Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1922)
The Omaha Morning Bee
VOL 52 NO. 93.
I ' H tm (Ul Mart, Utt 7ft, I MM. al
f, 0, ! M r t, IWt.
OMAHA. WEHNKSDAV, OCTOBER 1. 1922.
t ttall II Dtlt . Ill fcKMat. I.'.. M IH
0I.IM IM II IMIII Otllft IM I.MU. IU, '.
fit p h o ii
(I JL IV l-
T"1 "1 f
X UWIO X 1 J 1 1 V
boiij: t'p in North l.oii Conn
try TflU of Democratic
Record 1$ Remembered
ny r. v. rouu i
Huff I itrridit Tha llniaha II.
Albion, Nb.. Oct. I. Hmh'IhI Tele
gram H-Senator 1 1 lie hw k's eleventh
hour prlctkin flop from the wet
to th lry tida of I lie prohibit Inn Issue
fcppsreiitly hasn't fooled anyone.
In fact, un In tha North I-nop
country ilny are hiiiKlnir a song con.
.erning the "untor' iiMt toiinl flip-
flop, sf to th. tune i.f "There's a
3 -'ii. l-ong 'Irull a Winding.'' It I !
iilled: "Th IliiihiiMk Trail n
Vlmllng." anil t being uug by ,
prohibition wcirk.fi in numerous ,
towns. ll'To it is; try It n your I
"Tg the people of Nebraska,
"I'm really quit sincere.
"Until unotlur titn8 at IwihI,
"I'm not for wlnn and Iwer."
"Iiut, mark, I have no convictions,
"Ko wets need have no feur,
'Tor cannot one change at any
time "Rack to light wines ami ber'7"
AVhcrn baa tin) llowi-ll ICantlall
parly mil men ami wmiim oppoanl
tJ liquor who have forKottm that
Henator HltchrR-k annnunivil hinialf
In favor of !iht winci ami Ihmt two
yrara uno vln'n he wan Mcpkinir. a
nomination at fnn l'Yniuluro from
what Hh axxutiK'tl woiibl I n wet
convention and now be iinnouni.a
he la BKiilnst linht wine uml beer
Iipchiihc h'? U trying fur reelection
In a dry mate?
in every lian'l H. it, Howell, fundi
date for I'niled States Kenutor, and
t'burleii II. Randall, candiilate for
governor, arn receiving enthuiantio
aujniort 'rout prohlbltloniiila who
know neither haa Joined forces with
Vet". In order to Ket an office.
tinod crowda continued to greet the
candidate! today at Scotia, (treeley,
HpHldlnir, Peterabtirsr and Albion. The
Howell ear, which broke down at
Cirond Inland, wan not reudy for tine
today and because of trouble with the
rented machine It was noce8ary to
tut Elgin from the schedule.
Mr. Howell expressed gratification
today that the farm bloc in congress
was uniting In an attempt to strike
the noncompetitive and minimum rate
action from the Ksch-Cunimlna bill.
1 hope they succeed," Mr. Howell
unld, "and if the people add a f:W
more to their number they will eu:
oe"d and the agricultural Interests
will be in a position, to demand better
Mr. Randall, with facts nnd figures,
allowed tii the misstatements of demo
crats wlio are lumping school, city,
county and state taxes into one total
and charging the entire bill to the
state administration when, as a mat
ter of fact, ha declared,' the state used
only 19 cents of the tax dollar and
the other divisions of government the
other 81 cents.
Met liy Delegation.
"Kurthermore, thene local divisions
lire spending more of the average tax
dollnr thnn in Il". while the state
is petting through with 9 cents less
nut of the tax dollar than in 191o,
Al.- k'uin'lill said.
At Scotia, the party was met hy i
a delegation headed by t.eorge .wc
Nuhv. precinct committeeman: Mrs.
McXultv. Mrs- -lake Saulter and Mrs'.
Ileniy iireilthauer. At Greeley it was
niel bv Representative K. A. White.
Pr. M. M. Sullivan and H. A. Riley,
wlio was employed for 41. years by the
Vni.m Pacific, entertained the party
al dinner at Greeley.
At ord. Clareiic Davis, an Ord at
torney; Ahin Messing nnd t J
"Mortenson met the party. Mr. and
Mrs Mortensmi entertained at their
home and served ihe party with sup
per. Have Escort t Albion.
Five carload of Albion citi.ens
Willi huge banners Inscribed "Howell
.for Fulled States senator" slid "Ran
dill for governor" met the party at
retersl'iirg nn-t escorted Mr. Howell
and Mr. Randall to Albion. In the
automob le party were J. H. Plerper.
neorftary of the county central com
mittee. P. F. Lehr. eha'rnan; State
Senator W. II. llltan. J. Hess, w luiatu i
Imbson. Primrose; A. A. Mevers. J.
