his c- Senders testified that during the
heirs ever made proof of settlement past year 32 Japanese had been con
as required by the donation act, the . vloted in th federal court for yper
oninion sets out. . The land was later '. Sting illicit stills.
filed upon by Elizabeth Thomas who! The members of the committee, will
made - proof upon the' same and to go to Mt. Rainier national park this
whom the land was patented by the afternoon, spend the night at Para
federal government. - : - . ! dise Inn and return in time to resume
In filing their suit for. possession-of
the- land after sixty-five years, the
heirs of Ploch explain their delay In
lading cmiiu w iu no hub w
lack of knowledge of Ploch's calm
1.Utho;.,LW to testimony, indicating that
1 H J
In affirming the decree of the lower
court Justice Bennett, who wrote the
opinion declares that "to permit these
heirs to come in now, at the end of
sixty-five year and disturb all the
titles upon the ground that they did
not know before that their ancestors
had ever claimed thel and would b(
Other opinions handed down today
follow: "' '
Ida Barnett, appellant, vs. Florence
Phelps; appeal from Tillamook coun
ty; suit for damages. Opinion by Jus
tice Harris. Judge George R. Bagley
N. A. Burdick vs. Tum-a-Lum Lum
ber company, appellant; appeal from
Jefferson county; appeal from order
of lower court relative to cost bill.
rOpinion by Justice- Bean. Judge T. E.
J. Duffy affirmed. . .
Arthur Waldo Pettlt, a minor, byj
Martha Pettit, 'guardian ad litum, ap-
pellant, vs. Cycle Supply company; ap-i
peal from Lane county; suit to recover
money. Opinion by Justice Bennett
Judge G. F. Skipworth affirmed.
Ivy Hansen, as administratrix of es
tate of David Hansen, et al, vs. Oregon-Washington
Railroad & Naviga
tion company; petition for- rehearing
denied by Justice Harris.
John C. Larson and Julia Larson va
Vincent F. Wellner, appellant; appeal
from Multnomah county; suit for pos
session of minor ehlid. - Opinion by
Justice Benson. Judge - George W.
Petition for rehearing granted In
Winn vs. Taylor and In Rorvik va
North Pacific Lumber company.
Pettiions for rehearings denied in
Lind vs. Boulin, Cramer . va Alvord
and in School District No. 1 ve. As
toria Construction company.
League To Be Chief
Topic of Speeches,
, Says Mr.Cummings
Washington. July 21 Homer a.
Cummin gs, former chairman of the!
democratic national committee, spent'
half an hour with President Wilson,
Monday, discussing the league of na-j
tion. and other questions. The form-j
er chairman .aid ba expected to make I
the league issue the chief topic of the ;
speeches he will dlivr In th intrett'
of th democratic presidential ticket.
Expressing the opinion that the
leasme would be a determining issue,
in the campaign. Mr. Cumming. .aid j
that in recent travel be had found
less interest in prohibition than ha 1
been expected. .
Admission of Million Japs to
Coast States to Clear Logged
Off Land Urged On Probers
Seattle, Wash.,' July 27 Admission
of 1,000,000 Japanese to be employed
In clearing logged off lands in Ore
gon and Washington, then returned'
to their homes In trie Orient, urged
Representative John E. Raker f
Lind-.oriental was tne only alternative of
luncheon. - . '.,(( .
Would IVroe Clearing :-
"Our American boys won't ' clear
the farm lands. . Maybe if the land
wag made ready for them' and ideal
home conditions provided they would
go back,',' said Terrace. "The only
alternative is to starve them into it
and they may be starved, too. Why
if the Japanese were withdrawn from
the White river valley In Washing
ton today, Seattle would, go hungry
Dr. W. J. Getty, a Seattle pastor,
told the committee complaints had
been made amonjf church members
tnat tn Japanese were among the
nfost flagrant violators of the liquor
laws; that they disregarded state laws
and city ordinances against opening
places of business on Sunday; thit
they lived in unsanitary surroiindlne
the Inquiry in Tacoma at 1:30 o'clock
. Wednesday afternoon.. '
( n ls planned t3 hear the secretary
oi , Hooa River Or., fruit growers
..annlaUnn wr,o.i., ... j
( VVU W V FT UtllK UUl
r,"!, ' , , ";"""B 'wv" w
lumbia river. Testimony ajo has been
offered In Tacoma by a land agent
who urged the importation of Japa
nese labor to clear loggr- off land
and the committee also anxious if
possible, to hear C. H. Younger, state
Rogue River and
Other Pear Areas
Promise Good Year
The- interests of the Oregon Grow-
era' Co-operative association In the ex-
ceptionally prolific peac crop of the
Rogue River Valley has taken J. H.
