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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1922)
The Omaha Morning Bee
VOL 52 NO. 125.
K e ill a 1 istsi
Cut W ires
to Turk City
Situation at Contaulinoili:
Extremely Teiuc T urki
Indict Tliat Allied Form
Unity Urged by. Italians
Pome, Nov. 9. Hy A. PI .l'imler
Mussolini ha t I'-h t u ili-.l to tli
Italian high commissioner In Constan
llnoplo stating that he favored
t. n It i-d front by the allies regsrdlng
Turkey. Th premier announred the
sending of tins message at yester
day's cabinet meet Ing. Turkey had
beaten Creece, hut could not clulm to
have defeated the entente, the pre
mier Mill. Tim Italian warship Archl
ined wii ordered by the premier to
inialn at Constantinople-, mid he gave
Instruction that In cnso of necessity
Of lirr vessels should be held lii readl-
n"sa to protect IiiiIihii nationals.
No Hostile A Yet Taken.
London, Nov, 9.--London morning
newspapers failed to if. rive l'-t'r
usual quoin of riew from Constan
tinople tiNli.y because of the cutting
of the Kasiern Telegraph company
rabln on the Kemallat side of the
' Channk zone by the Turku and their
refusal to iennlt tho company to re
isilr It. fiu fur a was known here
thla morning, no overt ar hostile art
liua yet lieen taken tit Constantinople
rlther hy the utiles or by the Kemal
Hut the Hit lint ion i known to
hn extremely tense and the insistence
of the nationalist upon their de
mand! for allied evacuation have
made It increasingly critical.
"Most DefliiUe' Menace."
The speech yesterday by Muniuli
Curioni Hrltlah secretary for foreign
affairs. In which he regarded the sit
nation In the neiir east a "the moiit
ileflrilte menace to the pace of the
world." has, of course, done nothing
lo allay unxlnty.
r.verywhsre In Prltglri general sat
isfaction Ih expressed over the recent
evidences that the allies are acting
iimnlmously at Constantinople.' Upon
thia unity the Hrltlsh bnae their hope
ihat everything will ultimately come
out all rlitht In the near enit,
The Pally Express carries a report
'I nt Knrl Betitty, first tea lord of
the admiralty, has been summoned
home from the continent became of
Jhe seriousness of the crisis in the
near eaat. Thla report, however, has
not been confirmed.
Paris, Nov. 9. (By A. P.) The sit
nation between the Keniallala and the
idles at Constantinople remains very
serious, but without any new develqp
menta, according to the lateat mes
sages received today by, the French
foreign office from the near east.
The attitude of the Angora govern
ment which has been growing, pro
gressively differ of lote, Is atild here
to depend lurgely on whether the
Iwiusanna peace conference la to be
held as originally acheduled, or post
poiied, ond the French obaerver fear
hostile, moves by the Turks If a delay
1 Dually determined upon.
lamet Pasha, tho Turkish national
ist foreign minister, now la In Con
hUntinople waiting word regarding
the holding the the conference before
I'lPoceedlng to I-ausanne, of which he
W to be the principal iiattoiiallat dele
;ite. A delay In atartlng the confer-
m-e would reault in liia return to An-coi-h.
This, it ii believed, would be
' i. lost certain to cauae trouble.
Taxing of Bank Stock
Up to Supreme Court
I. jiioln. N'ov. 9. (Special. 'Wheth-
r tin nk atock are to be taxed as
n: nobles or Intangibles was argued
. . ..,- Tli
more Vl." Bupi rmf ..u.n . -
.State Hunkers' a.snci
elation Is back of
mi aiipeiil from a decision of Juike,''
! raves in Dakota t'lty affecting the
security Mutual bank. All 5 VI omen Candidates
Ambiguity in the wording of the f Legislature Defeated
new revtiu law w at the bottom of
l he law suit. Lincoln. Nov. 9. All five women
Asihtant Attorney Gent nil Heed can.llilate foi state legislature in Ne
imued that the intent of the legls- hraska were defeated, according to re
l.itois ; plain that hank stwk ' turna received from the counties st
should not be Included as un iiitan- fected. Four of these ran on the cletn-,-iUt,
lie Insisted that there i no ocratic ticket, two in Lancaster coun
.'incrimination in removing it from the'ty ami oue each In Douglas and Adams
.ungihl IUt Ih c.uisc bank make) county. Tho other woman eamliiuue
most of their profit from deposits, ran us a republican In Madison county,
..,i..n which thru no ta-.es. I The women defeated are: Mrs. Clam
- - I P. I'alne and Mi. AU t. Wurtinun
M..L .1.:- T..1I. tt i., II, w
" ,V i ii
He CU nederui I roilllses
Lincoln. Nov. 9. - iK(hh iiil.f Uuv.