11. Mi'V lintik. county commissioner: j
l;(1lrt lliitch!oii. county treasurer;
Henry Khinii. count commUslon- j
er, and Mi. hart lt'ig.ton
11'iK Kinner tHH.nlinc the to
e,,l.t).i ..U- 'i ir.;'i, in
f ..et of the J,.n where they 1.ll.
The Atniun ni' hs h.l t ,n the
fiillllheU t'l'lirr. , ....n .......
,tislia-r.t th -. Ret. .
p, prro-e hid f.' "d di on e.M'
!,V fi.f Ih i-anil iliirt St tiU1..
Mere tl a " " " m.r tVrl
S IHd. in I lf',i""
h. .a vnlW.t by tteph..n t
rt lh -.-ll fill
Jrffrr. ! WAr
U age I'liti Vith Trinmen;
i,i .,,. ik i j -in a .
-tiini tint .u t1 i-'-l ri,
( n t rui wetkir v.Jt
!'... ., (..! I t i r j
t.l if .i mill r In-'
,t .1 ) ,. I hr.ilMfh..!
ef :.:.-m I 1. I th d
f t I ... 4 . ' j
fK . ef t .(.-. I
(,. t 4 lh
.tl.l P W t ,b, nl
I .iriiief's IG.4.1 l uivr.
. ... .. I. ..nj.li f..M
tVrf W of Groping
for Foot Rail Spills
lie ana for "Hetty'
if e an a lor "tsvuy . 1 !Iir
y - --om h-wifA nnoi l tccli
f groping f..r I lie hraaa mil g.-t "Ret K M Uvlll C Vv VI )H, ,j0
,u" Itmu I.. I.. lr.ml.1.. t.tr.lui 1....I '11 ; IllliltWl
I showed, could not ha a peifcti
I. am It.' lie .f Oakdile, I,. I, Hern, Ji.
Mid K""d lnokiliK, told M.tlflotlill I
Ihiuras lie hud nimla a Wt with a i
friend thut he could mimo, nr rid as a
wmnun. With a blond wik and aj
Forty srciind street romplexioii, lie i
registered aa "KIlZMtieib Ituru"' at the'
Hotel Itutledge, a hotel exclusively!
I tut lie a Mm lliirf'l breath legun
to smell atronaly of gin, her ftt to
feel tenderly for a rail, her voice to
sound raucous aud loud, and mark
ou her whiskers lii.ill to slmw
through the piilnt, the police were
called In and decided th.it "rwtty"
would fit well In the kectnui of a po
MiiglstrNta Ikiurus fined hliti 13.
Wlllliim lifted up his skirls to get Into
a pocket of his rolled up trousers am)
Is Plaiinnl for
ArruiiKemonU for Hetclion
Await Vortl as to Whether
Noted Visitor In to
Come hy Plane.
Arrangeiient for the reception of
Theodore Roosevelt, assistant secre
tary of the navy, In Omaha today
were awaiting completion late last
night for definite word us to whether
the distinguished visitor will fly from
Cheyenne by air mull or travel by
Col. lioosevelt Is to speak nt the
City auditorium at p. ni. under re
H the trip is made by airplane, Col.
Koosevelt will arrive at noon and will
be entertained at luncheon at Hotel
tVntenelle. If he comes by truin, he
will nrralve at 7:If p. m. and will go
almost directly to the Auditorium.
The only speakers ut the Audi
torium, other than Col. Roosevelt, will
be Republican State Chnlrmiin Perry
and Clinton Brume, who will make
brief Introductions. The American
Legion band is to furnish music.
Howell Out in Slate.
It. T!. Howell, republican nominee
for I'nited States senator. Is on a
speaking tour outstate and cannot be
present. 'Willis G. Pears, republican
candidate for congress in this district,
will be on the platform, as will mem
bers of the reception committee.'
Rosevelt'a coming has atraeted wide
attention, not only because of his kin
ship to the popular president but be-
I cause his own personality Is recog
nized as one of exceptional ability
and attraction. He is known n Oma
has by reason of his appearance here
two years ago ns a speaker of force
Special invitations are being issued
to members of the G. A. R iho War
Mothers, disabled ex-soldiers and at
tendants at the Uellevus vocational
education school. Provision Is being
made for reserved seats for these,
iix scrvlca men will act as uehera.
Lieutenant Frederick Powers of the
local navy recruiting station Is ar
ranging a guard of honor composed
of navy men and reserves resilient lu
Delegation From Lincoln.
Announcement from Lincoln is tliut
at least 100 will compose a delegation
fron) lne Htate (.aptai
Those of us who know Col. Roose
velt personally are particularly glad
to have him speak in Omaha." said
Allan Tuky, who served with Rooso
velt in the First division In France.
