Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1922)
The Omaha Morning Bee
VOL. 52 NO. 91.
Lift IkM Cim Hiiw i :l. la, at
aw P, tu 4M at vi i, tail.
OMAttA, MONDAY. OCTOBKR 2. 1922.
f ll.ll II iwll ill. ImIii, a: ! Utl IM i
SltM I 41 aa t MI . IUi !.
Republican Reconciliation Between
The Crop Movement
-. v r Ti"
- - p niriprj for
I Woman Says Spirit of Mothers Gave Her Strength to ! -v. .,
Go Through Courts-Was Not Fighting ; t?' i .
for Herself, Hut to Protect Son- f', V 0 1 U ll Oil
Will Not Sue for Divorce.
Jlil I.Ciltlm Brliflf rlllM
.of I'riiiurifn Indirutr t
rr VI ill tujMrl Admin
itrwtiiMi in Noveiiilirr.
K hn rtn'0 I mmtiTn
I!)' (.ItAKTON UI.H.
Omaha H' ImmI Ira.
Wuahlngimi, "HI. l.l'rlmry !
timiN fur aHicllon of inliliilea fur
tha I'nltrd But.-a aauuta and liouaa of
tapraaantatlvta In ihl Nmrmhar 'tac
tion bava ti compl'lad. Ith tha
exrrptlon vt on atutv, lihxla lalnnd.
I'pon tha ranulla of thae prltnarlaa
npuliMiun pnrly laadara r bnalng
tiiiuauul opllinli'iil and Iwllavo that
tliay Indli'Htt) l.viml any Uuiiht I hut
.lir llurdlng admliiiKlrtidon la to I"'
nuloraad lit lha poll and thiit IhiIIi
hoiik)- of roiiuiMM will ratiiln coin
fortulila r-pulil!i'iiii working nmjorl-
tlta after .M.in h 4.
John T. Adama, rliuirmuit of th
laiulillcMii mtllonul iiitiiriiltloa. uftar
an annlyala of return aa affmtlng
tha praaant pcraolinal of congrraa,
"Tha raaulta ileurly ahow that the
rank and tile of tha rapuMli'iin parly
ara aatlaflcd with tha work and per-vmnt-l
nf tha rt'Piililli'an nrnjorlty In
the praaant conKl'raa."
Only 11 Ilrfaalrd.
The praawit republican mmiberaliip
f tha bou:a 2'Ji. Of theaa, 209 en
tered the primaries In their reapectlve
dlatrlcta for renomlnntlon. only 14
0'it of thla number, republican leader
t.dlnt out, were deflated. Thla la leaa
than per cent of the total number
who, by entering the primary, aaked
for an emloraemviit of their record.
It may be atuted that where preaent
im.'umbenta were defeated tha cause
which contributed to tlnlr defeat were
local. Illinola contributed two to the
liat of republican congreimmen defeat
ed for renomination; Knnaaa, 1; Mia
- aourl, 1; New Jersey, S; New Mexico,
1; New York, 1: Pennsylvania, 4; Ok
lahoma, 1, and WlacoiiHln, 1. v
Four republican Incumbenta of the
lioue did net aeek renomination an
lepreaeirtatlvea but aaked for and re
ceived the nomination t their party
aa candidate for the United State
aenate. Theae were Congresamun
Mondell of Wyoming, Congreaanian
Ridcllck of Montana, Congressman
Kesa of Oh:o and Congressman Green
. Active Campaign Planned.
Kepubl can leaders, from the presi
dent down, are planning an active
rampfcign, although the president ex
pects to take no more than nn ad
viaory part in these activities. An
a re'sult of a recent conference be
tween President Harding and Repre
sentative Will R. Wood, Indiana,
chairman of the congressional cam
paign committee, scvelal members of
the cabinet have agreed to take the
stump. Among them are Secretary
of State Hughes, Secretary of Agri
culture Wallace, Secretary of Labor
lMv:a, Attorney General Dnugherty
and Postmaster General Work. As
aistant Secretary of the Navy Roose
velt and Assistant Postmaster Gener
al John H. Barilett also are to par
Tha president's offtc.'al family plan
to concentrate much of their tire on
Ohio. Mr. Harding's home state,
where an endorsement of the admin
istration is particularly desirable. The
platform of principles adopted by the
repuhl'cun party in that state, and
on which Carml Thompson is running
for governor and Representative Fesa
for senator makes Its keynote the
sent 'meut expressed in "stand by the
Ilard'ng Policies oil Trial.
The Harding policies and accorn
pl'sbiiients. or lack of them, will bo
on tr.'r.l. The issue ha been so sharp
ly drawn that a democratic victory
would he construed as a repudiation
o the president by hia own slate.