Frazier, asistant sales manage, of the
growers' association, to Medford.
The Bartlett pear crop in the Rogue
River section is estimated at about
5000 tons this year, the Growers' Co
operative controlling nearly one-half i
of the entire tonnage, acocrding to rec
ords in the Salem offices of the asso
The association reports a very good
pear crop in the Umpqua valley, this
district although being comparatively
small when compared to the southern
.Oregon pear belt, promising a 1920
"yield ot several hundred, tons. As
Bartlett pear culture is not extensive
in other parts of the Willamette val
ley, this section does not enter heav
ily into the pear market, although
several very well conducted and pro
lific pear orchards are found near Sa
Bend Mills Hit
By Labor Famine
Bend, Or., July 27. The labor situ-;
ation ls again becoming serious in the
Bend mills. It has only been during
the past three months that the com-,
panies could employ a sufficient num-1
ber of men to operate tnelr plants
properly, and according to a statement;
made by the employment bureau of the
two heal companies, the situation lsi
again approaching the war-time Mage.
The .hortage is attributed to the num
ber of men who are leaving the mills
and seeking work in the hay and har
rest fielda I
. i . i . i . I,,.., ViI v.a r
than las, says Umatilla County Agent"
Bennion. This condition ls due to a
Paving Plant at
By Fire Monday
" Amity,' Or., July 27. The paving
plant of A. D. Kern, Pacific highway
contractor, near Amity, was destroyed
by fire at 7 o'clock Monday morning.
The mixing and power plant building
are a total loss. ' ' 1
The chemlca engine of Amity was
loaded on , a truck and rushed to the
fire and, with the help of the paving
crew, the blaze was kept from the
crude oil and asphalt tanks.
While the loss will reach several
thousand dollars, the greatest loss will
be in the delay caused. It la said op
erations will be held up for several
weeks at least, while a new plant Is be
ing erected. The contractor had been
working two crews 1 0 hours a day,
empoying from 50 to 75 men.
United States ;
Not Notified of
Washington, July 27. The state
department still was without official
information today as to the proposed
conference at London between repre
sentatives of the allied and soviet gov
ernments, regarding peace, between
Poland and soviet Russia. ' :
' No further request has been maoe
for a formal ' announcement of the
moral support of the United States to
Poland, although Polish representa
tives declared that such an announce
ment still would be wecome for the
effect it might have upon : Russia in
the imposition of armistice ' terms.
Demobilization of the Polish army
is thought likely by Polish officials to
constitute the first demand of the bol
shevik! unless some influence such as
the United States would he expected
to wield is encountered. . :
Train Held Up
By flun Officers
' London, July 27. A Polish supply
train of thirteen cars bearing arms and
ammunitions from France, with five
'Tniiah tinri nna French officer aboard.
which left fhe American area Saturday
evening, was held up by German police
nnri oivllinna at Marhurar. CO miles east
of Coblentz Sunday afternoon. i.The
German, completely stripped tne cars
of their war material ana me irain
erews refused to convoy them further.
They returned to Coblent tonight.
Aitncrathnr tha train consisted of 45
cars Including non-military . stores for
Poland and supplies for tne American
laoattnn and the American relief com
mittee in Warsaw.' The supply cars
In , charge of American soicuers ana
nnt iHsturherl Tha German rail
way men in the Coblent. district have
given notice that they will reiuse to
run Polish trains.
The reason for the attempt to run
a Polish military train through Ger
man., aft it week's announcement
at Berlin of Germany's neutrality In
the trouble between itussia ana Po
land is vague.
To Salem Woman
Mr. T W. Creech.. 1395 Marlon
street, is considered fortunate. The
"thieves who visited her home Saturday
and helped themselves to a revolver
and flashlight which were under her
pillow, are of the honest variety, it Is
Monday night Mrs. Creech notified
police that the revolver and flashlight
had been returned. They were placed
under a board in the porch.
According to the census figures, Al
bany has a population of 4840 and
League of Nations Is
Secondary In Control
Saratoga Springs. N. July 7
Accepting the league of nation, as
the dominant issue of the coming
campaign, David Jayne Hill, tempo
rary chairman of the unofficial re
publican state convention, today call
ed upon voter, to decide between
"American nationalism and the polit
ical Internationalism of Wilson."
