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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1922)
The telephone In your horn
direct line to the "Want" Ad col
J) nine of The Omaha Bee. Rem-m-her,
The Omaha Bee "Want" Ada
Bring Better ReiulU at Leaner
Cojt. Telephone At-lantic 1000.
VOL 52 NO. 143.
ftkm U lHM CIH MttlH Mm n, IMM. t
Oaaka r. 0. Ur A K Mink (. 17.
OMAHA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1922.
Mill (I null Dally lytiliT, to: UM, tin 41k wo.
OutllO Itl 41 ! (I joull Still aa kantfir. !. M.
Victim of Pneumonia
Forewoman on Grand
Jury Speeds Justice
New Faces in Congress
Is for Farm
Program for Financial Aid to
Farmers Inaugurated at
Conference Will Be
Presented to Congress.
Harding's Dinner Waits
Waahlngton, Nov. go. (Uy A. P.K
The new administration program for
Immediate financial relief to farmers
waa formulated and practically per
fected today at a conference between
Preaidcnt Harding, Secretary Wallaca
Representative James K. Mann
of Illinois Succumb to Al
tai k of Pneumonia
III Only Week.
Served Over 25 Years
"Tiger" Pays Tribute to Mar
tyred President as "One of
Greatest Men That ,
J1 ( A
OA X V AY
Waahlngoir, Nov, 30. (fly A. P.)
Itepresentstlve James It. Miuin of J I II
noi died at hi home hfre tonight
after a brief nines.
Mr. Munn, who hit erved for a
quarter of a century aa a member of
the houae, wa stricken a week ago,
firat with a chill. Pneumonia (level
opcl, hi condition becoming desper
ate and the end came at 11:15.
With him at the end were' Mr.
Mann and the physician,. It waa
mild that although he had recently
paaaed two reatlea nights, hl condi
tion did not definitely develirp for
the worn until 1 this afternoon. He
milled alightly at 6, but again Buffered
a relapse and ank rapidly. The end
No pinna were made for the funeral
tonight but it waa aaid that the ser-gi-ant
at arm of the house wouid be
communicated with Huturday to assist
in making the arrangements. It la
understood that a funeral service In
Chicago la In contemplation and that
Mr. Mann will be burled there beside
hla aon, who died four yeara ago. He
! survived only by the widow.
Offered to Aid In Fight.
The veteran leglalator, an ardent
advocate of the shipping hill, aent
word to houao leader a early In the
week and again Wednesday that while
he waa ill he would go to the capltol
and help In the fight If needed. He
waa urged to a toy at home, though
none of hla frienda realized that hla
condition waa serious. One of hla
colleagues, Representative Siihath,'
democrat, Illlnoia, agalnat the bill, was
paired with him, and eo Mr. Mann waa
recorded in tha vote.
In the worda of friend and foe, Mr.
Mann waa the beat informed man on
the detalla of government that ever
sat In the halla of congress.
The outatanding feature of hia long
career a a a member of the houae of
repreaentatlvea extending over a pe
riod of more than a quarter of a cen
tury were absolute courage and In
dependence and knowledge of legisla
tion, pending and past. There wae
nothing too little to escape hla eye;
there waa no mun or meaaure he
feared to attack. '
. Served 13 Terms.
Tet by hla own direction, the record
of hla distinguished career waa
aummed up In leas than a line and a
half of the Congressional Record;
"Republican of Chicago; wna born In
1S56; waa elected to the Fifty
fifth and each aucceedlng congress."
That meant IS continuous terma, or
He waa re-elected this month and In
deed, it ha been aaid that the people
of hla district were determined to keep
him in the house aa long aa he lived.
If Jim Mann ever felt the ating of
defeat when hla party in caucua frilled
to aelect him aa apeuker after he had
served aa minority leader during the
eight yeara of democratic house con
trol, hla friends did not know it.
When Cllllett of Massachusetts waa
named, Mann waa offered the place
as lender of the party then In power,
but he declined. Thereafter ho held
away aa the free lance of the houae
end aa chairman of the committee on
committees, which naaigned members
(Turn Ut l'ttae Two, Column One.)
Shop Workers Granted
Higher Rates of Pay
St. Paul, Nov. 30. New wage acalea
tml working rules affording higher
lutes of pay for skilled workers and
lower wages for classes of unskilled
labor thun those established by .he
railroad laltor I maid during federal
control have been negotiated by repre
tontative of the new Northern Pacific
llalltviid Mum Workers' association
Mid otlict.il of the railway, it was an
nounced hero today.