" 'Teddy' was one of the most popu
lar men in the army. Hii men felt a
rare affection for him, due very large
ly to the extremes to which he went
in his cure of them. Many a night
I have gone to his headquarters to
inquire for him and have found that
he was out in the front line trenches
with his men,
"Jt happens that he and I received
our wound the same date at Soissons.
In that engagement all three of the
UtUh infantry majors were casualties
one was killed and two were wound- I
ed, Roosevelt being one of the latter.
This was before his promotion to a
"At Montdidler Roosevelt's
n th, ,! i .
mad the best raid of any In the di
tlsion. It captured 30 or 35 prisi..u
Re. eplloil t oiiiinlttee.
v reception committee bs
named at follow:
be a i
' Vr, w r i".rham
V ,. Ho. i
.r.Mi . i.i;s
Vlt, Will .- I'.--II
. ! o?4
lir.v t . fcj -t -1
v- r. i w ...:
I 1 :-. .
! ' I" Or-
1 1 t ' St .
' - . !-
I It I'. 1- .
1 . K...K
j f i ' .i4 .
V I. S Ml
ll . llk
l; w . i
. W ll...Tlt
' ' I k 1
! I J...
lit, IS .
a o .if
Vnli't In .rry Lincoln
i'rl to Har Ho" rlt
I i.m ill Iki I l it ' t;l..l.
ik.it. li! K.n.i t wiun r-mi
H.,'.V tr. ii,.r f!,.: I., I ii -
, it I, ' ' ml '". ' . t - I' l I
, ,1 t HI V" i I ! ' ' !'
v t II f..in.ir t I --l l. I - . i
mi a . , t !. . . H-li'.. II j
nm.f f i t a t iht !
.ii t- t ti.a ' a;
( i, -. aaa !
ml ':-, N t t n
-1 ... ,t-.-...i -).
J..rl. ui, Grri.
ii!'., lai. 1 -ti'i" I'oti
I L 1
W kyVvlJtl I 7 1
Mr.. VI'. II.
First Voman Membe
Atlanta. C4.. M. 3 tllv A p
Mrs. W. If. Filton. k7. of Carters
vltle, Co., became the first woman
member of the I'nited Ststr tenuis
when she was appointed today by
Governor Thomas W. Ilardwlck to
fill ths vacancy caused by the de.it h
of Senator Thomas C. Watson, until
the peopbi cb-ct a successor III No
vember. Mrs. Thomas F Watson,
widow of S.-natur Watson, ileiiliod
the m hi il i in t
Governor liardwick announced his
candidacy to succeed Senator Watson
who died last week III Washington.
The prlnuiry will be held October 17.
May Not Sene.
Whether Mrs. l'elton will actually
have an opportunity to qualify and
serve a u member of the senate la
doubtful, for her successor will have
been elected when the senate meets
Mrs. Felton Is the widow of Dr. W.
H. Felton of Carterville, who served
as a member of congress for several
terms. She has long been active In
Georgia politics. Many years before
the women were granted tlio right of
suffrage, Mrs. Felton manager her
husband's campaigns and stumped
the district lu his behalf. She was a
friend of the late Senator Watson
nnd supported Governor liardwick In
his recent campaign for rcnomlna
tioll. Active in Politics.
The new senator has taken an ac
tive and Influential part In political
campaigns In Georgia for many years.
On several occasions she addressed
the state legislature and has served
as a member of the board of visitors
of the University of Georgia.
Mrs. Felton has a wldo acquain
tance with leaders In national affairs,
and lu K'21 conferred with President
Harding whilo he was visiting lu St.
Augustine, Fla., prior to assuming
Mrs. Felton announced her accept
ance of the appointment.
Governor Hardwick. in a statement,
said he had offered the appointment
to Mrs. Watson, the widow of the
lute senator but, "to my deep and
real regret Airs. Watson has conveyed
the Information to- me that ill-health
and an aversion to the public station
in her ow n name renders it impossible
for her to accept."
Governor Hardwick said Mrs. Fel
ton would serve until the general
election November 7, when a success
or to till the unexpired term will be
Mrs. Felton at her home at Car
tersville dictated a message to Gov
ernor Hardwick accepting the ap
pointment. She declared it was "with
mingled feelings of personal grati
tude, and ' profound admiration for
your courage In thus placing so fai
ns your office allows, a woman in the
ranks of the most exalted body in
the world" that she accepted the
Dublin, Oct. 3. (Ky A. P The
parliament today passed by a large
majority the clause of the new Irish
constitution containing the oath of
Shock of Hooking Big Vi
I .,. . y' - '
ratal to v.nicagu w oiuan
Chicago. Oct. 3. Mrs. Grace T. j
fair, secretary to the president of i
the Buntc Coal company, who
collapsed a week ago tsst Saturday
when she caught a giant niuskallonge
In Tomahawk lake, Wisconsin, died .
at a hospital here yesterday without
Mrs. Carr was one of a party on
.vacation and wa the guest of l""''!,
iemplover's sister at the family lodge
i . ... ... i ...... .............. 1
near the Flambeau Indian's resrva
! Hon. She and others were ironing
n.H.Uie'' from a launch and I
; - . :
ne nooae.i sn FiM'oumi, t-. w"i.