The Invitation to ex Senator Alliert
J. Jtcveridge of Indiana, to open the
republ.cnn campaign In Ohio, was ex
tended by President Harding. Re
hind it l.e the desire of the adminis
tration to line up the progressive sen
timent of the suite behind the can
didatei for governor and a.-nat. r. Aa
far aa organization Is concerned,
there has been a harmonization of
the .gulur republican b-adera and
t'ia lender of the progressiva faction
of (Rj party in that state, mu li to
the encouragement of the campaign
manager, who ara being aelected
from both wing of the party.
In-4nc Man Kcapea From
Attendant and Fnd Life
I. in.-., In. Vt. I t'lmrtv tK.rii. 4a.
of tanrth Ci'inuiilted an), id" In full
r aw of a down men at tha Itnioh.iui
til yard heia l. Sundviy nftar
loi.ni b lain, i bd wrv) tba
rd an-l allowing a frlM car u v
i n lorr hJ an Imoal of tha
fekwtiiut fr lb Inaaii f.-r i
Bonlti. Two ba rf Ut
kid b.Miwlf b hni" XU'uUjr af'ar
mhi u waiaiHg Wllh, Kl.Ul
s'l-iiil.m h kliip.t loio h !.
! IK mt it fr blui i I bar
k ra of l tha tauti Vatiia.
,.,,, rf tit tral'inian oli,l hi'"
M ( IjI-. 4afa4 b l
n ( ri niNa tU
Kernrv l!ut U atef l't
la PUn t ('ml4t Drouth
Kt'y, tM t 11 r
t j n4 a ate btelt yao f
"wl - . ml i 4 Irn K
; 'liii Miiei. gu. li, 1 There
.... I- . , ,1,-1.....
heraelf and Jamr A. Htillmaii, Mr.
Anna I, KUtliiittu ail, n IMruliiK
! nf lliit ih-clkltm haiulaj down Friday
I in Cainjtl. N. V finding lur ami,
j Haby Guy Htllliitan, legitimate am)
. dlniialalnir char- nf
i dlMiiaialng charge
, ina.l,, mmiiikt Iiit In har hulmnd.
Mia, Hiillman rami ml Ilia new of
I hr vlrtory from a rorreindnt of
(,a ( knU'liail l'r. a aha wa hur-
rylng ly ya.ht Unwn lh mt. Maurli
rlvar. from tha Hilllnmn ratnp at
Cramla Anaa lo ouiriinoii fntdlcal aid Htwlnat Mr. Htlllnuiti ix-' umwi hy a-i
fur llaby fiuy. h la M lo l aril- ilo.mt, aha aal'l, It wouM ahla lo
ouly III at lha camp. : It Kiiimat.za lha ihlMrrn of Kloraiu't
The rorreapondant twanli-d lh I I,rai1 hli h would h to the Jtrl
yai ht from a tua and liaudad Mra. I m.-nt of her own i-bildran.
Htillrnan naa dlnpHtrliaa rrportlnir Ji.n't Inland lo ak for a divon-a
i ha finding of Hi rafvrae'a "1-1- i tn If. barausn Mr. Hlillnmti would
aluna. Mra. Xllllinnn waa plulnly ih. n KW iimiiliil to Kloram e and
owrioin hy iiiotioii.
It I a li lory of tear." she said,
"for afier all It was not another
I'arihnge, Bo miirli pain for others:
my father d-d. my family hurt, and
my chlldreii with a marked mniiy,
whom I must help win their plai n in
the world again. 1 cannot be gsy.
It I all too deep for joy."
Father of Kail Head.
Asked If a reconciliation might be
possible, Mr.-Ktlllman replied:
"There is a French word which
will lie my answer, 'Jamais' (never).
Why 'Jainela' you may ask? He
cause the father of, my son Is dead;
no real father could have hurt him ao.
It would not be fair. The French
said at Verdun, 'llsnc pasiwront paa.'
It was In this spirit that 1 waged my
battle and it la this spirit that con
quers." "What do you Intend to do In the
case of the agents of Mr. Htillrnan?"
she was asked.
"I will leave to my children tna
duty to deal with them. Stupid
tales were imagined to compromise
my good name and to hurt me and
People of Quebec Iiyal.
"But, thank God, the simple am
loyal people of Quebec rwm.ot 1)8
bought against a mother rising in de
spair to avenge tl.o honor of her Bon.
The thought that by trampling the
Imdy of a child under their boot they
could gag me, but I was upholding
R. B.Howell Tells
at Grand Island
Senate Nominee Exchanges
Reminicencea With Veterans
of World Conflice While
Car Undergoes Repairs.
By P. ('. POWULI..
staff Corre.poiident The Omaha Bee.
Grand Island, Neb., Oct. 1. (Spe.
clal Telegram.! The car used by the
R. B. Howell pavty in the campaign
for the I'nlted States senate, broke
down today and cannot be ready for
use for 24 hours. However, Mr. How
ell announced that he would not allow
this to Interfere with his schedule.