Approximately 5,000 workers are af
fected. Kul-s established under the
new agreement are based on a re
classification of work and provide
rates run, log from to i rents an
hour for woikers rutiK'-d In special
hiahly skilled io" hmt lea' woik.
.11 ... . L. .. ....I,,.u k. ....I..,'
l-i l.tctnitollv and ixisneitaer cir d--
titrtmenta It i-t l 71 cents 411 hour,
ttith a rit of rents an hour pro-
Hlvil fot fli ght rur r-jkiiimeii
INiiific Simmer Iiijum!
in Wreck W 1 1 S hostler
l.i Aiis' bt. .N'v. -Th si. .in
.hip ,Srirl 'tt ll" Aftt-U
1 arimr luy with 11 hot ua.
me roi!i ' r-'ltran Wpii.B.t,t
it h iba isiit . h.r H iff
:ti KtH I Ui,
u IJrfiis M Mnitun twl I I hi
Htr ttl i''ii ! I rut ii ikmiIk
hut t ' Ntll, nil n.4
t, r''i' t i '' " a"' "
,,., 1h fitr N-
Th a- tut into h-t I f"'
r hlhr U Kit Jim
Melt 1 11 l!M'V(tiii
liin r, Hint hwt IrU
S. ia J? "..' l '
Mwl. ' tk. - ! W
we Mil se
ap ii! t
W Mlnitlil Ut'f
an. ) '!
1 . r
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o x c
James It. Mann.
War of Revenge,
Rufnor in London
Story Printed in Daily Mail
Tells of Scheme to Utilize
Work Under Way.
London, Dec. 1. (By A. P,) The
Germans are actively planning a war
of revenge, chiefly agalnat France,
for which purpose they have con
cluded a aecret military agreement
with Russia, la the main point of a
"memorandum by a person in close
touch with tha beat informed German
circles In Berlin and Munich," com
municated to the Dally Mail, which
dlsplaya It under big headlines.
The paper claima to have made ex
haustive Inquirlea in Germany, Lon
don and Paris into the memorandum's
accuracy, with the result, the Mall
says, that It has been very largely
Except for precise details, the Mail's
story does not differ materially from
similar atatementa printed from time
to time In anti-German papera, ,
fee Russian Itesourcet,
'' The . memorandum particularise
with respect to alleged arrangementa
to enable Germany to utilize Russla'a
resourcea, including complete Internal
reorganization, which will make Rue
aia capable of supporting both Itself
and Germany, so that Germany may
ignore any sea blockade.
It an ye that German armament firma
will establish factories in Russia,
whose armies will be equipped thereby,
and submarine and mlno layers will
be bunt In Russian dockyards under
German guidance and manned by Rus
sian crews under German officers,
Poland la to be crushed and annexed
by Russia, so aa to give Russia and
Germany a common frontier
Ollkers In Russia.
The Mall claims that its Inquiries
tegarding the memorandum have
elicited the fact that 500 German of
ficers are now In Moscow carrying out
the conditions of the secret agreement;
that ' many engineers from Kruppa
have begun the reorganization of Rus
sian munitions works, while German
engineers are also reconditioning the
Russian railroads to the Polish front.
Proof, says the Mail, has been ob
tained by the nllles that the Germans
are delivering large numbers of air
planes to the Russian government, one
firm dlatpatchlng commercial air
planes to Smolensk, where they are
converted Into military machines.
Further statements deal with alleged
constant ar.d surreptitious military
training of German youths, similar to
Seventeen Killed in
" Riot in Mexico City
Mexico ruy, Nov. 3U illy A IM
-i wnleon 'persona wi re klllrd and
a duieii li. lured ti nik-lit when ths ihv
I pre usi d 111.11 hme guns aaalnst a band
lef iletmniiHi-Htoia who attempted to
s tit vml the city hall In protest against
J ti e stleu.-d lu aligrm e r f the aMeinu-n
in cotwiei turn wiih the water fimine
In the cit
Two ruftchin gun vollfa Arte
ilid t- the i.l!ic- thfl (net of the
(rata ( the crowd and the Inat
J. It Biti. U H ,!. iit
h I rroe f th mi!
net! A f k.?i (Nre
MiMur f . H't
l i variety.
ft 'U fi.'4 ) !.
m If t4tta
! n I i4 la ike
''Vl-it .l tisat' ul4a
t Te taak tt.