i nor MKve rs nonueti oui io, .eorasitu tmy uiiiwu tanuiuntv
lr, iran an eaiy way t riii-ni hi1 for wgres, i:. I.ull.i Barton, run-i-iml
to Oik Inn se lh ole fvi ! nm on tse pinhllallon tlvkot. likewise
unes s 'I Imn the depi Uoent oer u .IrfislrJ. a Mry II. AlUll,
i.i the rterutite stale oHU. : prori candKist lr state torn-
h' the ikmotrallc fl iif 'rm wti; iii.nftloner of public Utnl sri i build
l,.ptd the party bJ hi.h h"!1 that. legs, and 11. Ruth Pyrtle, Iuiipil1tul
.1-m.s'iU wuiil-l ws-upy I hoe 'U j ctmtdat rr it uprt.iitiilnt of
ii oftVes. Nw th' tbey are hld)pui,iie instruction,
iiBl will wntinu t b ty r-
liblM. M'tt.Uua ar wofjer
na il th o- os will "ir to
,s,ir- biif l p.'" ' ,hM
ii i.it.uvir a.t iver mit.i
.er oer t rpul HcP
Th' t.tio'f iiwl'l th
sum l.t l Hi i,s gtn.r a4
.n. I. nk,-. h.l.l Is I.i IH-Uit
i ,v I..III.UI10 .1 .ffur c-
... m l ,f IN taUkir. whlrh
I. I s
si. . i-if.r ri.. !"'.'
I rj:itn Coiitmaiidrr lu !praa.
I, tu . v. -,n-..si-a-mi.
ist , I - i hi.,hm ntir Will
! Ml ,". irv Jul II tP
):, f itt b ro t !' f
Is tin I -is Cltn Htllw
r. v. vmw mi f
for Session November 20
Merchant Marine Bill and Dyer Anti-Lynching Meas
ure Are Expected to Be Considered Nature of
President's Proposed Recommendations
Are Not Made Public.
j Wuahingion, Nov. . 'ongreai waa
called by Prident Harding tonight
to meet In extra elon, November 20.
exactly two weeka In advance of tho
The rail, art forth n la uaual In the
form of a proclamation, declared the
extra aeaaion waa made necery by
public Interest. The text of the proc
"Whereas, Public kiteret iequlre
Hint the coiigrees of the Pulled ptutes
aliould !e convened In extra aeMalon
at 12 o'cliw:k noon, on the 20th day of
November, 1922, to receive such com
munications as mubt be male by the
K'xlra helon ltHjulmJ.
"Now, therefore, I, Warren O.
Iturdlng. prenident of the I'nlted
Ktates of America, do hereby proclaim
and declare that tin extraordinary oc
cunIoii reijulres the congre of the
l'nltI Mtntea to convene In extra
eoeslun at the capltiil In the c,ty of
Washington on the 20th doy of No
vember, 1922, at 12 o'clock noon, of
which all persona who shall at that
time be entitled to act as members
thereof are hereby required, to take
"In witness whereof, I have hereun
to aet my hand and caused the seal
of the United Stales to be affixed.
Done at the city of Washington this
lith day of November In the year of
our I,ord, 1922, and of the Indepen
dence of the United fltites, the 147th.
"WARREN O. HARDING."
Approved by leader.