Charles II. Randall, candidate for
governor, will continue with the party
Today Mr. Howell. Mis. Howell ajid
Senator Randall weje driven over the
city by former State Senator Tom
Bradstreet and Representative John
afternoon, Sidney J.
Oiillingham, stepson or Air. ""c'"'
Uho is driving his car, met a number
of world war "buddies" and talked
over the days spent in France with
them. Cullingham was m the Amer-
lean aviation corps and was in ac-
Mr. Howell joined in the reminis-
cences and told of his experiences In
the world war and Spanish-Aniericaa
war. He was a naval ofllcer In both
contlict and when he polned the col
ors to serve in tha world war be sur-
tendered a possible governorship, to
rally to the colors, at the time lie
wa in the primary content for gov-
ernor and withdrew when the need
,,r iiuiiml nnvnl ofliceis became plea-
When Your "D-o-"
Goe. Away ,A.W.O.L'
' Don't rail an "M. I'." Yua
van get him back niu.il
quicker by railing At lantic
I otid and sending an OmaHa
lira "Want" Ad after him.
SanJ '.(t" -sd out to fird
the truant and you will get
him "bach in tha Harraciit"
lit mvntWa, ntitbliij it lot
until It't Wa advertised f'T
In Tb tlioah tle '..-t
and I ind" tjoUmn,
f Aftr that, It'i gr net ally hot
rKirt4 am,na tha m mh.
W wduUnl hm UliiKg Jwu
(Hit If it wraraa'i fr lb ua
wtl rtvi!t lht tha btlli
I a.t a-i e iimdnh'ag
l v t ..
I in, mt f ),mr'.'. V it
I U .".,', f
rfva'l ', .t aa tiM
Mi '! , t'u,jn,l' 4
a tk .'
Ttit th4 I ihfktH!'
,lli right of nil motliei. and V
' apirlt of Hi lumber gave nin
1 ...... ... ..., ,.i.,......!h7r
till' l ,ll , ,! .w ,..v . Hirwma-.
my pa-ratu uioin. lb good pinjilD of
tlua country have uiidemtood I hatt.
ami thai way they stood ly in ahowed
Uiry realized mat l was mil ngmms
; for myarlf alone, hut tlmt I wa Ha-
I ins to nrntecfiny win
"I have received, thousand of let-
tera frutn mother sanding tun their
i moat lirwloua aHi,oiliaicmi,nl.
Mm. Hi.llnmii aiiiil tliut alia wnuW
I not InatUula Jlvona iroc"Hllna
leultlmatue In r children to tha detrl-
n,,.,,. r ,,iv own children.
j , ,),,, ,.lire (,iu-r jo g' ''"' k and
j jlVK j,),,,, mm II l.ve for my
; ..i,,!,,-,... i t,,uhl fur them. Had
iiv for nivaelf. I wouM now
j frB ,)f ,.llrB gn,t bwunsn all
k . f ff .ere nm,lo , nia ,,y
tha lawyers of my husband to com
Praiae ( hlldren.
"My children carried the brunt of
the battl with nie and made untold
eaoritlcea to help me. They had been
brought up In a surround. ug of riches
and an am y of valets wa always
attentive to comply with their least
wishes, but they were not afraid to
cat lunches at cheap restaurants to
save money to help nie financially.
Why all these saenftee. suffering and
privations from belnge who were not
responsible for the mistakes of
others? A child does not ask to be
born. This Is why I feel like weep
ing" "I am proud of my name, Anne V.
Stlllman," she concluded, "and I am
proud that my baby, fiuy. will be able
to keep his. I have fought to uphold
Ihe honor of this name so that my
children will nut have to be ushamed
Friday, t;ie day on which the ref
eree's decision was hied, was the Uth
birthday anniversary of her son, Alex
ander, which was celebrated at the
to United States
Isodore Duncan Loses Citizen
fhip by Marriage to Young
Omalis Bee I-eaned Wire.
New York, Oct. 1.. Isodore JJuncan,
noted dancer, returned today on the
S. 8. Paris of the French lino, ac
convpanied by her new husband, Serge
Yessenin, and on advice from Wash
ington, tha immigration authorities
told her she would not be permitted
to land. The officials of the Paris
haye gone security for her and she
will stay on the vessel tonight, going
to Ellis Island Monday.
By the marriage lo the young Rus
sian "imaginative" poet, she loses
her American citizenship. During the
last yar she organized and conducted
a dancing Bchool in Moscow under the
direction of the soviet government.