For flvo minutes she fought to land
her catch. refusing assistance and
' suddrnly toll ip.-l. i; 'he (lh bloke
(,uarlr Million in Bogti-
Sri ttritic. I iniinl in l,rii
P..'..i. I I 1 jSe'lllli"i with H
fur illit of JJ.i'l""' Will. II II"'
l.ln ..lid OtuOal'll iK'ttil". Weie
ful l.. I '.1 " IliO'lli 1)11 left lb'
ttlik i.l i.l.i'.wel l.-" '" t.rll
W. lail'.;.!' ll i" '"It h- ' f'r
Hi ii.ui.ie:-of '. t; H-in p.t'iifi
In iJriiSii . 1"'" ' ''v-
Th ' ..aitc- d ' '
tvcnoii'iida1 fi.'iii loi'k t f ' u''
p. tl ili ai" k li-k 'f
K '! ! i a V t'l i f li
t l. e.
ihvu!."ut h ..'iiu'ri
Ti. b"li. '"i i'l""""
asH :- n"i-nl b
i sniH-i e"l " '
a i i I .! . I. - -J
llD'l ' '" " ,
"Suit in Mnf.j Ce I irctl
M.i. N I - V t n 1 . i -
. M . ' t '' .
t I i f
I i -, a k,4
I! f I ! I '
.'. ! I .
I I I . I a .
I v l f
.,! .,.-l't l
1 1 ... . 1. 1 .
M m I l.ii t .
:t - .1.
t it a . ',
i , I l- le'I -.
I v i
'Lc Ca Take a lloat Hide'
laivord of drain Mm
for ()ld-Vahionvd liar
Orleans, im, S. Liquor alur.
.lii'ij wits selfid by fnli-lut prftx
it ion agents here turfuy In two
h..i.l room renter In llm
1 la-.ih-ra Nill.iii.il am.oil.it Ion,
holding its annual nationsl iinM-n
Tim frdelal lit., lit Siilioillicnl (hat
. tin y found a "ngular old fashioned
bar. with a brt railing" and white--coated
nrgio hoys serving drinks,
j IrfM-al attorneys, who said they had
Iw-rii rdaliud hy the "owners of ths
I liquor," iirinmiiu'ed they would taks
bg-il action to prevent Its removal
. from the hotel.
' I Following tlio entrance of the dry
ut' im, numerous thirsty visitor, who
I bud tint heard of the setiure. nre
proaehed the door aud plating their
hps to the keyhole xdalnied lr
"Let's take a Isiat ride."
The phrase, according to the dry
rgeutt, was the password to th oasis.
"The U.iit has sailed." replied pro
hibition enforcement agent.
Information leading In the mid was
given, it Is understood, by a driver
who triinsi.irt.d the liquor. This man
said he had licen promlsfil JTS for his
work, and only K"t $!'.
by Labor Board
I'ulilie Henresentatnes Favor
Hejerted Advance Lahor
Mr-misers' Demand Big
Chicago, Oct. 3. Proposal for a
2-cent an hour Increase fur the track
and common luhurera of the mainte
nance of way union, nupiberlng about
700,000, late today was temporarily
-.fused by the Fnited States railroad
bilMir board. Only seven of the nine
nirfmbera have taken part In the dls
(Usslun which opened yesterday, Al
bert Phillips of the labor group and
Samuel Hlgglns of the railroad group
The public representatives, Chair
man Ren W. Hooper, R. M. Barton
(in. O. W. W. Hanger, it was au
thorin lively reported, sponsored the re
jected Increase. It was understood
that their offer was based upon gen
eral change in industrial conditions
since last March, when the evidence
upon .which the last rut of the track
nnd common laborers wages, amount
ing to 5 cents an hour, was pre
sented. This decrease became effec
tive July 1. last.
Action Is Temporary.
F.vidence offered the labor board,
the public group was understood to
have held, was that derreases in
wages and living conditions predom
inated over advances until Juno tills
year. Since then, they held, there
has been a slight upward trend.
Last Monday, the maintenance of
way organization, representing more
than 4oo,00l men, went Into conven-,
tion at Detroit, with its president re
ported as impatiently waiting a de
cision on his plea for an increase to
explain his uction July 1 lu holding
in abeyance a stiike vote and refus
ing to accompany the shopcr.ifts in a
walkout as a protest to the decreases
effective on that day.
At that time, 'W. L. McMenlmen,
labor member of the board, was gen
erally credited with being the media
tor who successfully persuaded Pres
ident Grable not to call a strike. To
day, he was reported as against the
proposition offered by the public
group, holding that increase was not
sufficient. A. O. Wharton, the third
member of the labor group, also was
iaid to have stood by Mr. McMenl
men in this attitude. They were re
ported to have offered a large in
crease which was rejected.