The call of the special session two
weeks In advance of the regular
meeting has been approved generally
by republican lenders In congress who
have felt that by getting an earlier'
G. 0. P. Control
Is Made Certain
Senate Is Overwhelmingly Re
publican House Is 34-38
Republicans will control both
louses of the state legislature, over
whelmingly as to the senate, and
with a fair martrln In 'the lower
With but one district missing, the
senate list records 24 republicans and
eight democrats. The house reports
carry the name of 54 democrats, tS
democrats, two progressives and on
listed as "republtcan-democratpro-gresslve,"
with five districts unre
ported. There are chances for changes in
four or five districts, where tha an
nounced winner leads by so few votes
that the official count including votes
hy mall not given in the unofficial
figures may upset the apparent re
sult. Returns last night turned over the
announced result for state university
regent from the Third district. Will
iam P. Warner of Dakota City, for
mer United 8tates marshal, wiped out
the early lead of Frank 8. Perkins of
Frenient and appeared certainly elect
ed. Reports from 273 of 834 precincts
In the district gave Warner 23,681 and
More complete returns steadily in
creased the lead of Judge J. K. Dcait,
seeking re-election against W. II.
Westover In the Sixth district. In
281 qf 583 precincts. Dean had 27,191
votes and Westover- 23,287.
Kenneth McDonald, democrat, con
ceUed the election of his republican
, , '
i f Ijincaster county; Mrs. IManche Mc-
K"vy of IHU'" "- Abcsion of congress If President HarJmg
I'rook of Adam county and Ml'i ies a r ill for one.
Ji an Whitl ey of Madison county.
n,j Cm,,,, .ut in HCC
Hw-uae of M liuper AtU
- .,- - " .w
.-,tM.. ui I
-tMtsaer.oa Anii-ii Jirg
m oir itrt-le-l An-ly l4mt In
Vle c.j.ilii " wimi olr
4s:ii him, -W p.a f r him.
iiuietl It on thsl vit tit
Ii.4shi fl lh weo-it 4'4 4 ku
W btirtns f ttt As ty u
in .i Fir, ..- -4 tr )
a M a e t n- -
De alrr- lla-l U4ilf ia
in lluMiii lUiursI hy Irmipa
- r s c
. I tut.
win I, 14,'i.
stmt on legislation than nuiild be af
forded by the regular senaion prac
tically all Important bills, Including
the appropriation measures, could he
d)poed of by next March 4, when
the 17th congress must adjourn sine
die. Leaders have asserted that un-
lens the speclul setalon was culled It
would be necessary to have an extra
eeiialon after Mureh 4 and work Into
the summer nmnths.
Although tho nutuie of the presi
dent's recommendations to be pre
sented to the extra seselon when It
convenes November 20 have not been
definitely outlined, the opinion of re
publican fenders has been that the
house will procoed directly to con
sideration of the merchant marine
bill. The president agreed to post
ponement of action on this measure
st the last session upon asaurances of
jiftity leaders that It would be taken
up without delay when congress re
convenes. Appropriation I 'ff Task.
While tho house Itself is working
on this bill Its appropriations commit
j lee, divided Into subcommittees, will
worn on tne supply measures, which
really provide the most Important
task facing congress at the regular
s'aslon. The members of the appro
prlatlons committee hove been called
by Chairman Madden to meet tomor
row to begin the work of providing
the governnfent with appropriations
for tho rural year ending June 30,
1921, and budget bureau estimate for
most of the departments are coin
Leaders hope to have four or five
appropriation bills ready for the pub
lic December 4, when the regular-ses-(Tnra
t Ts Two, C'etuma Four.)
Moves to Bring
Wine and Beer
Due in Congress
Proposals to Modify Dry Laws
Expected as Result of
Washington, Nor, 9. Proposals for
legislation modifying the Volstead act
with respect to the sale of beer and
light wines were regarded today at the
Treasury department as extremely
likely as a result of the outcome of
' In tha meanwhile, (how ever, Secre
tary Mellon waa reported aa holding
that the treasury's policy of a atrlct
enforcement of the prohibition law
would continue unchanged, despite the
expression of public opinion In differ
ent states, until congress acts.
Unless the question actually comes
up In congress, high treasury officials
indicated, little consideration will be
given to the possible source of revenue
which might be developed from taxes
on beer and wine.
r i n
Donus ana Deer di
Proposed by Britten
Chicago. Nov. 9. The soldiers'
bonus bill, with an additional pro
vision to pay the bonus by a tax on
light wines and beer, will be reintro
duced In congress by Congressman
Fred A. Britten of Illinois, he an
The congressman declared that the,
addition for a beer, and wine tax
would be drafted so as to supersede
the Volntead enforcement net defini
tion of intoxicating lhiuor.