After her marriage to Yessenin,
which took place secretly, the couple
flew to Germany. An attempt to wv
I ter Fiance succeeded only after a
llllmber of illKh officials interceded in
ner ne,alf. The school in Russia, dur-
lug her absence is oeing ruuuui-
njt ju8t why th(.y vev(t nili,ung
I t(e ,iHIlcer HUd when she retired to
I ,!, ln,)Ht expensive suite on the ship,
j Rf(r .vg the detaining orders,
Bhe h1(fttn (0 cry.
With the young couple was .
Wetlugtiline, a Russian writer. lie (
Sieaks English, French, German and
Russian and he acted as cupht a in-
i torproter In the romance for Yesse-,
j UUt wm qieaks-.no English, while bis j
w if M-ak no Russian,
The dan er h changed a liitlo
I niiu-e she left Ihe l ulled State In ,
i 1917. to gain Eiiroean honor, and !
' her husband I deacrllwd a a mere ,
youth with blmid hair that ia startling
and It la said he powder it In the :
aaiim iiuiimer w Iga war powderad In
the I v wvenieenlh centuty. None,
of hi in.iu have leu tranaUted :
Into t i li U -lt , nllliiinsh serril ln
Ih-4ii piil,lite, in RtiMinu.
lollij:e Student Firr
of Injurii in t Hu-lt
.hli.iii Hit IM I l!,4ind t i", .
Mii'.-a r, !!: .pft.n,ra died la
Jii,.tt Mt'i biit4l fixt.i in
i.ikr r.evr-t m nnil l.h
iipil t-h-noli. el rti0, HrpWul
ii : ;
htt'!'-f lb-' . 'Il h I' I
..jffi-i,! I.MMk.o i i (:,a i f
yl.-l-l-'li.We 1, durioj H iltr.i.il Im.1
t '0 ta tocii l-iii yiuUa- 1
Km. i.lrat Hi r -t
ll..)i hi lui itf Dm u IH ml
of kklixi IU-IUil t) ,
.- ei. t wUk the tia tuf,4 li 1
3 41 .Mrxinm Trooji !mli
Mill Artiinnl Jiiarrx fur
AImmiI ."0 Km'Nn1 Krliel
, f r t I
MYlanV ITlSOnerS 1 3KC11
HI Paso, Tex., Oct, 1,tHy A. P.)
While loyal federal troop searched
the hill around Juarei, Chihuahua,
Mexico, for the to rebel still uncap
tured after tha sudden revolt of in
garrison reinforcement from tha
south were hourly exected, Ameri
can and Mexican patrols on both (Idea
of the line were watching for at
tempt by revolutionists to crons tha
border. It we reisirted that group
of revolution!! In HI Paso war pre-
i paring to cross.
I !'"' "Wpn of Juarex wa quiet.
Small group of Americana visited lha
cily. American customs orllclals an-
' noum-ed the bridges would remain
.open until Vnldiiight, a usual.
"Murguia la reonsble for thn af
fair," Gen. J. J. Mendez, commander
nf tha Juareg garrison, declared. "I
have report that Gen. Manuel Guti
errez was at tha bottom of this, al
though Capt. Fellclano Val Verde ap
pear on the surface to b tha leader."
Murguia Is Gen. Francisco Murguia,
Men Itemain Iijal.
Informed that the 43d regiment had
revolted, trie general hurried to mili
tary headquarter on l,erdo avenue,
where ha found a captain and 15 men
of the 4.1d on guard duty.
"General, we are loyal," the cap
And they remained true to their
word throughout tha events that fol
lowed. "I had ivcc'ved a tip In the mean
time that a parly of revolutionist
would attempt to rush across the In
ternational bridge In automobile
from El Paso," the general continued.
"Ko I Immediately inquired about the
50 men of the cavalry quartered at
the fort. When I found that they
would remain loyal, I ordered 20 to
guard the bridgeheads, while five
more men on guard duty at my home
were consolidated with the headquar
Then tha garrison commander got
In touch with Captain Val Verde by
Decide to Revolt.
J liat M going on up intic; no
"Well, general, we have decided to
revolt," the captain replied.
"You know what that mean. If
you take thl action, you will regret
it," the ijenerai warned the rebel
"I don't give a what hap
pens. I have declared a revolution,"
Captain Val Verde declared, the gen
That ended the conversation.
Cut off from telegraph communica-
'tion with Chihuahua City, Gen, Men-
(Turn to I'a Two, Column Two.)
R. B. IIOWEI.L,
( andidale for V. 8. Menulor.
C. H. Kandull, republican candidate
fur governor, will accompany Mr.
MONDAY, OCT. 2.
St. Paul 9:0 a. in.
Loup City 11:30 a. m.
Arcadia 2:30 p. m.
North Loup 4:30 p. m.
Urd 8:00 p. m.
TL'KSDAY. OCT. 3.
Scotia 9:00 a. m.
Greeley 10:45 a. m.
Spalding 1:30 p. m.
Petersburg 3:45 p. m.