Although the deadlock was said
i . . . .... .
IO ne only leiopoi .i y unu .iu eu.i
inovitablj. in a dp(.isl0Ili p,-obabiy an
jMC1.p.ls(,i s,,me doubt was expressed
;1S t0 whether the labor board would
.l(ram consider the maintenance of
way untll t)ie two ai,sent mern-
, iPr"8 urn. Roth are expected by the
lni(,,le f this month. The board will
ut h(lU, Bn wutiv H(!im tomor-
row, but will convene again Wednes- fmmi(,ia, HtniUlU0n and will de
day morning to consider other mat-, A ,, ,,, ,.irK. .levelumnent of
,.,, ,, ,,.
said. It was stated as
that the maintenance of
i.nnv.niiun Mill aiiii.iii'n rfin m
. . . ...
1 ne present minimum -wai; inr
.inniuii Inlxirera and track men. un- ' ,.ijhie.-l will b lesiimed to
iler the recent decision of th labor..,,,.,...,.. nelnald MeKenna
Usrd. r.tnge from
to 3.. cents an '
hour. If the public groups' offer wnnld
h aoepteil. the new rat's would
'. t.i "7 cents nn hur, retruscih In
jui I l:it.
U fcreuiluni on Four Law.
! Mu-t Gh on Separate Ballut
I i..l, i an i.u,wil -l.i-f.-r
. I , : . i in f..iii- !ii i-. tw I by la- li.l
. il- I leffUl .Till - leu. I I- Ml. !' t
, t lb .ln in i . i.r.it tl
!..! Hi -I-- '... .,- I. ..ii. H l ..
Binnoo. '-I in an oi iiiiuii t.i ii in
.I.NiO l AlliiMie, lin-
s-riil I'-,..1. ttU Ih.S Will II. -.al
i i. i'.r I ., . .1 V..,-1 I i . ,1 n n
rfl II I ferea-ll.ll
tie .-..? jl Jl .1. tea Kl.,!
H 4i'iu'i I, ft. - . a 'a'l 4 f
. . . -t 1. 1- I ' ' ' .,, . ,i.i-' ... c,
li ft! a Ii. . ' . I --1 I 4 "II I'.e p..., 4"
'! t nff . il t ii hi ...ii -i S.
!-' I. I ef !' .1 l.a l-l Ibe
i... ti f.-r I- i...t ..
Hair Grll oil ItJ'l Head
of Gitl I lniii lirttir
a- .-, i
i i . i ,.
. a i.
- a '
"- -- '
. I t:t he, .
.t a -., -
..'.. t ... .f .i t ,
h... . . ,.
II ....', i ,i i
- a ! -. i
Allied War Debt
Move Backed hy Morgan &
Company Gains Monien-
tuin at National
NfcW Tork, Oct. 3. An overwhelm
ing sentiment favoring America's
abandonment of its policjp of Isolation
from Uurope an affairs and the substi
tution of a policy which might even
involve partial cancellation of the
allied war debt, today swept through
the convention of the American
Rankers association. Tlio subject
was broached by Thornaa AV. Lamont,
associate of J. P. Morgan, whose plea
in behalf of American "unselfishness"
turned the convention into an uproar
as tlio 10,000 delegates, representing
L'3,000 banks in the United Suites,
voiced their approval.
The movement gained momentum
when Mr. Latnont's plea was echoed
by Thomas l. McAdams, president
of the bankers national organization;
Myron T. Derrick, United States uni
bassador to France, and other nation
ally known figure.
Financial leaders, who aserted that
until recently the question of debt
cancellation had brought only pro
tests from imall and large bankers
throughout the country, expressed
great surprise at the changed at
titude evidenced today. A year ago,
they pointed out. a proposal similar
to that cautiously advanced by Mr,
Lamont was emphatically turned down ;
by the association. 1
Englishman to Speak ,
v- i .i . ii.. .......i.... ,,, i
L Ul 111(11 til. tl Ml mi i i lu hu-i'i."i - '
debts to this government or the
formulation of a definite program of
new loans and.trado contracts is not
expected of this convention, however.
Lenders declare they are satisfied
with the evidence that bankers of the
country are amenable to America's
iiciive nartlclnatlon lu foreign
public opinion which will Justify I
Ih? RrtminiH,rii,lm p, making over-
. . .. ...