"My addition to the bonus bill will
provide a tax of $10 a barrel on beer,
J2 a gallon on domestic wines, $1 a
gallon on imported stitl wines, and
fa n gallon on Imported champagnes,"
"The beei so provided will be lim
ited to an alcoholic content of 4 per
cent, and the wine to 14 per cent,
both by volume.
This tax. I am certain, will pay .
the bonus and nil eitpens.-s Incident j
to Its payment. And. In the course of
a f.-r yeaia. the tig can be lowered j
n tl bonus U.-'hlllt;- Is reduced."
Representative Britten said his bill
would n introduced at tne special scs-
At lite Cnuipaien rianin d
I ' T V
liV W f l Ml 1 WO I rai
b.iltitn.jie. Nov. In announcing
a nietliH of all th slate chief of
lua organtiatinit st ft. Lout i-sj
Nowtnher 20. Wtllum II. Mttnn of
th National Acl4tiOi) Auni.t Pro
hibition d'lre Ihlt unle "t"
l:na r inserted In the national
Itlttforaia if Kottt lb ipulll-n and
lmnortio pa'tia In l.l, th '!"
p' e"'HT. inrmusn im trgnii
i i'ntt, will ptMnt ti1ni-dnl n4l
4Alf r' ni ru
T" ' ht w.H eniU"e pUi
f - !!. nll H4tiorl tsiii.gii TH
tug li.u i ion. tf. llii ld.
,t.. st s a.'ltielji- til llil..
r iitt rn li'ia
f I (Hl.tHHl C---r lUudt
in tnuha Durin H li"i
Il I ata l4 iu,t
, tfj.i tit . -' ia
l v a t st.o .i- l .. pia,"l
t -r t ttst.ii tt J H..U. ! a.
M.ik t I'l .. '.i.H
Is .. I .. (
f j M at- ' l-e
.KS ' ll M-l' el
I ! . e 4 a .... , t
I I Mi ih t4 ial.s
OMAHA, FRIDAY, NOVUM I5KR 10. 1922.
Klri'tion Krmlt IVstinctl to
Exert Profound Influence
for Two Yrari.
Crisis Confronts Harding
Washington, Nov. ft,-The national
elections did not respect party lines.
It Is a new spirit, not a nw party,
that will control tho next congress.
In Nebraska, and Ohio Henator Hitch
cock ami Henator I'omeien were
ousted by this forward movement of
the people. In many other states re
publican statesmen of the sntne ultra
conservative tendencies were similarly
A crls.s confronts the odmlnlstra
tlon of President Harding. Itepubll
can control of congress Is not assured
even though a slender majority of re
publicans bus been preserved. The
margin I not only small, but orislt
of men Imbued with the spirit of In
dependence which will, st times, defy
party regularity, Th balance of
jiower will I held by thla group,
which may either dictate' or obstruct
Presidential Boom Looming.
It already is apparent that the ex
traordinary unsettling of party lines
In congress is destined to exert a pro
found Influence upon the political his
tory of tha next two years. Among
the effects foreseen are th making and
breaking of numerous presidential
booms In both parties and among the
possibilities la the return of the demo
crats to complete power In the presi-1
dentist and congressional election of
With republican control of the na
tlonal legislature rendered unstable
It Is a certainty that President Har
ding, If he can avoid it, will not sum
mon in extraordinary session the 68th
congress, which otherwise will ;not
convene until December, 192.1.