He characterized this as the "mot
far reaching decision since the found ,
ing of our government."
In his address; which was devoted
largely to the treaty of Veraailles, Mr.
Hill declared ''the real control of
Europe 1. vested not In the league
but in the supreme council of the al
lied powers, a separate organ rt act-
Ion. It alone has armies at Its com
mand. It. voice alone Is beard In Eu
The only hope of the league uii
ltyfor peace." he declared, "is la a,
change of Its venter of gravity from
Sandy Hook, N. J., July 27. Rem.
lute spun around the out mark ahead
of Shamrock in today's international
yacht race which with the tally niw.
ink two to two will decide whether
the America's cup is to stay in this
country or travel overseas.
v. Resolute turned the outer mark at
5:18:29 and started back on the last
15 miles of the 30-mile run windward
and leeward course after having cap
tured on the first leg a lead of forty
seconds obtained by the Lipton craft
at the start. - . ,' .
Shamrock was about half a mils
astern when Resolute rounded the out
er buoy. The challenger took in bar
jib topsail as shen eared the mark and
rounded at 5:22:22 unofficial time.
When a mile ahead of Shamrock at
5:39 with 18 miles to go to the finiufa
line, Resolute gybed to starboard and
stanea tne same game : vpiayea j
Shamrock, that of tacking to leeward
In a light air. ' ( : ' ,
After gybing over. Resolute headed
directly off the course for the shore,
when she was within 12 miles of the
Se was making about four knot, as
hour. . . - ...-.. .
Sandy Hook, N. J., July 27. Sham
rock IV today led Resolute across tha
starting line in the "final" internation
al yacht race to settle the destiny of
the America's cup. "
The official starting time wa. tha
same for both boats at 2:17, because
both had failed to cross within tha
two minute handicap limit.
The wind came in variable streaks
and first one and then the other yacht
would point .better. Captain Adams,
however, began ' t6 " plhch ' Resolute a,
.little bit. and she gradually worked out
to weather of the challenger, which
however, at 2:39 stll hed a slight-lead.
Another tow'of Datges' threatened to
block the course tgaln soon after tba
start. A 'revenue Cutter, howea.
soon turned it to one side.
Wind I. Flaky.
' Although the breeze had Increased
to five knots, the sloops had their trou
ble breaking Inshore, the fluky wind
heading one and ,then the other, caus
ing them to fall to leeward. Already
dbservler. began to express doubt If
the yachts could finish before tha six
hour time limit expired at 8:15.
On her long port tack inshore. Sham
rock wa. able to catch a streak of air
and footed fast. Resolute, however,
began to work better to windward and
at 3 o'clock had cut down much of
ner rival a icuu. ouami wn. uuw
on the starboard tack at 3:0S.
When she came about, Bhamnwa
was within a mile of the beach.
Resolute Crosses Bow.
On the starboard tack seaward
Shamrock footed faster than Resolute
and Improved her position though tha
yachts were hardly more than 2
apart. Flutter. Of wind were playing
an important part in the contest.
At 3:30 when both yachts were con
tinuing their long beat to starboard
Shamrock had Improved her weather
position. ' , ,
' At 3:35 the challenger had widened
her position and was several hundred
yards ahead of the defender. Tha
wind was Just strong enough to keep
.the yacht, sails filled. .
At 4:22 Resolute lacitea 10 pon
across Shamrock's bow
Shamrock, as usual wa. first t
get under way for the starting line.
Resolute got under way a little af
ter ten o'clock.
Score Peace Terms
Ancnrn Tnrkev. JulV 2. Tb
Turkish nationalist congress adopted
a rAonlutinn todav denouncing tba
Lpeace terms acepted by the Constan
tinople government ana aecianng hot
nationalists will oppose theterms mili
tarily to the biter end.
a military to a Judiciary organiza
tion." He eulogized the work of Ellhti
Root In his efforts at eetablisbing a.
world tribunal at the Hague "for tha
purpose of substituting In our rela
tion, with Europe judicial action for
political expediency and military-
'To imagine." (hi continued, a
Mr. Wilson does or did before ba
discovered Europe that the war his
produced a fine sense of unity or mu
tual sympathy and of understanding
between the powers, i. an error that
would wreck any business enterprtoa
based upon that supposition.
"The large question is, shall wa
subordinate the constitution to tha
covenant, or shall , we state frankly
to all th world that we will never.
In the least degree, compromise tha
constitution of the United 8Utea."