" . ' 1 a A '
" policy ut i.-.- .-
,-..iM.i io address the ImnKert on
reparations In'eritatl.'iial debts.
liming defined its .iitiiil "n f'r-
it i at'iil" the ,.uis.ilt.iii t. might
piepaiv-l In toll'- u l--.il' which
1I..11I1U it I.-HI. lOlill 1,-H.K.'IH li'l
.. -t.nn, h b,nk. ntin.it as t ii'Hir.iis aiiituiuMr.iior oil
.i'i.l!ui or i.enii. o oi" .... i i
. ,i,,ii.. Hie .Mi lien, be- Illeiti.nl of !b,l
l- "leileeidellt " repfeneiltillg '"'ir
i.ii.p. ,.i,-i .i mule Kiiil! urs'io.'.i
I ..i,. who h" b.-oiivht " he id
lieu- u..slt.,'ii t" the fuHhi la
tin, In rT I . ..l- t
Ueirr Hfi-r tf:
I'rrparrilin"! for W ar
H t.i ii)"iii it - vt ill . "
1. -t o J r-uli' ' ih.tf ef l..ff f Ihe
..ili.s, I. .,i.u, tin i.i ae.l ri wo1','
il,,r i i,f...e h. f im a fi.mielit a
Mt-illmi al.. I il"l.i'. 'M th
i.ai.l. f ir ,ll,ei .i .r. t r
if .ei, eit.i ,.f I l- I ft
aal iii i. I on Nil l "U l' ii
-.1 . i f, f ,,..',! . i.t eiii ii, Mt - a
... .4 I'A k.l lo.v.1 A If .,.,1 f .'
. ...i ..".-n l- is a i. i l
I, ill llf of 1 1 III It.
Never Call in
with Arson and
Finding of Body in Burning
Garage Leads to Issue of
St. Louis, Oct. 3. (By A. P.V-Fred
Mueller, prosecuting attorney of St.
Louis county. Into j-esterday issued
wnrrents charging grave robbery and
arson sgainst Harry R. Brenn and his
wife, In connection with the discovery
that a body found in Rrenn's garage,
at Oakvllle, Mo., which was destroyed
by fire last Tuesday, was that of a
young wonmn and not Rrenn, as it
was presumed origiuully.
The warrants were issued on the
strength of information sworn to by
Dr. Holla Rracy, coroner of St. Louis
county, who announced that in his
opinion Mrs. Rrenn was withhoudlng
information about the crimes with
which she and hr husband are
Mrs. Rrenn was taken into custody
last Wednesday by detectives who de
clared that the body found in the
garage ruins, was that of Miss Celeste
i-'chneidcr, w hich was stolen last Mon
day from its grave in Mount Hope
The police say that in their in
vestigafWrn it appears that Rrenn and
bis wife intended going to Germany,
Mrs. Rrenn's home, after collecting
JS.0O0 life insurance which Brenn car-
No trace has been found ut Brenn,
who left home last Monday berore the
fire. The body of the young woman
was found lying on an automobile
standing in the fire debris.
Mrs. Brenn steadfastly has main
tained that she knows nothing of the (
alleged plot which the police accuse i
... - , ,, .
her husband of engineering. Repeated
questioning by detectives and deputy
sheriffs has failed to change her ac
count of the garage fire and the dis
appearance of her husband, who she
says is dead. ha. Ing perished In the
Ailininitrator fur Lstate
of Hichard Croker Named
New York, o, t. S Petition of Rich
.ml l roker. Jr.. for tlie appoluiment ot
un aiitnini-trator for the estate of hit
father th Ui, Rf.harl Croker. for -
,nr hvler of r.-'imaoy hall. as
gi anted in nirTog.ii cun t cierdiu .
The New York Tru.1 . om,.,ny w
n.iitr! i to a ii nn-n n.i i-i n
,..,..! bv ,h I Toker clii.lren ...
., ,,r d, loiui. I
The ail) a null leu :.il
i Foii. iv i IPil't i r.-ker. Kii
i .kr'a wid'-w, w f-h-.l by h i for
i.itv,te in t.'t.'r.i!.! iiui.a Cluk.-r ;
. .,!. ll petlli.-ll lu 111 ei o, ,
itr. II..' frlor,.!, an n.l h
f llHe .loluN lie, I'.ll 11,1 Ilia r-il '
Ii. in In. ( In n, up .. ih lift-a of hi
l I'll ' l.ieiv. t (H4r ImHiii, lie
ii, rilurlil ill Llirl
. . .
I niitrniiioii ,"ii,ic
. a ti ut a a i i
. .., .-r, a f . I .
I ll-r ll.llll,
VM I I .. ! I
, I., . 't uni a i
a . a
iit-. l-y n,a tfa-o-T
fit ,m. .ai. a a f-.i un.wiuiiin
, . . iv I , i 1 ,t I, n f. i .