Elgin 5:15 p. m.
Albion S.00 p. m.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4.
Lindsay 9:00 a. m.
Humphrey 10:30 a., m.
Madison 1:00 p. m.
Pierce , 3:15 p. m.
Plainview 5:30 p. m.
t'relghton S:00 p. m.
Candidate for Congress.
MONDAY, OCT. 2.
Rnitig, 9 a. in. to 10 a. m.
Stafford, l'30 a. m. to 11:30 a. m.
i . .. 11 . ... ,., i .,
Inniaii, 11. 3u a. m. to 12 hi.
Kiumett, 2 p. ill. to 2.30 p. m.
Atkinson. S 30 p. ni. to S p. m
TFKSDAV. OCT. S
New port 9:00 a. in.
Hassett ,.,..ll:lMi a. m.
l-ong Pine 3:o p. in.
Ainsworth HuO p. m
WKHNK8DAT. l"T. 4.
Jiditiatuwn, la a. m. lo 11 a. m.
Wondlak. IS to 5 30 p. m
V' tlentln. I ;ln and evaninx
o, j. si' 1 1 iai .
Kfpuhlu an t andiilala lur iHMiir
t. . It 4MHI.I.
It, puhlt, h I aiitllilale Iiht K.iiIh)
II blUV, ia.T I
1 ii.-n. . , , ,
I in in. a
II . Xli Ail
I. ,l"-.,Ju if ... Uip.
. " 11
l mi a in.
1 1 J In
I I i p 10
! I. 1 m
. 1 jn p.
I . p. 01
CHANCE T (! !0-47-;K11mV l . &
Latter Day Saints
Reorganized Church Holding
First General Meeting Since
April, 19203,000 at
Independence, Mo., Oct. 1. (Special
Telegram.) The general conference
of the Reorganized Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints opened
here today. President Frederick Madi
son Smith delivering the keynote ad
dress on "Our Social Ideals." Dr.
Smith set forth the program of the
church touching upon stewardships
and industrial and economical as well
as spiritual objectives. His address
was delivered in the big tent which
has been erected to accomodate the
immense crowds In attendance.
It seats 3,500 and Is situated near
the temple, lot.
The conference choir of 500 is di
rected by Harold (.'. Burgess.
Apostle John W. Rushton of Los
Angeles addressed the tabernacle- con
gregation tonight on "The Apoculyp.
tic Paradox." The speaker .ft the
stone church was Dr. Floyd M. ie
IXwell of Graceland college on ' The
Religious Educational Program of the
A sacramental service was held
this forenoon at which communion
was adininistred to approximately
1 lie first hnslnoi.li ..r ,i,
conference will be held tomorrow aft-
ernoon. Thus is the first general con
ference since April, 1920. In the in
terim, President Smith and several
leading apostles have l,in nh,-,..l
studying the foreign mission field. !
their researches taking them to the!
British isles, Belgium, France. Ger
many. Austria, Italy and Palestine, in '
all of which the church has estab
lished it work. Foreign missions
will lie strongly emphasized at this
I conference together with the further
,-.,,-,.,,. .. ,, . 1 " '
organization of "Ion as this center
; hia- e at lmlepemlence Is called. Here
they expect to perfect their social or
der and present a community actually
living the Christian mandate in "love
your neighlmr as yourself."
Doctor's Son Is Hurl
lw,i cji collided t Twenty 1
"t ood and liiiiinalt street Jaalenlay
l.'oltdnl , and tliel, gl nit rd Into ,1
III l't machine m minus it ,iit,t
Ralph Anllte. . .on of li I'.tiil
'iillit-a Ji.M, f'o!i' lrft, i ' tt 1 ... 1, t
f tl. llui'd m.t but i,rti. biearit
inm of tba fue 1110I aboublar Mi
ftHier arreatetl Hi ft, tltivrt
of tli 111 ,llier ii mid 1 ,.ti(.t.
til. ttooi with rat itle drlii .
11 l Mdler, ,, it f. 1 t!' I 'l.an.n.l
Tjitil .tutit,nv. oi l nu .. Kiittm-I,
' '; ioi t 1
U .100,1 b,-ti.,
! , O, thr
ttii.t.i,i t.i, ,a
ih Vlli.it ,,.t I i,a,(f,. b. tar
.1 an ' t. ( l In 1i, t.(Ht git
I i"f Iftai m i-f.i, g. Kip a
Itto ! . u. h ..,! . ttv ,.ih
, t ,.. l.it. .li, CM y t ,1
rn i rv i
io win cy rans
to Make Address
Lees Than 30 Persons As
semble to Hear Noii-Parlir.an
A. C. Townley, national organizer
of the non-partisan league, failed to
appear to make a scheduled address
in the city auditorium yesterday af
ternoon. L?ss than Do were present
for the rreetlng.