1 A 4. it ) t Ualt
a el t ft , I At
UU 4 f.f
W,i A4 tekar
and 12 republican senator headed by
Senator Wataon of Indiana. It will be
put before congreaa at once and
preaaed with the full force of the ad
ministration. Hrondly the plana bring together In
one administration measure the ap
proved portion of varlou relief men
aurea already pending In congreaa and
contain alao provision to moke the
Intended relief available to the small
farmer aa well a to the large cattle
ralsera and grain grower.
Arranged by Watson,
The conference waa arranged by
Senator Watson who baa been making
an active survey of the juc-stlon of
agricultural relief. It waa preceded
by a erlea of conferencea between
Secretary Wallace and Department of
Agriculture expert. Today Prealdent
Harding kept hla Thanksgiving dinner
waiting while he heard the program
outlined and gave hi general ap
proval. The plan propoaea to utilize the fed
eral farm loan board aa the agency
through which relief I to be given.
The detalla of the financing have been
practically worked out. The general
purpose la larger and more liberal
credlte and cheaper Interest ratea.
The opinion of those participating
in the conference wa that while the
War Finance corporation had been
of great value In alleviating the dis
tressed condition of agriculture Ita
loans, because of certain limitations,
did not reach down to the average
amall farmer who raises a few. cattle
or ha amall quantltiea of grain to
Aid Directly Available.
By using the federal farm loan
board aa the agency to carry out the
plan of financing the new administra
tion It plana to make the government
relief available directly to the amall
farmers who need It.
The whole aubject of farm relief
work waa dlacuased exhaustively but
the marketing problem waa touched
upon only in a general way. The
general opinion at the conference wae
that to extend the program to Include
bo complex and much controverted a
subject as co-operative marketing
would only serve to delay the immedi
ate object of relief. The president
wae told that the pressing need were
to provide at once financial eld to
thousands of farmers who face mort
gage foreclosure because they are un
able to dispose of their cattle and
crop without tremendous losses.
All the senators preaent gave their
approval to the program and pledged j
their support for its immediate con
sideration in congress.
Statement Given Out.
Secretary Wallace and Senator
Lodge made the following statement:
"The president had in conference
at the White House Thursday after
noon the secretary of agriculture and
Senators Lodge. Watson, Capper, Mc
Nary, Gooding, Willis, Shortridge,
McCumber, McLean, Nicholson, Fer
rald and Keyes. The senators chiefly
represented' the agricultural and
banking and currency committees.
Two hours were devoted to a discus
(Turn to I'uae Two, Column Eight.)
Three Irish Rebels
Executed at Dublin
Dublin, Nov. SO. (By A. P.V-The
free stale government Is continuing
its policy of carrying out the death
wntence against rebels captured
while bearing nrma.
Three men were executed today, one
for the possession of a revolver and
th other for carrying bomb.
The men executed were John Mur
phy, Joseph Scohar and Patrick Far
rvlly. All were a rivaled during . a
night attack on Uriel house, the head
quarter of tl government',)! crime
ln est lie alien department, on (htu
; Four Mtiiiilid on Chain Cung
! Anait I. W. W. in California
j I'aleMi.i, Cat. .Nov. 3 Four
1 noiiitti on Di cl..ln ajitn "la tha
'minimum riiirni militant iiiinlr
!! lh I. W, W. may (po-t If thry
are cauiihl In Caleilcu un.lT any pr
1 mi ti.Atvr," acccfitira to l'i
Ju'te Mirly H ni.l lhat pro
i.uun. oiiit la liuaiii( a rntrm i l
tK.il kind Ui" a ttn wM h.e
hni aa Jm UUt I an-1 Mid k
. W W and en tM to l.
ol la Jin oikrr mnili t.f ih
Mil.-n ha Miitits attiiiliif a
(In tnk.il e-e.1. atiii lha
I V W
tvt Miituritt )4m4t,
Front tif llaltfry ,Uliii
h..e .1 k M.lal litii .
Hi iWrna-nl Utl kikl. 1
a, m 4fn. ky Ja It Jl ef 1 . it
Ur I It, In ii-itH .i lUuW
t -. . f..l,.J mu K uf n I M
id l- IM ku'i-i-i 4
ll Jli ! l !-U fl
lh. if M.i,.. ,, f J"a
tti!"! .ia ii i n m iti.a.i
(-.,..., ,.f I 4 . 1 ..It UH "J
.- e ? k- r-.i ..' -I 4 !