The president will endeavor to
crowd the remainder of his legislative
program through the present congress
before it expires March 4 next and to
that end is expected to call an extra
session this month to press for pas
sage of the ship subsidy bill, which he
could not expect to put through tha
i next congress with Its democratic
. membership approaching close to a
If the republican majority does not
exceed a dozen the republican party
is not unlikely to experience difficulty
In organizing the chamber and elect
ing a speaker. Speaker Glllett, who
hails from Massachusetts, ia looked
upon as a candidute for re-election,
but there 1 aura to b a. well-developed
moremnt to elect James K. Mann
of Illinois, or some other western
member. The progressive republicans
In the house might object to either
Mann or Oillett as reactionaries and
band together to block the election of
a speaker until u compromise should
bo conceded on some man more to
their liking. The election of a demo
cratic speaker would be one of the
dangers of such republican Insurg
ency. May Be Deadlock. '
There have been deadlocks of the
house on the election of speaker, with
the, clerk presiding over its sessions
pending the outcome of the struggle,
and history may repeat itself in the
The formation of a bloc of hew re
publicans and independents In the
house is a foregone conclusion and
the country may be prepared to wit
ness a good deal of insurgency in the
68th congress reminiscent of the In
surgency of the latter half of the
Taft administration, which led to the
administration schism of 1912, and the
formation of the Hull .Moose party.
In the senate also there will he a
bloc of independent republican which,
without a doubt, will Join hands with
the bloc In the house to wield a bal
ance of .power and shape or obstruct
legislation. There is the nucleus of
such a group now consisting of Sen
ators La Follette, Wisconsin: Borah,
Idaho; Johnson, California; Non Is,
Nebraska; Ladd, North Hnkota, and
Norbeck. South lakota. all elected
as progrersh e republicans. This
lirroun w ill be strengthened by the i
-,.,. .f tln-eo senators elected
Tuesday: Ih ookhart. !wu: Howell,
Nt,)ru)(1H anj siiipstead, Minnesota,
Uow,u i , ,,E.wd u a progressive,
UI,j n10okhart as a radical republican,
-hi; Shipstead represents the new
fsrmer labor party.
Master of Insurgency.
There are a number of maateis In
ih art of Insurgency among th meuv
ires and the Harding ibninlstra-
'ilnn Is wrll aware that It must reckon
: with them In shaping ii b gislsttve
course during th Ut two i if
i tha preslilnl Initi,
As the republican Mity will go t
th pei.)t In I; en It T oril. nd
II record will Intlud It achieve
lfra I r T, ts 1hr 1
Stories of Home
ahtt III IhiiAI Itioiir tfif lull af p ilni.tle Iii tnll
finlt and folk nly mrriil r
liter are i.tnr af Km, Urg a nus I. it4 in th
l:l ! !,iii.i m tha "Want M .loi. Mf Th (In k
ha. T4 -at-l ry d - -ov,' ,ril Im.rgs off led
V lk fell.isunf drslei kJ tHein, a if inu'ii el
!iiieg 'ru'is i .
What a Difference a Few.
.CoV I WIJH I COULD j
8oV Some . PAY fiT .
ftPPiE3(8oT f,ck mM up J) ' J Jy j
IH THE CITY m THCCOONTRV
i i , i ii i , i I,, , I,. iV ii, i i r i i i .i, it i n in ii ...-H ii ii,. -
Changes in Laws
UHlliesS Association faVOrS
Immigration hy Quality In
stead of Quantity,
New York, Nov, 9. Tha flailway
Business association adopted a resolu
tion tday declaring congress could
protect the policy "designed to give the
roads an opportunity to make suffi
cient earnings" by refraining from
umff'injr- in any v ay, the preseut
'Prosperity is here," said the resolu
tion. "Let us make It last. Recovery
In agriculture, industry and trade has
its mainstay in railway buying. P.ail-
way Improvement must continue if
the traffic is to be carried. To let
it be clearly seen that no amendments
of any kind to the transportation act
are under consideration by congress
will leave all concerned free for the
work of railway rehabilitation and
reparation for the coming burden of
The association adopted another reso
lution favoring amendment of the Im
migration laws to provide admission
of applicant European laborers by!
quality instead of number. . i
A. B. Johnson of Philadelphia was
re-elecled president of the association.
Burns; $70,000 Loss
Kearney, Neb., Nov, 9. (Speclal.l
Fire which destroyed the J. P. Cfib
bons elevator here tonight caused a
loss of $70,000 and tied up traffic on
tho Union Pacific main line for hours,
the intense heat warping the tracks.