The meeting was scheduled to Ijegln
tt 2. It was called off a little after 3.
H. M. Lux of Lincoln, state org.ir.
izer, was present. He said Mr. Town
ley had gone to Lincoln and had not
Mr. Townley's name appears on
tha Hotel Home register and a clerk
said he took a room there after mid
night Saturday night. Later Lux re
registered for the room in his own
name, the clerk said.
Lux said Mr. Townley's failure to
appear was not due to the smallness
of the audience. The meeting had not
been properly advertised, Lux said.
Relatives Arrive for
Mr. and Mrs. James Kirkendall of
Chicago, Miss Florence Hurgert of
Toledo. Mr. and Mrs. Hochstetler and
.Mr. and Mrs. Hirkey of Nebraska
City arrived Sunday morning to at
tend funeral services held yesterday
i afternoon for F. P. Kirkendall, pio-
nMr ,n!tnnn aml founl"r ot the N,1,,e
j company wnicu oears ins iuiiiic.
His only daughter, Mrs. Glenn
I Wharton, who was In New York when
end came, arrived Friday jilht.
Rev. Thomas Casady. of All Saints
1 church officiated. Kurlal was in
Forest Lawn cemetery.
I Active pallbearers were company
i'iiiplo)V'S and Included O. F. Lawyer,
;C. R. Hancock. K. D. Pell, P. K. Olson.
R. W. Moore. W. 1. Yost Vest, D. E.
Johnson nnd liriu'e R. Rann-r.
j Honorary pallbearers were M. T.
j Itaiiow, Ward lturgess. II. H. Raid--ildge.
Iminc Carpenter, F. II. Davis,
I W alter I lend, John L, Kennedy. .1.
'A. McSlt.ene, E. P. Peck, A. L. Reel.
A, C. Smith, C. M. Wilhelni. .1. S.
Hrndy. D. A. Ilatim, K. E. I!iuce. C.
, lltets, r. C, Giyitg)-, F. W. Jlldoli,
:.. J. Uive. M . peter. C. 11 li. k-
ens. W. A. Reiluk aiid .1. R S10
A nnra Hon krKknl
Riding on Freight
Mil, m e. X
Tt o lindlij..
. t I iftpe. I.. I t -niu,l
laid lip and rol,ll it loen, f,.tit of
whitiil ln 111 Alliaiit-r. of about i ,
Hi c-l d ol-l Wn,ii n. hutrt
oti a feibl li tin lirrit A lll-t hit
tti.tl llt'iiiii fi ,1 t.t...ln ,, id
b tuna 'aiorv, law U.i,ri lt.i..-.
lha fmtsM r In In. n lh waia
ruiin', at "law t.-r.. mi. .. n .' tt
Utttlii 1 1. ,.1 .1. t ' 1 I .1. ,iii 1. !,t
itl , Ilie I in ll't ,t vn I!., to no, j
lirii Uit m ih 11 i, !-: il,.nt
t .f It l, t-u I 4 t.d if
t,'U li ilt-iii? II 11. tide Km !,,. 1 h
t i.4,u r.l t.t , ...,ti, i V'H
i, whtr th )wtiw. Im.i ),a
lilt l ltd I vti an ,t mi. I . '.
i-ai m.i . (,
Yoni Kippur Being
by Jewish World
Services for the Dead to
Ro Recited in Synagogues;
Dedication at Temple
Tom Kippur. or the Day of Atone
ment, the most sacred of all Jewish
holy days, is observed today, as a
fast day, throughout the Jewish world.
Ushered In with the age-old "Kol
Nldre," traditional melody of Israel,
Sunday evening, all-day services will
be observed today in all local syna
gogues. Memorial services for the
dead will he recited in each house of
At -Temple Israel, last night, where
Rabbi Frederick Colin preached on
"The Soul's Supreme Eifort," Frank
Auer, late of the Boston Symphony
orchestra rendered "Kol Nldre,," 011
the cello. Grace Swanson accompa
nied the choir on the harp. Rabbi
Cohn'a sermon at 9:30 this morning
will be on "Organized Righteousness."
At noon there will be a special
service at Temple Israel for children,
conducted by William L. Holzman and
;it 3:30, following memorial prayers
for tho dead, n dedication of a bronze
tablet to deceased members of the con
gregation. Leo Rosenthal will unveil
the tablet; Isador Zicgler, president
of the congregation will accept it and
Rabbi Colin dedicate it with a ser
mon "Cherishing the Deud."