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Hul l! in Hi Mn
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(t W t-' i
Mis Constant Currle, first fore
woman to be appointed on a Minnesota
grand Jury, was named in St. Paul
at 9 in the morning, und by noon
17 gangsters, bank robbers and bandit
had been Indicted by tho Juror under
her direction. All but two were sent
to state' prison the next day.
Mild Weather on
Omaha Out Doors
Fool hall Games, Motoring and
Walking Chief Attractions
Union Services Held
in Churches of City.
More like June than November,
Thanksgiving weather yesterday In
vited Omahans out of doors, so mo
toring, walking and football gamea
became the attractions of the day.
Dawn saw threatening akiea, with
a drizzling rain, liut hundreds of mo
torists were on the road early headed
for Lincoln to attend the Notre Dame
Nebraska football game.
Union Thanksgiving aervlces were
held In Omaha churches. Rev. J. W
O. Fast delivered the Thanksgiving
address in the Central United Pres
byterian church, Rev. li. II. Jenka In
the First Baptist, Itev. Victor West
in the Clifton Hill Presbyterian,' Rev.
W. D. King in the First Methodist,
Rev. Paul Luce in the Hanscom Park
Methodist and Rev. L. A. Brumbaugh
in St. Luke Lutheran church.
Archbishop Hartley , presided at
Thanksgiving aervicea in St. Ce
cilia Cathedral at U in the morn
ing. Mas waa aung by Rev. Thomas
Healy and the aermon waa preached
by Rev. John Grpell. There was spe
cial music by the choir.
The poor of the city were well
taken care of. Provisions, gathered
by the school children, were distrib
uted through 17 organizations.
Sunrise prayer meetings were held
in several churches at 7 in the morn
ing. Trolley Hits Truck:
Two Men Injured
V 1 '
American Express Wagon in
Accident Near Union
Two men were seriously injured at
10 last nifiht when a northbound
street car collided with an American
Express company truck near the
Union station. C. C. Kennedy, 5505
North Thirty-fifth street, suffered a
possible fracture of the skull, a bro
ken hip and a bruised chest, while his
companion, R. D. Bassett, Kansaa
Pity, who was with him, suffered a
large laceration above the right eye
and a bruise In the side.
The collision occurred when the
truck, driven by J. II. Lewis, 3845
Decatur street, came up the runway
from the union station, from where It
wa to convey express packages to the
The injured mer were taken to ft.
Thealiif Fire Causes Panic
Pittshitu-h, Nov. 8ft Several hun
dred persons who made up the holi
day audience In the Pearl theater, a
no. vine picture house, fled In panto
when fire, broke out near the opera-
tnr'a Imoth. police .ild norta of th
audience had been Injur!, althminh
fiv firemen wrr tivercmm by amok
und netit to hospitiil.
Fx-Covcrnor Dj ilnni III
Mtdiaoil, WlB.. N. 3 Ktttb'V
nior Jm li. twv!il,.5 l riwr.d
tu tm al tho point of tlth al a h
1 1 -t I k'-r. tuffeitne from linleter
fiilf-d riillrali"H- lt Iijs Ib 111
lhr awki. Mr iMtllMin hini
iuviiiiir JmuAijr I. ltn. and ive.
uni t Jitntury t, ltl
Dry Director Offen
in Hrilies On
m It4 Mua,
I I A ll
W, P-I-Tnl fK.-O . .!.. f f..
I ' i.b ea iii-l l-.U k K.1
f ati-i . in
t 4 M M . 1. 10 IM
l . a--i 1 a '- l I
hi rf hml tu i-ii
I linn lk . 1 - It It
M-t4 ! 1 4l (j
iit.j la l -it I l it .
! f- .( tm c-
tBKn.... i.fl'f J;.,i t KM t
loml 1 H ( 1 I - I .
.1-4 fcj t-M t- fc-i'' II .!
9 ' i . ,-1 f - 4 v . I - .
' '- I '. t . $
..4 , .4 " i i,..te ' .
Quotes Famous Speech
Springfield, 111., Nov. 30. (By A. P.)
Georges Clemenceau bared hla aged
head at the tomb of Abraham Lincoln
today and paid tribute to him aa "one
of tha greatest men that ever lived."