Spontaneous combustion rrxulted In
an explosion which tore the roof from
the elevator. Two men were slightly j
Allien VTailt U. S, Expert
. . .-, ' L i
to DlACUsS (ei'lliail 1 aymeilts
Washington, Nov, S. In Accepting , I1""' to transfer the registry of the
the American claim to eiial partlcl-1 steatnshipti lUIIioue and l:oluta
pation with the allied powers In tier- j '"" -M'",ll--'a fjg to the Pan
man pn mints nn account of forces ! American flag.
maintained on the P.hlne. the allied j 't was said unoiticislly at tit ship
Kovernmeiits have proposed that an i !'" board tbat the reason avlgne'I
American expert be sent to Pari to I was the recent Mnugherty ruling
confer a to way and mean of ajtich I
The American Uilsnce due from
fjetnintty, t well over I'Jil.tHxi 000, it
I pointed out. and th allied am
Imssnlnra in in eeenllng the rottrlii
s.ons of th I'ifiiili. lintiib. Itsllaii
anil Iti lsiun no r rum, ills lo Secret rirv
ii.,ci... sim ...i,.i.m-i i., hM. io,ii. I
ratea il balief in their r4.ital thai !
It would renuire a d'n'iissmn of th
cioplm .ur.t.iii lin..lv.d bv eco J
nomio xprt in w.-rk t a s sfie
. Wail l i i). Dillt ft
OakM IM 41 , t MM) i
G. 0. P. Leaders Failed
to Read sJi!TMcAdo0
Within, Cti.t Nov. .KeuuMi-j
1 t,ret the sentiment flnd otdnion of Ui
country" and their party "sustained
one oJ the most extraordinary politi
cal defeats in the history of the na
tion," W. d. McAdoo, former secre
tary of the treasury, said in o state
ment rnndo lata today.
"IVrliaps the new congress may be
able to force upon the administration
ah intelligent comprehension of the
grave problems that confront the na
tion and compel remedial and progres
sive legislation thfat will set us again
on tha road to prosperity ond world
Influence," he said.
"The administration has been re
actionary, narrow, provincial and tin
inspiring from the outset. It has
mudij no appeal to the great moral
and spiritual forces without which no
nation can endure. Defeat was,
15. Howell, 1,'ntted States senator-
is receiving hundreds of con-
gratulatory letters and tlegvama from
all parts of the United Stales. Among
them were expressions from Theodore
Itoosevelt, Jr.; United States Senators
Capper and Coleman Dupont; Ad
mirals Coontz and Straus, Medil Mc
Cormick and Frank Hitchcock, former
chairman of the republican national
Mr. Howell, who Is now serving
sti general manager of the Metro
politan Utilities district, probably will
continue in his present capacity the
until the annual meeting of the board
of directors on the first Wednesday
of January, when o manager will be
fJauglierty Ruling CaUees
. . , ,
f ijiiange in snip nepisiry
Washington. Nov, 9 The shlppln
board grunted permission to the
rnlte.l American line (the Harrlman
r:nt sale of Ibiuor on vessels fly-
Ins; the stars and stripes.
us ami stripes.
The Resolute U srh.lulJ to begin j
a world tour November IS. and when j
tlie rmuKherty ruling wi. made, tlier,
w.ie 5? C4ii.ell..tl..n fiwt pi.n.
:ho m O tly d'l not want t- Uk
such a tour on a dry alilii. Th Pa
tune w ill sail Pcbrnaiy
1 f'-r a '!
r' ,rt ,r''
. , . ' ' '," " "' ,
?aillsll I'milKllsl Hill
N'nlifl I itrTaturr IVire ,
M.-kholm. .Nov. . - Tb NoM .
1 1 ri. f ir outsuiotti i chtepu-nt in
lilerst'ii fr tb pressul )ur bs
len awardesl to lb Mpsn'sh dnio
I'si, JstlntA p"itnl, Th firlt
ntfUiil lo ","" fii
Th 'ill wom:Hs h iilJ.
tliu t-his is u f-.r W lt l'r f. , '
AHwfl Liiniem (I tifi,in l l-iitl 1
I . HN t . IKe.w of ils;iii nd
insl M l.'J lu P. .. v I'. ar,
Mi. lUiuiiirrtteiii I Mund.
