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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, January 24, 1922, Final Edition, Image 1

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TAKES BLAME FOR
$280,0
To.Ntghf. WeathaiFAint CONTINUEO COLO.
To-Morrow'i Weather FAIR; CONTINUED COLD. J' ,
TM ffl
EDITION
EDITION
u Circulation Books Open to Alt."
'Circulation Books Open to All."
VOL. LXII. NO. 21,954 DAILY.
Coiijrlcllt (New York World) by I'rcvi
Publishing I'limimny, 11)22.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1922
r.ntrriil n Si-roml-Cln. Matter
l'ot Ofder. New ntU, X V.
PRICE THREE CENTS- . J
THEF!
00
i l :m
til 1
nWML
Half
a
HAYS M
i ... i
F
Will
HEAD
Mlllill
lUf OF
First Purpose Is to Save Wall
Street's Investments by
Ending; Disputes.
TO FIGHT CENSORSHIP.
Political Organizer Also l to
Use Movies in Fall for
G. O. P. Campaign.
I)y Martin Green
Tin if an lour principal reasons
wh Will II. Hays, former Chairman
of tin National ltepilbllciin Commit
ter , resigned from tllo ofllco of I'ost
ninstcr General to accept, ut a salary
of $100,000 a year, the petition or ex
ecutlvo lieail of "a national association
of motion picture producers and ex
hibitors which will lie formed," to use
Mr Ha.xs's language in Ills published
announcement of liis plans. Here are
the reasons:
fust To save, the imwUi)iit
1 1 millions of dollars which Wall
Street financial Intcrci-t.s have
ni.ulc in tho most important pro
ducing concerns in the combina
tion Second To pull the motion plc
t jre industry out of n hole into
wliich it has been plunged by
mismanagement, jealousy, cut
throat trade methods, reckless
nc -i in expenditure, star exploit
ation .mil disregard of business
method?.
Third To prevent the estab
lishment by Congress of a Fed
c..i! motion picture censorship.
Fourth To use the motion pic
ture Industry in propaganda to
further tho election of a Repub
lican Congress ne::t November,
when tho entire membership of
tho House of Representatives and
one-third of tho membership of
the Senate will be chosen by tne
voters.
INQUIRY BY FEDERAL TRADE
BOARD FORESEEN.
Minor considerations enter Into the
kliaftiug of Mr. Hays, such u the
cition of pressure on the Congress
I j pass a tariff bill which will have
1' effcot of prohibiting tho importa
tion of films of foreign manufacture,
patching up of a bitter warfare which
lias aligned the exhibitors, who own
rind control tho theatres, against the
Histrlhuters or circulators of the
pictures, and tho producers, reduction
nf salaries of important actors and
actresses, tho nbsorptlon by the "as
tocintion which will bo formed" of
Independent producers and heading
off, if possible, a threatened Investl
patlon of the motion picture Industry
iv the Federal Trade Board.
It will bo seen from this that Mr.
J lays has tackled a whale of a job,
)t .is the Impression in the motion
picture world that ho was selected
primarily becnuse of his political
y -ominenrc although his ability ns
(Continued on Sixth Page.)
TALESMAN DIES
SUDDENLY IN COURT
airnpn Dritil a llr In bout to
Leave Itooiii
Bdward W Jackson, fifty-four
cars old, a talesman in tho City
Court, dropped dead in Justice Qle
ircrlch's part of the Supreme, Court
to-day. Ho was manager of the
feterns & Foster Mattress Mfg. Co.,
tth offices at No. 51'J West 40th
f-'trcet.
Mr. Jackson was taken ill in City
J hU I'ark whiln en unite to City
Cuirt. Ho was assisted into the
Kupremo Court building and rcvlvcJ.
Mr. Jackson was preparing to leave
when ho suddenly dropped ovor dead.
Mr. Jackson lived at No. 708 West
178th Street with his wlfo. Ho had
ji children it was said at his place
of business, where he had been for
a )cars.
Million
m
N
THE COUNTRY
STATE OPENS CASE
OF SLAYER BOODY
Banlon Outlines
and Calls Physicians Who!
Examined Detectives Bodies.
Luther Boddy. the twenty-two ,eur-
Id ?$:gro slayer of Detectives Mdloi
nd Buckley, went on tiial for his lllV
to-day before Justice Wnsser ,-ogcl
and a jury in the Supreme Court
There were few spectators In th-
court room and nearly half ..f ihose
present weie members of Dowdy's
i ace.