Ii. ,., I ... i - I ... '
!.,,,.. , f .- .1 a u i , ....
j,.. -..... ii4 ti a .,-. .
t ' ,,-......' ... ' -. a i ' ,i
l e .. I e, . . I
at ... i 0 i a.ii. ,
- '.. . t i ti i , 1 -..
tt.i..ia in . ni -,y
a ' h a I iw
. a. I . ...av.ii a ...t 1-
Held in Mexico
Trio Beaten and Jailed hen
They Attempt to Arrest
L. A. Murder
El Paso, Tex., Oct. 3. Thirty Mex
ican soldiers and two -quads of po
lice were guarding the jail In Juarez
today where Captain of Detectives
Claude Smith, Knm Derebtn and C.
C. Harvey, all of Kl Paso, were held
as prisoners, following an attempt to
"arrest" Rtnito Raca, said to be
The men In Jail are Americans,
(Smith being the head of Kl Paso
detectives and Harvey a chauffeur,
who, accompanied by Police Chief
Luis D. Oaks of Los Angeles and Po
lice Captain W. A. Simpson of Kl
Paso went to Juarez police to arrest
Baca and make arrangements fur
him to return' to the United States.
A mob attacked the Americans and
later surrounded the jail. Simpson
and Oakes escaped but were minus
some of their clothes when they got
to El Paso, according to their own
statements, and to friends who saw
them. Oakes' clothes exhibited at tlio
police station are badly turn.
The automobile in which Bhcu
fought the Americans is bloody, and
Baca is In a hospital in Juarez. Po
lice are holding the Americans' car.
Tlie charge against the America lively barricaded as though the am
is "lighting Baca" their cases having face of the Sea of Marmora were
been turned oei- to Judge Felipe I marked out with barbed wire entan
Rodriguez of the court of letters for
investigation. Tho judge intimated
that, they would be allowed to make
bond sometime during the day.
An attempt by Americans and
Mexicans made aUiut three weeks
I . ... i.i.i V .,:!..! (,........ai..w
" " t' ""' "" ""
to Juarez police. Baca is wanted In
" J n ,.,...,.
murder In Los Angeles.
Control of .News Carrier?
hy Nev.!aer, 1 Upheld
Chicago. Oct. it The United Mates
circuit court or appeals tmiay uinriiuii
! the finding of former Distrist JuiUe !
'I.andis that the Chicago Tribune had j
i.ot violated th law in instructing its j
! carriers that If they sold the i hi- ;
, ,.,,. journal of I'ommerc they; Turks Hold Refute,
,,,,!, r,ot el the Tribune. Uoruier I vn.rna ivt 3 (p.v Pi r
.,M.lK, 1-aii.ll-a -aid the Tribune Unu' ,.f AnZZ
bllt up It , eai rl. r n-t.-n. at , eat r, !,fflkM fr(tn
, ,.eilfc tliiough many years and f - ,,.,,,, ., n.,,,," ,,
.-j,, , tn) TrU.un. 2 "' , ''J ' V "
..in .-r.i..,l l!at,. ..it Iit.v
..,.,., ..... . .
i i- l l i I I
)"Ur " B'"hl.'l. ,
Waliiiitoj. in J - R.-lu-ti"U !
li t.-ineiloti rtl "ii money I'i'iir,
..... ... . . . m ... .1 ..l
,ir.-ii iiii,.i, i'kiii ? t t
,. Ti.yn i in (K.uni iei i tin-, ; nuj m noiia a i r- , jr l.n
in i.i.l.ei a jtuio ii,. I by (hnjl'ilia . .led iiis.n
I'oatui . ,.-i-i.i in. M ht .U nin :
in, a. ....., V. .. ,..t -. tntr S,,kr W ill i,.liH llit
l..ee, .1 ia..,er -,.. tbt t! 4e (Wirt j . .
e..M .! .-. . to ", II. ll.M S th j for lliri't W till h Wli
,irt nr I- .it 1..1 i-lii. t!..ii la Neat k i J - t I; U
111 Kl Ht--,rl
t 1 .m f. ii.i a.:4. n
I a -
KeiualV (lax all y Mot- Baik
from Uuiiak. Lessening
I Danger of Clash V. itli
' t uiisiniitlii.'i'le, oi. 3. lly .V I'.r
Tlii TtirkWi rivalry h retired fnsn
il advanced p.clflun. In Hie ( hsnak
! iri a, ilei rrsslii; the ilanier of ow
I Thi williifiiMul, wblib U ilesrrilH'd
In mciNiii;ei trout llm Durdanclli si
jtdtglit. niippow-d hers Ik he in
I oiiHeiii me of ward receded by tits
; lurk Hint (he Miidanla, rniifrrriiis
jwai In sckHioii. The Turks however,
were vnd still to lie Hill w II bin Ihs
i Puns. Oil. a V llav.is ..pat' h
fiiiin Smyrna, the Turkish niitiuiuil
1st headquarters. Sis it Is aiiiiuiinced
itliu K.iiallt have i xiiruated H
neutral n 'lie along the straits of ths
Constantinople, fid. 3. illy A. p I
Only military mutters will lie taken
up at the conference of allied and
Turkish uitlonallst commanders at
Mudaiiia today, tha political aspects
of the situation ling disposed of at
a later meeting, according 1 Henri
Ki anklln-Rnuirioii, whose recent trip
to Smyrna, where lie conversed with
Mustapha Kemal I'asha was respons
lbl for the summoning of today's
The t most Important question,
to be discussed today)1 he said, were
the demarcation of a new neutral
zone on tie Asiatic side of Fie Dar
danellr-s and Ismld, and the evacua
tion of Thrace. He was confident
that an agreement would be reached.