"Home Sanctity" will be Rabbi Mor
ris Taxon'a sermon In Beth Hamed
rush llagodol synagogue, 19th and
Hurt street, this morning. Last niht
he preached on ' Soul Values'' at B'nal
Israel synagogue, lSth and Chicago
Services will also he held today in
B'nal Jacob congregation, 24th and
Indiana avenue and In Swedish audi
torium. Strike Danger Over,
Police Heads Indicate
,as Jn cbaua!(, are 1 omvrned. It it
Police bt i.ls i-ttt. rd.ty signaled . i,,,'Bl " d. vtn.y property, while tin
their liel;.f that danger of railroad "' and ammunition alu, belong to
strike violence 110 longer exists ill 1 "
Ntoilkt by reducing the sine of guard 1 "Nolwith- Hiding the utilUr.-ia; d.
stuff a and .itttm patrolmen Un !. O:iloii taken without our consent a
an t-tirbt bom- shift. , ""w mriore. I,, ..i-,Ir to avoid ml.
Sime lli begtindnir of the atwl !
lb,- ntro!iiirii lis, I Ihi u Working lil
boor u d.,',
"W will loiitnoi. 1.1 bite 1,1.11 nl
.11 the plin. llill t.it. to I tild.-.ttl
pi tipri l!t." l'tt(t . It I'.H-ri biuI.
' toil in -ie a rtt- toll, ii '
t iv liitii.,nil Di if)iUii
to Allnid l li t trii al Mi'i t
trivwifti 11 1 i,,iu--ttt.-t
l-i.alt ft, an Uiimh.Ihioi lh I'tii
,,i 1.1 it .1 ',,. I ., , . n...t,,l 1,1
il. . 11, 1 1 .1 ni,t,.i( ,..i,i,i..,t, ,,f
in AtMti, 1, li. 1, , I; .ttit-, ,t
tft.Ot Ult.'lt ,- I ..,:i ,
1 1,1. .. f, I I ,. r.L. It, ..
Ihr t.kli I ... .1,1 llt ..,1. n
,tti. 1.. I la tUii., u Utv rtt-.i i it
jtimuli-t I.cuili'r Ajirtc to
Armistice Cond-raice in
' Minljiiiii on ,rt
J Evacuate Neutral Zone
" rolislaiiliiiople. Oi l. I illy V P.!
I lb TurMkh u-illonullsl sill nr ll lis
bine agreed lo an armUlice confer
ence In M ursiila on Tuesil.i)' ami have
lequeftlrd the allied lilcll romiiilvdnn-
er to appoint ibii cnlei. The nation
! alisl ulll be represented by limi t
' I'u-lia and poxsibl) by lliimlil Itey...
j Orders for a rrvoillou of military
mini nieiil In the I hauali region nf
.sinlir Turkey and for the suM-Ukin
I of Ilia aiiivitlca of the TuiiiUh Irre.-u-!
lar force in 1 brain e inr been lmeri
hy Miixfaplia Keiuiil I'aolia, the fur It
' I-1 1 nationalist leader.
iin-dHiiiiiiople, (Id. I. illy V IM
The Keiuallsl bate evarualed lireu
heul, and Ilia llrltlsb now control the
whole coast of the Narrows from the
tlmn.ili to Kara Ibiurnini. The laltcr
1 iMiint iMMHesHc an excellent key, en-
aiding warship to anchor in deep
Iiudoii, ivt. 1.-1:05 a. m. By A.
Ir The Hrltish cabinet held a two
hour council, beginning at 11 Inst
night, mid then adjourned until in
this (Sunday) morning. Thla after
many hour of Intensified study of
Ihe situation throughout Saturday.
It was announced that there was no
material change in the near east ait
nation, but this was merely the offi
cial way of putting it.
Direct word had come from Con
stantinople Jil The Associated Pres
dispatches that M. Franklin Koulllnn'r
mission to Smyrna had leen success
ful, which mean that Kemal Pasha
is ready to consider a peaceful wa
out of the present difficulties. Fur
ther announcement was made at Con'
stantinnplo that Keninl would confer
with the allied generals early In the
week and that Kemal has been re
quested by Gen. Harrington, the lint
h h commander, to arrange for a new
line between tho British and Turkish
forces around Chanak In the neutrai
'.V Paris dispatch to the Exchange
Telegraph company say that M
l oincare has handed to Lord liar
dinge, the British ambassador, ant
Count Sforza, representing Italy, 11
telegram from M. Franklin -Rouillor
relative to his conversations with Ke
niiil. i. Lord Hnrdlnpe Is quoted as de
daring that Kemal'g attitude ia very
No report on M. Franklin-Bouillon"!
mission haa been issued by theBritisl.
foreign office, but It is understooc
that the French envoy had previously
reported that things were In no wisf
easy in Smyrna, that he had beer
seeking to arrange for a conference
nt Mudania, but for the moment Ke
mal Pasha'a refusal to move, hii
troops from the neutral zone had com
plicated the situation.
Text of Kemal's Note.
Constantinople, Oct. 1. (By a
P.) Muatapha Kemal Pasha's note it.
reply to the second request from Gen.