All of this morning's sessioii was
devoted tn a statement by District
Attorney Itanton reciting how Boddy
had shot down the two detectives
while he was being ltd to prison, and
to tho testimony of Medical Examinee
Norrls and Dr. Nathan Di C-iorgi ot
No. 33S 13. 21st Street, who performed
, autopsies and attended the detectives.
I These witnesses told how tho bullets
i caused death.
Francois Leinieux. t'luei Justice of
, ijucbee, oamo into court at 11.30 and
wa given a place beside Justice AVas
Iservogel. lioddy, looking at the
stern leatures of the white-haired old
man, remarked with a smile: "Ho
looks liko a tough customer. I
1 wouldn't want to go befoie him for
j anything."
j Dr. tiiorgi, on cross-examination by
j Morris Koenig, told of operating on
Dctectivo Buckley at tho Harlem Hos
I pital shortly after his arrival there,
j Buckley was ablo to talk, he testi
fied, and was fully conscious" of all
that transpired about him. Ho died.
Dr. Glorgl continued, fifteen minutes
utter the operation. He admitted
that often wounds such as Buckley
suffciod
fatal.
in tho abdomen were
not
Charles C. Allison jr., a parole edi
tor of No. 185 West 135tli Stree.t, who
testified on direct examination that
Boddy reported to him at tho Lenox
Avenue School on his parole on tho
first and third Thursday of each
month and that on Jan. 5, Miller and
Buckley wire there, ho testified on
cross examination that Boddy had
been relieved two weeks previously of
the necessity to report.
"Didn't Miller and Buckley tell you,
about Jan. 1 or 2, that they would
liko to seo Bod(Jy about tho Rhodes
matter?" he was asked.
"Something was said about It."
"You sent for Boddy?"
"I did not."
Boddy, ho testified, camu volun-
(Continued on Second Page )
LEACH DECLARED
NOT IN CONTEMPT.
Meyer Committee's Ruling m
Deputy Police Commissioner
Is Overturned.
i Special to The KventtiK World. i
ALBANY, Jan. 21. The Court ofj
Appeals to-day handed down a de-i
cision in the case of First Deputy
Police Commissioner Leach of New
York City, continuing tho decisions
of the lower courts, freeing him of
contempt In i erasing to appear be
fore a sub-committee of the Meyer
Committee.
Mr. Leach told the Meyer Commit
tee that ho would appear at nny turn
beforo the full committee, and was
adjudged, in contempt by the com
mittee. The Supreme Court and the
Appellate Division both refused to
sustain the committee.
P
N MURDER TRIA
M
GARLAND ARRIVES
IN BDSrON SEEK1G
Heir Also Solicits Advice of
"Christiananists" on Love
Nest Plans. I
N PICTURESQUE GARB, i
Wife Quoted as Saying She
Doesn't Consider Her Life
With Garland Closed.
BOSTON. Jan. 21. Chaile Gar-
1 land, heir to millions ho does not
i want and husband of a wife he rc
PrOSeCHtlOn ' 'hsc's to be "tied to." is in Boston
B1H
seeking advice from Christiananists N,,W( (f ()n(J 0- bl(,ffeH, ,,,
who formed themselves into a cult tonH tMe history of the linancial
about him when he was a student ut i district came to light in the Court ot
Harvard. He Is also believed to be! General Sessions to-day when Harry
seeking Lillian Conrad, fonueilj his''"- Gibney. thirty-four, assistant tn
mother's social sccrotarv. who, us hei''"-' president of United Barber Shops,
frankly admits, at piesent dominates , l,,c No' 241 Fift1' Avenue, with an
what he calls his emotions beyond
tho control of his intellect. He ar
rived in Boston arrayed in his pic
turesque costume, a combination of
toboganning togs and army uniform.
Miss Conrad wab .it T.prll Farm
down (jpf-Tfl-w-i)fyMvllh Garland
until last Sunday. Sho left when she
learned that it was to become public
knowledge that Mrs. Mary Wrenn
Garland had separated trom Garland
after rejecting a proposal by him that
they maintain a triangular household
like that with which young Mr An
drews, theWall Street broker, scan
dalized his Jersoy City neighbors a
jcar or so imo. Sliss Conrad came to
Boston declaring that she meant to
earn her own living and live by her
self hereafter.
Miss Conrad apparently lacks the
moral (in a way of speaking) confi
dence which supports young Garland
in tlic belief that nothing Is wrong so
long as he persuades himself ho wants
it enough to make it light.