"After the very appropriate and
moving worda I have heard, I hardly
dare ay more," he said. "Don't be
lieve 1 cam here to try to conaecrate
such a memory." 1
Quoting from Lincoln's Oettyaburg
apeech, he said he hoped, In the word
of Lincoln, that what remained to
hith of hia life might be devoted to
tho orvlce of mankind., s
"I come in aouvenir of tha valiant
men who fell on the field of France
In the same cauae for which he wa
murdered, that we are going to try to
go in the path of freedom he opened,"
"Here I am, a private citizen, .no
more than any other who hae tried to
6c hia fluty, hoping to be not like Lin
coln, but to be as near like him as
"Let ua aay no more. Here before
one of the greatest men that ever
lived, all my heart goe out to Amer
ica and the great man he produced."
Lay Wreath on Sarcophagus.
Before he apoke, bareheaded in the
cold mist beneath the leaden akiea
that overhung Oakrldge cemetery, the
"Tiger" entered the marble hall be
neath the tall, plain Lincoln ahaft,
and laid a wreath en the aarcophagua
beneath which the martyred president
He aald no word, stood motionless
for a moment, and laid the wreath and
walked silently out. At the end of
this ceremony, Clemenceau waa aaked
by former United State Senator Law
rence Sherman, master of cerenjoa-
!es, to dedicate another wreath aa hie
tribute to a dead aoldler of the Rain
bow dlvialon which went first to
"This is my tribute to the American
aoldler," Clemenceau aaid, placing his
hand on the wreath. Mr. Sherman
then announced that It was to be laid
on the grave of Otia Scott Humphrey,
son of the late Federal Judge J- Otis
Humphrey, who died Wednesday
night. Humphrey will "be burled Fri
day in Oakrldge, In the shadow of the
Lincoln shafy ,,,
Visits Lincoln's Old Home.
Tho "Tiger's" train reached Spring
field from Chicago at 8 o'clock. De
spite the inclement weather a crowd
of several thousand persons greeted
him at the station. He was driven to
Lincoln's old home where he was
shown through the house by Mrs. Mary
Kdwards Brown, whose grandmother
wa a Bister of Lincoln's wife.
She presented him with a pen made
from wood from the floor of Lincoln's
old home, and showed him, among
other things, the sofa on which Lin
coln courted his wife. .
"Ha," exclaimed the "Tiger" with
Then she showed him a photograph
of .the hotel in which Lincoln and his
wife lived for a time after their mar
riage, explaining that they paid only
'$4 a week for room and board for
Signs Guest Hook.
"Have you any like it now?" Clem
enceau asked with a smile.
Before he left, he wrote his name
in the guest book and shook hands
with Mrs. Brown, thanking her cor
dially for acting as his guide. Then ;
the procession drove slowly to Oak
rldge cemetery, where the "Tiger" wna
escorted Into the Lincoln relic room i
and shown about by Herbert W, Fay,
custodian lind one of the greatest au
thorities on Lincoln.
There he signed another visitors'
book and was presented with a piece
of wood taken from the Lincoln home
and an oiiginnl photograph.
Italian Fascinti Form
Orpanizatiuii in l'aria
Paris, Nov. 30, A Purl section of
the fuscistl was founiled tonight at a
meeting presided pver by Nicola Hon
s rvial, ili l'-cale of the ceutml com
iniiie of tli fan isti pHity. Ita ape
clttl iitijri ts are to vrttup liuliana for
the it. fi ime nf Itulmn Interrsta and to
kIU'ihI Italian art, culture and act
em by hilt tiMive propaKanda. for
)iu h ai'arks iU miIi1i.1iih und
Not (iuilly ut Munlcr
I'iihh'I, Am. Nov i' Tlt"iom
V ltiiir, I'll trill fur lh murdt-r of
Ittr Knar. n (iurl nut guilty ty a
Jury h-r liiUy fir I hur' ilthb
rr itt.-ii Willum K A kr haa bvn
n-nWi ir.l 1 . r mui.lrr and no wis under
rniciti (( ih-ii In rixmnlii'ii ita
t.a a death,
riii" Year in Office
!!' K.i t u ef tahivkr ta WmA
TK I m efff M M-l 14 k In
1 .14 Ma i I'n-I Mi. Ill
! tt tha tHpe f li Mu tail
. itti ia vt t k lo-ii-l
14 '.4IM!4 , ...J l.ll 0"l a I
.,' i.4l It n.r eat i effi.
I MtH-lk ! Mt liiaa-kfy
. ffi li a,fiv a k4
ant .miu4 tx
- f fc H'.'J t i Hia
t K , t-
I ir!,-.-fra Mlt-fc, - tftfaifc-l
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- .! 'U .