Harrington, tha Rritish commander,
for the withdrawal of the Kemallst
troops from the Chanak zone, in
which the Turkish nationalist leader
said his forces would be withdraw r
"slightly," if the British were pre
pared to withdraw their forces also,
read as follows:
"I have the honor to acknowledge
the receipt of your telegram dated
"You can easily appreciate the ex
tent to w hich we have been move I
by the atrocities and acts of violence
which continue in Thrace.
"On the other hand, with regard
to the sending away of the dree',
fieet from Constantinople, width will
influence the military situation, we
desire proof that it will not be al
lowed to return.
"We would also lit; p to bopo that
you will give up tho measures of ex
tni ordinary r-oen lon adopted by tb"
forces of occupation towards the in
habitants of Constantinople, as well
as the prohibition upon shipping to
all ports In Anatolia.
"So far as ihe proposed acts of de.
truiin in c,,isiantinoiilf. a ,i
"Uterataiitltng we 1m given old-
to tha ottct-r cmmiiMdieg i.tn- troop
at i h.tiutk f.-r our trot.p lo rem-iir
III the liKttliilPa rtbri'ilii th.-v n.nt
itre Mini to uteid 1,1 in rim. 1,
in, id. n'
Should j. I I..- ... ,. i,. i,, with
,! v.ati f i.e. ft. t.t ih tti.iti,
t. to tb.. uui, tt-t, tin. y ri-n.-h
od ihv ll .:. !. t ii.- t.rviarr.l ,
iwl. ( "!K'",t
t hi' it . ..
id1, tt. our f -r.
1 1 , l t f 1 v.
iriiitil., or-., :.,!, Ui 11. 1 ,,i.w
' Hi. 0, Ur w h 1 ;.iie
b fii ll a l o iiotti 1411,1, ai,. is p..
' V.'h: ... J ,.l
. 1 a 1,1 1 , f. i I,,
i!,p j..- I,,!.' 1 . I , (it t
I it1 lf t f,W ,H , .,;
tl.l 1' i. I,. ,1.
ll' C . f ' I g 1 . ,
otlle -, t
'a , - li ii
! ! l
I. !,,, I,
' K ' M ti
t thl 11 i.t
, ta T, t
. I" 1 j n,
.. 1 1 tik
... I ja n it.,
. . , f i n.
, , , - y m
. . . r-t.
1 1 11 .
I t M
: ii . 1
1 1 . . i.,
( I t v ta.
.-. v ...
N i, . : t 11 . . ,
l . (. . I!.
Sl..l 1) , ,
I l a -
I I .th.-4i , . . .
r if!'tm titiiurn Hefttaf
In Hrlurtl In Hixk l.liinl
V N.h It 1 1 .. ,, . tt t .
i li--. t I .'.! ..i ..,, a Ittt i t a.
l . .J,,,, I iti , I Wm ' n
' , , l-rt I . .l.t.t. 1 .f t- 0
K , . I I -. t
! a !. t..ttt ui
ttl, r u4 Mtt ,t l .... w
i ,.. -..- t-.-t. v O
It. i Mtiwl
It... I f..r I lllt-Jltf Jl,
t - t . tt. .. .. .. It 1 I t
f, .iu-i t a,ih.irt3 c t
ia a . f . r I .
-, .! I. . It- i I . .. . 1. t- ,, . , . t
- a 1 . t t . . ,
Sf4 iitr l'i li.idv t.f M411 I
fur 1 4l I W r-rk
. .! f, I..- , , t Ml' f
taw . , n--4,vn' vf-
I n linn a
a r t
!., .1 r 1- ,1 f i ,
I i ij i t ka 4 Ik k
4,l I- 1 k R.,ifcH.t ?t
i t ij , m i-r
. a a.- -. i a , a
d t tMk Wa
fl Ittf Illf.tU
ttt, ..t ,f
! .-., ' ...!
a. i 1 .
t a. a I m
ta tt I a a.
at .1 1 a at
a at a at
1 1 a a. t a at
1 1 at
t' . r ,tl . N.t, 1. I
1 ii .,,4 1 )v.
I t I wkl, i 11' .1,1 1
-'.. lb .Hi I f l , !
-'-a Wr f.? i 4v. t-at
t , t f, 0.4 til -,i 1 1 1
1 tai i .
i-. .., 1 .
l a t . t
... f t .
, ..t. I
I w, S'. i,'i)..,'ii,.i t,...
.p..t,.,l it. . a !. - , ,
1 iMi.dt k'. t.i. t fia.i 1 lis
-'1 t-f I i t ;. ,, ... 1, fcj (, 1
l ., I a ... )-,t 1
,,n ... It , 1 l ll,M ,.h ( la. - tt
a . . l- t .
Powered by Open ONI