,N m , No I T l u . ) I
Ih s hi'IxMS' H e. Is, ef M '
1 44. ' l .Conor SI;. ! .f !,
(em iini.rMi , 4 t'4-l)il , '
let Uy tkiii h 4 !.(. I li4 .4.l
(. I). , l.'.W. lli H 41
Dill, ill Ui Kl4j Mil. M.
j Failure iii Italy
! IS i W rreillier tO KelUrn LtlJl"
tied to Private Coiicern
at Meeting Nov. 16.
lloiue, Nov. 9 ijiy A. i'.J Tlia
chamber of deputies will reconvene
November 16, but probably will sit
for only a fortnight. Premier Mus
solini la expected to put through a
heavy program, Including the transfer
of utilities, telephones, telegraphs and
i ail ways, to private ownership, all
having been operated at a loss.
The premier wljl infonn the cham
ber of the government'! decision, al
ready in process of execution, to re
duce the police, carabineers, royal
guards, custom olllcer and detec
tives from ISO.vWt to 73,000,
The provisional budget for the first
six mouths of 103 to permit the car
rying on of public business will be
voted, is is thotigt, with little or no
KIgnor Mussolini will ftk the charm
ber for full power to put into effect
his project of bureaucratic (lscal re
form, which is regarded as one of tha
fasciHtlmo'a boldl schemes.
The tiiot important question raised
will be that of lefonu of the electoral
law. The. premier will submit all these
quentlons to the ttmmber and a.sk for
ft vote of confldenee on the entire pro
G. 0. P. State Chairman
Sees Cause for Thanks
Lincohi, Nov. 9. On his return
here frotn a trip to the western part
of the state, Chairman K. P. Perry
t'f the republican slat committee Is
sued the following statement to the
"Considering the magnitude of the
democratic lunilsllde throughout the
I'nlted States, Nebraska republicans
rhould be thankful that they have
elected ii United Ht-ite senator and
s!x of the eight slate officers find that
they will control J'tli houses of the
..tate legislature, Krom the defeat
of fcViiuior liuiiilull for th governor
ship by his democratic opponent, It
is apputeut that Nebraska voters ilo
not consider motiisty the chief ie-
oulsite of a governor."
ic. ... ... f . ! n i
'"ai atr i.iuiiiiiiihk, nuartis
Assured ill (lliliforili-
Mal. ..... Nnv. ,
)0 ,,,,rlrt,h, .,, , , .,,w,iril,,,or.
won their fiiUii to obtain separate
eiatiilnlng b-Mitls for tlimclses and
will toil hji to l' i any longer
befoi l. sUle boaid of lunlusl f
sn.liicis to tilt .tin li.eiii.i- for .i m tire.
Th tutsopath mns(ite, whkh al
list Kerned les!n, lo-,iy 1,4,1 f. !
oi4l niajnrllV of Tf.TII. whlla th
hln.pi, t till liisiiui ws 1111 In
th 4 1; (.i,-lnti ....ne.
Nsl4sr U'n pr.l. y trolly
i I a,lu , imn i,.U ml. r
lit ! l-'.l -m H.ImUv
..4 .... Ili, Ssl. -..ti
Sll.f.ll 4) IUi
14 u4f IS
Ml . ,. 4t!l4".
Ilxiwlt f smswialiH
I a. m
Sewn Majority in INnisc and
1 1 in Sniiile Held ly (.
O. I. l-'ruirr uiid
All Districts Report
Chli ago, Nov, 9. A i mil In mil ion of
lepulilicHli colli lul hi I'oiiKresH, but
with a inn Jul Hy of IH In the hoosn
slushed to seven, and a senate ma
jority cut In two was assured tonight
by practically complete but unofficial
leports from hiit Tursil.i)' Him lions.
Tight races and lnlntril returns left
tha exact tiiHjorli Ii s In doitbl for two
days, but returns from the tlilid Kan
sas, tho last district In r.-ioit In tha
congress Ion a I race, apparently assur
ing the election of W. II, Hiiioul, In
cressed the republican majority In
the Inner bouse from six to si-ten
W ith this distil, t in the republican
fold the 8stl house of repiiseiiliithes
I win oe aomposeij oi ...i riiiniii sns,
;07 democrats, ono M-lallsl, one
furmerl obor and one Independent.