. '. I Ml -. Ul
WSv! a ,e Ml ar-.-4
Many new faces were seen at the opening of the epeeia! acaslon of
congress. Senator Thomas F. Bayard took hi seat from fJelaware. Henator
Bmlth W. Urookhart wa sworn In from Iowa, and Senator W. F. George
from Georgia, succeeding Senator Mr. W. II. Felton, who sat for a day aa
the only woman ever In that body. Benator David S. Reed of Pennsylvania,
who wa worn in shortly before the close of the last congress ,waa alao on
hand. Mra. Winifred Mason Huck of Chicago succeeded her dead father a
congressman at lurge from Illinois. '
Civil Actions in Connection
With Charges of Waete
Washington, Nov. 30. (Uy A. P.)
Additional civil auila involving $20,
000,000 to $30,000,000 which the gov
ernment hopea to recover for alleged
overcharges and waste In connection
with the construction of certain army
cantonment during the war, are be
ing prepared by the Department of
Justice, and probably will be filed
within ten days.
The first of the department' civil .
suits against war camp contractors
were filed last week and It waa Un
derstood then that they were the fore
runners of other actions. It also waa
Indicated that criminal proceeding
were possible. ' . ' -
The "actions brought last week in-"
volved the construction of Camp
Upton, Sherman, Jackson and Fun
ston, and sought tha recovery from
the involved construction companies
of mora than $20,000,000. Canton
ment built during the war cost the
government $208,000,000 and it Is said
Attorney General Daugherty hopea to
recover between $60,000,000 and $80,
000,000 aa overcharge.
Preparation of the civil sulfa has
been under the direction of Roscne C.
McCulloch, a apeelal assistant to the
attorney general, who during the past
week ha been before a special fed
eral grand Jury, called to consider al
leged war-time frauds.
When Storm Hits Ship
New York, Nov. 30. Swept forward
by a 120 mile an hour gale, waves
which swept over the bridge and threw
spray over the funnels, crashed
through port holes and doors of the
steamship Presldente Wilson Tuesday,
and brought Injury to, a score of
passengers and crew. Captain
Roberto Stuperich, commander of the
vessel in today from Trieste, said the
atorm was the most furious in his
The storm began last Monday, but
did not altaln its greatest fury until
Tuesday morning. A big wave stove
In port lights, wrecked a gloss of two
inch thickness in the bridge, injuring
Capt. Kttore Zar, former commander.
and battered down a door lending to
ana natlerea flown a noor ienu:ng 10 1
the main salon. It swept a half score j
of passenfters before it. flinging them
down the vesse.s grand staircase.
Com. G. II. Bernard-Ill. royal Italian
navy, and Miss Clare Mary Frank
of Waahlngtln, i-. evl sever in-
Jo r leu
Cotiifiis May Not live 'v
Vi oi k as City Hail I lend
iN-lroit. Mich.. Nov. a" - In troll inn)
hive a 1'nited Mtat-s a-oatur e a-n
era I to in i ,ir of its iiiuno iiil traction
) iin after at Motol.iy.
M.tyor J une t'ouseim, iiilutnl l-
Ml the unexpired teim i f Truman II j
i'tir, n lint.i-i roe mum
tn o-iilinu at lh head f th
?! rilr avl-iu b eat.iMI-'h!.
it Art. 11 Mavor Joha C I.il- nl
the MM railway r..inuii.on h
j Ttit ! an i f the l.Ul un-l-rUh
tn i4 ki .ioiniiiM..n as I e ha
!! f.- lie further t-ainiM
I.Uf,l4 Slrerl Stabbing
Affrey SrnU Man t lloapitel
rtu Iii.h )i Itat-M irl. Is
in . J M-i k k-iitl u.r e ftw j
knife mk ta IbRi.IbvI 1 U (
ky inel lw -., il
li.i..it-.s !( l-."i',i at
'A Id eusnmt tn al4 Ikat
) .iki l---'w it.ua 1
at ! itiit ut k
tt Kt k 111 ' - f -. J
ir. Kir U in.I.-tia
lt-ttt n - - . . a.if
Ut t.-l fum U anxtVtia It1
ll II H t -u futt4t . 1li
I . I -1 tit Ik
It. tt ii iti l iattii (M
Botli Sides Ready
to Continue Fight
Over Dyer Measure
Democrats Announce Prepara
tions to Resume Filibuster
When Senate Opens
Washington, Nov. 30. Henate dem
ocats, refreshed by the holiday rest,
announced they were fully prepared
to resume Friday their .filibuster
against the Dyer antl-lynchlng bill.