Mudanla, Oct. 3. iRy A. P.) Nevei
was there a stranger Betting for a
conference of world powers than this
little village en the southern shore of
the Sea of Marmora. Even the pres
ence of the great warships of Eng
land, France and Raly seemed In
congruous in the tiny cove helled
with rocks and mud, whirh Is
Mud.inla's harbor, for their only
neighbors were a few scattered tlsh
Ing boats and nondescript barges.
A few hundred jards from the point
selected for the anchorage of ths
great Iron Duke lay ths gaunt skle.
tons, half submerged, of two Turk
ish transports, sunk by British sub
marines during the world war.
Nothing about Mudanla Is impres
sive, save for the bulk of anon
capped Mount Olympus rising xm
jestlcally In the distance. Tha town
is squalid aud depressing. There Is
not a single building of architectural
pretensions; the houses are of mud,
shaped like huge beetles, and the
stores thrust their latticed windows
into the narrow, crooked streets.
Guarded With Secrecy.
Such was the setting today of th
conference to which the military rep
roflenin lives of tho allied powers hur
ried across 70 miles of water from
Constantinople. The departure from
Gala. a was fixed for 7 o'clock In the
morning, with the arrival hero at .
noon and the oiiening cf the confer
ence at 1 o'clock. The British dele
gation included the commander-in-chief,
Prig. (ien. Sir Charles Harring
ton, and Cel. W. If. Gribbon and
Maj. T. G. Heyvvood of the general
headquarters staff. The French and
Italian deputations were similarly
Every effort was made to maintain
complete secrecy and privacy for the.
conference and the bay was as effec-
glements. For 48 hours nobody has
been permitted to enter the area
mound the Gulf of Gemlek without
Moscow. Oct. 3. (By A. IV Soviet
Russia's aims are all toward peace.
Gen. Doniloff, chief commissar of ths
red army general stuff, told the cor
respondents in denying reports that
soviet artillery was being sent to M
"Because of the belligerent stiituds
of various countries regarding Rut-
la,'' he said, "we must always siand
ready and prepare against attack, but
to far as the Greco Turkish war tt
concerned, t t made absolutely no
fi; j. itd. Apiieoxtinitrly IM nr.,
' l I iiunieiy J
lr,"H b.i l-ii vaiut.l,t
. . ... .
tho,, re..,,,;,.,, w,!t b, 4,.ftJ to
h ttitii.r, wht.r n,n r-r nii
i ll.a 't L ,.U ... , I-. . . . ... . .. -
. . ..,.-,i ii.i.iiif i'ni i'"wa
i-l,. (.ju, (. f ijr rtn I---I
I I I.t to . .-I. .. t . I.!e. .-
. .i t. A I...- ,v , ! in i I
ei t I ' . S- 'I. I I II II. ( lfi i i
i. hi it iv..l. tpfi-.Ti a;
If.il VI - i i, . iof,, h.
'-.I l i h ... . , I I a ... I
- l-l tin- On . -1 1 . 1 - (,i
iii D. on I luirili Mi p,
i - I. , - I. I l . ....
tt-U -t it.- .Idiil, .-I
' - - ' a .. taol.t t'f If
1 I . - , I I . , r, a I i ,,(,!
' ' -i . ' . . f .. ..
. Iv u'
i a el
. a is
. : r-
:. I I.'- .4, .,i. tt t t i
I ,,.., hi t. ;- M- A
t i , , . l el n , , Ii, .1 . .1 i! a
,.. i ',t a '
,.,' t-t I" tn W I- . a
. .,- i i t..-.i .-...
.t-. L.-g ('.t fte i.i -I
i.. a. ' i ..( . a I 'i a . i
af 4 .1 I Irt t. ! le.
a- ,1 . i -- t - ' -
f a. let, t l- i ,', '
I .-- .. I "
t -i I ,' . hi a f a
.-..-l 'a . e-Hf(
: 1. .. .4 , V
! Ml ,'M.1 t ' '
' H.,e I .- I ..S , I -III
. !M - 1 1
M'4 k4 t inatl
i h i,
..I. 1 . ' '
a- -i. i ' i
I. jt f .
a . . if
i,-, tai lia iltaita
i . i
;--. I .
4 . 4
i . a
Powered by Open ONI