Krs-ler and Dill Uln.
; In tlio senatorial contests, lute re
turns, whl h indicated the election of
Lynn J. FraJller, recalled Nonpartisan
league governor in North lialiot.
and the victory of Clarence C, 1)111.
democrat, in Washington, did not
(hang tha general ronipb tlon of the
These return forecast. Unit the next
senate would liave fiJ republicans, a
loss of seven; it democrat and on
farmer-labor senator from Mlnne
While (be republicans retained an
actual majority of only seven each in
the hotiM and In the senate, they wrtll
have In the next congress n plurality
of 18 in the house and 11 In the "ii
ue over (be democrats,
.The closeness of the bailie In the
Kansas district, was shown by the
count in 301 out of 302 precincts In
tha district, which gave flproul 37,
tOO and his democratic opponent,
Charles Stevens, 87,045,
One Precinct .Missing.
Petunia from the one missing Kali
ans precinct were not expeold to be
available until the official county can
vass tomorrow, but as this precinct
has been normally republican, It was
not exiciil to change the result.
In the Washington senatorial race,
wturne from 2,304 precincts out of the
1!,44 In the Mute gave Dili 137.577
and Miles Polmlexter, republican in
Tha victory' of Fimttr in North Da
kota wus conceded late today by T. O.'
Nelson, saoetary of the Independent
Voter association, which supported
,T. F.T, O'Connor, Frasilor's opponent.
T'razler ran on the republican ticket.
r Montana Returns Decide,
The general picture of Tuenilay's
storm of Imllot was virtually finished
early this uiorulpg. when belated
Montana returns sent the republican
over the top In the bouse contest.
Flection cf Jl. Hcott Leavltt, repub
licon, in Montana, gave tho repub
licans tho 218 votes necessary to con
trol the tie-t Iiouho but even thene
republican tidliiKS were coupled with
news of defeat of Ucpresentative Mc
Cortuii'k, i (-publicum. Montana, by hi
democratic opiioin-nt, John M. Evans.
Pi luted retuins did not uild t the
50 per cent cut in the senate republi
can majority sustained in the earlier
t-jllieg. Tliey brought word, however,
of the definite roclectlon of Senator
King, democrat, of Utah, over Krnest
Pamberger, republican; of Henator
Jriiies, democrat, of New Mexico, and
! of another democratic victory in Mon
tana where Burton K. Wheeler was
elected over Carl W. P.iildick to suc
ceed fe'eiiutor Meyers, democrat.
Another Veteran Loses,
Late returns also brought new? of
the defeat of another republican vet
eran of the house, Tlepiesentalive Hal
vor Stcuierson, of Minnesota, chair
man of the poMofla'e committee, by h
farmer-laboiite, Knurt Wel'ulil. This
gave the fnriuer-Ialior party repre
sentation in both branches of -oiigrr4
for the tlrst time, lir. Ilenrik .Ship
etead, fanner laliorite. having di'fcutteU
Si-uator liello(.- In .MinmsoUi.
nl the few ri iiii'inins .-.allots the
fliilit ns iso cIofc Hint talk of con-
j tets, fiouuts kiiiI nfficml c.uiit'. w
'life.. Most notable, 'rliait, w.i n
statement fuiiil Col. William A. lias
! ton, that be would ili iiiand a n coiiiit
'in hi race against feuslni- Iiilt- of
Maachiiett, republlean bailer, de
'spit th l.ittm- Increasetl le.nl
i through corrn tioii of a tally error,
from 1,1 Ii to I Hi. heualor )o)snV
of 1'pliiw.ii. lepiibll na. ilful on
the face of letuins bv llinmii fi V
ard. iIciiiih ret. I'.fiisn! t'l .oiiiult- lie
f.'rft sod It a in -!.. ii is said an otticul
recount would b.i sought i. uitloi
rolnilextrr in Washington il"-i
ikmi a I i' ul ib In' i- Hi
the irins iiiti.' Kansas li-lu t. In
Ttii .1 is o tml ihjl it n h
iitfn isl nmrt in lil I nei-n4 ie
I tip lh shr il"'l'llr!;
law Is ke4il4
Hoy I'l t,i win His ii puUlii nt
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