Republican leaders Indicated that tha
majority was equally prepared to
continue Ita fight In behalf of the
measure. The only question, accord-
I lngly, seemed to be whether the fill-
buater would be broken by the end of
the extra session.
Whether sine die adjournment
would ba taken Friday night by Joint
resolution or whether the extra ses
sion, ao far as the senate la con
cerned, would lapse into the regular
session Monday noon waa a matter on
which lenders had mode no decision.
House leaders were understood to be
preparing a resolution for alne die ad
journment of both houses and re
publican lenders in the senate Indi
cated such a proposal would be ac
cepted by them.
Democratic senator said thty had
In store a number of moves designed
to prevent the senate from taking up
the anti-lynching bill. Senator Har
rison of Mississippi, one of the demo
cratic floor leaders in the fillbster,
said he and his colleague" had just
begun to fight.
Nephew of Rockefeller
Expires of Pneumonia
New York. Nov. 30. William Good
sell Rockefeller, son of the late Wil
liam Rockefeller and nephew of John
D. Rockefeller, died of pneumonia at
his New York home today. He was
a former treasurer of the Standard
Oil Company of New York. .
lie was stricken last Monday after
noon after he had gone from his
offices complaining that he felt
He was born In New York In 1S70,
was graduated from Yalo and In 1S92
was married to Klsie Pullman, daugh
ter of the late capitalist.
In 1S:i Mr. Rockefeller became
treasurer of the Standard Oil of New
lork. winch oirlce he resigned In 1911
to engage In banking and other ftnan-
-I'lollier 1 d) limit Ot Income
Taxes Due Oil DetVlllbcr 13
Washington. Nov. aa.-The lre.,.i-v
I ,,,,, ,.,,,. ,,,., Umt ,
I ,., f ,,,, lu in
, du iiH. e.nU-r 1.V It estimated a for-,
!mul statement a.ilil t!.t il, ...,,,..,,
U..t.!.l kptiLd l .. t A-l-tr ,.A An..
m - - ,-.-.....
p ,,, ni.uit 4 t t),vv'M'VI, j
Not all of the psjim-nt, however,
lll I In cash aa under lb- optional j
forma of patiu.nt permitted, taxi-ay- (
r lonv turn in In addition to cash j
or vhnU, eith-r treasury c-rtlfU'atea
f ind-bt-dnea maiming !-uitr
IS r 1 r cent vietnry noire.
h-iti-r or mu ihev ba hen called
fr r-.!. inpl.i.n. Al pi. oui.ttely .'n
iiHi,. r ln certir.M of tnd-ht-4
; nr, nature lr, Ug (t,g ,,
j th sUl-iiieiit aiil
i ...... .
(riall I ffC Stale MiV Sit
1 j.i a V
111 imperial lamirrriice
l"'l", N'-v ) - The lrtah Iim
!, tha Iinp-ril Ct strien.e M, a
Ik I 't.otm.iil k iT Inr- etana !
ft. Prima kl,n.'rr IL.n.r I m A
et t.tif la lha ki'M if eHM n,
htt.it fii-Uf M :
!-- !! tko.hlf I I .hi !
Hlitl-, atiatof lHi- I a !
I ! ni.t.li.1 p rt., t ttta..ftt.
' ll.tutt f wnitlwtt.
I a a
at a a.
H II a
"Wc Demand" Will He Key.
note of Ttlii teller in at
Peace Parley Want
Britain and Greece Break
Berlin, Nov. 0-(Hy A. F.V-Ru-Ian
aovlet'a program at Ijioaann a
outlined by M. Tchltcherin. the Rub- -alan
foreign minister, will be liberally
Interlarded Willi "we demand." After
day spent In getting acquainted
with Chancellor Cuno and the other
member of the new Gonna n guvern
ment, M. Tchlleherln called In the for
eign correspondent with whom he
freely discussed his governments atti
tude at Lauannnn, repeating In large
measure what he had already aald In
similar Inlervlewa in Russia,
lie maintained that neither the
league of nations nor any Internatlon.
al combination of powers should ex
ercise any control whataoever over
tho Turkish strait, which should be
completely closed to warships and re
stricted to commercial navigation,
Russia, bo declared, would be prompt
to support Turkey In Ita attempt to
overthrow an agreement violating
Turkish sovereignly or. leaving the
atralta open, and Russia' program
would remain unchanged whatever
conclusion were arrived at by the
power at Lausanne,
Britain and 6 recce Itrralt,
Lausanne, Nov, 30. (By A. -P.H-Spokesmen
for the British delegation
hero declared that the recall of Brltj..-.
Ish Minister Llndley from Athens with
his entire embassy staff constitutes
a break In diplomatic relations.
The only British official left In the . i
Greek capital is C. If. Bentlnck, who, I
It 1 explained, remain a a. member ,
of the financial commission, not as J
The allies, at the request of the
Uusslnna, have decided to postpone j
tho first sitting of the conference do- J
voted to tho straight question to
Monday. ' .
M, Tchltcherin, Russia's chief del. ,
gate, will not arrive here before Sat
urday night and M. Rakovsky request- t
od the postponment mainly because
he wnnte the Soviet minister present. -
He informed Lord Curzon, M, . Bar
rere and Marquis DI Oarrone that
Russia was not content with the al
lies' decision to keep It from partlcl- j
patlon in all the deliberations of the
No Cauae for Mix up.
The official reply to the Russian pe- j
tltlon contendea tliait'n'e'TirvTt.WoTr-
originally extended to Russia clearly
explained that Russia was bidden to
Lausanne only for the straits nego
tiation and that therlTore there wa
no possible baai for a misunderstand
On the different aspects of this i
question the Russian delegatea would 1
be given every opportunity to make
known their views- The former Gre
cian premier, M. Venlzelos, who Is
continuing his official ..onference ac
tivities without his position being af
fected by the Grecian executions, at
tended the meeting of the subcom
mission on the Ottoman debta this af
ternoon. Without mincing words he
told the delegates that Greece wa
ruined and could not pay a farthing
of the Turkish liabilities. The confer
ence had ben planning to apportion the
debt between Turkey and It former
possessions, and M. Venlzeloa waa en
(Turn to Pag Two, Colunia Thrva.)
Former Chiefs of Staffs
in Greek Army Arrested
Athens. Nov. .10. (Hy A. P.V-The
following official statement was Is
"Gen. Douamnnia, former chief ot
the general staff, and Gen. Valetta,
former chief of stnff in Asia Minor,
have been arrested and a warrant hn
jbeen issued for the arrest of Gen. Pa-
j n ulas, former commander-in-chief ot
' the army in Asia Minor. j
j "The trial of Prince Andrew.
....... Uh ,.t t L-nn I-.-t.n,l I
v ho commanded an army corpa at the
"f ,h. .Hl'kar "Perntlons, begin
i . ..... . I
in. ui, v ,1111' 1 -T,i,i,iniiiit j l"r lOBt
Anatolian dianst-r contlnura, and the!,
at rest i f Gen. Pnpottlae and other of-J
f.cisla w.i rt tie to new evidence auidi
to have lie-11 fuiind.
1.,,. ....1. I..I.. .11, lu K..U.
W abiiig(oii (tovrrnor
Kef usee to Slop Hanging!
."-.title, Nov, 10 After rontlderintT
ritten Ristentt-itta by Jamea K. Mil
Uimy a tt hla amter, Mra IViirr
Ji lui. 11, -Ath "finfraKlin"' thai in
writer had alAin Ma honey a wife, Mia,'
Kat Miwr Mahonrv. Acting (Invert
ior Wllhaiii J fi.vle luiilaht final)
ict ia.il .i liMarfer with the lnsinf
of Mhi ii ililv
Mr Cola fciid War Irn Pare of the
alal p-muiiliaiy al Wall Walla,
hri Makoitey te lt I s hti a. a(
.Utkr4, hat rl"-ft. that Mth.-ory
ka4 loaile iw f.ttun . h rrtiiie,
Ktancrlint Iihi1i HI
' -. N I - on.i .ii I-r
t,tiieiiM it , tK , t i) kutii)
Arwtt, ki kt ! ,ttii- te kr
.! lau ..uv h I a Kihi,j int.
riur .n k iktM.ta iiaw
it ti!t as a i-'li4n- a t Mom
kn. aal ttt kit I 1 ili
tt.ee . it - ketiie
k k lm t-
ai. . .ii t,j a e-i eta
r t- h a t .! .an- a
)ek..(4 lUnL I!, ! I c
k a.-.- l . . tk)
1 M.. Me 1 .) . ia
vtai ,.,, a f tv.u t-t)
.atkj a- attikta .- tait
k! t tat ktt.iM t-l !. itH.i)
iHti.,iii ok. t . . . .i.,..
rt a w
k , tt.V,
'- k- t.H kai kaa
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