Meantime, Mrs. Garland is at the
home of her parents in Dedham
awaiting the coming of their second
child. She is quoted as saying that
she is not yet convinced that her life
with Garland is a closed chapter. She
lived with him and among his Chrls
tianunist friends long enouKh to know
that the soul Impulses of a little
gioup of serious thinkers shift like
summer breezes over a null pond.
She has deep In her heart, her
friends say, the earnest hope that
sound New England common sense
will yet assert Itself in Chailos Gar
land and he will como home to her
to give her his word as a well bred
New England gentleman that ho is
through chasing emotional butter
flies oi, as the late William S.
Devery of New Yorit put it in chiding
a youthful policeman whose Garland
like views got him Into trouble "fly
ing a kite."
According to Mrs. Garland's friends
she keeps a room in her homo waiting
for Garland with his favorite books
on tho shelves, a big sleepy-hollow
chair of his favorite pattern besido
tho fneplaco and his favorito pictures
reproductions of detail bits of De
Vinci's "Last Supper" on tho walls.
She will not allow any member of her
fumily to discuss for tho present her
preparations for a divorce action.
I Young Garland is not to bo turned
i loose from his maritul responsibilities
' as written in the State law until he
(Continued oil Second Page )
HAS SON AND HIS WIFE
PLACED IN DEBTORS' CLUB
I'lHlieriiimi lMt Her :i, 00(1 In Crap
flame, S.iyn Mother.
Louis Flshennun and Sadie, his wife,
are locked up 111 tho Ludlow Street Jail
on a body execution In a suit brought
by Mrs. Martha Anna Janowlt, mother
of Mrs. Fisherman.
She says her lato husband left her
$3,000. which shn put in a safe deposit
box to meet the emergency needs of
hereelf und seven chlldten. She gavi
Mrs. Fisherman access to tho box, shy
says, and onn day found that the
money wus all gone. She says he?
son-in-law admitted having lost It In a
crap game. Sho sued him and her
daughter and got a Judgment for
$3,236. The couple were unable to av
bull.
ourners Pass
ASSUMES BLAME FOR THEFT
OF EMPLOYER'S
RELATIVE 10ST
i Former Boss Presses Charge!
as Example, but Is Willing !
to Take Him Back. ,
,i !' ni r 4 n r-r-Nn I I r ia
iUHiN i rucAo rui rum
Indictment Kept Secret as
Ex-Secretary Starts to
Pay All Back.
mcomu oi ;:u,mio u year anu sicauuy
increasing, pleaded guilty before
Judge Crain to stealing $280,000 from
Sidney Z. Mitchell, President of the
Klcctric Bond .t Share Co., No. 71
Broadway.
Mr. Mitchell, while expressing th
liirvlwtct r.if-fi rrl frr fllKiiRi.' (mil r,ni'- !
ing to employ him again when re has
completed a prison term, and admit
ting thut Gibney has paid back S2
000, akod that a sentence be imposed
as an example to secretaries ami con
fidential clerks in Wall Street who
handle millions of their cmploycis
dollars in confidential capacities.
Gibney, while admitting responsi
bility for the loss of the tnono . sets
out in a confession which wiu pn -sentcd
to the court that he did not
profit a penny. He blames u relative
who, ho says, speculated in the stock
market without his knowledge with.
Mr. Mitchell's securities. Through
nis counsel, Samuel Furstenberg, Uib
ney presented to the court a number
of letters from business and profes
sional "men asking that he he kept
from prison that given a chanro to
make full restitution.
The gist of Gibney's conlessmu is
that ho was employed by Mi. Mltcher
as confidential secretary at $3,500 n
.year. He had powei of attorney In
luy and sell securities in ills own
name and he entrusted the bulk of hir
transactions to his brother-in-law ,
Wesley P. Dafeldeckcr. who was co
nccted with a brokerage house
Dafeldeckcr, Gibney charges, sank
J2SO.0O0 In the stock market This
was in 1020. When the shortage was
discovered. Gibney says, ho assumed
responsibility. He waa arrested and
the Grand Jury found an Indictment
against him on Feb. 11, 1921. The
matter was kept secret by the District
Attorney.
"I have offorcd to prosecute my
brother-in-law," says Gibney in his
confession, "but Mr. Mitchell lias re
fused to consent to that course of
action. I Intend to repay every cent
of tho shortage and have already re
turned $20,000. I expect to be ahlo
to repay $100,000 within two years.
If I am allowed to continue, my present
activities."
-It appears that after his Indictment
Gibney obtained employment with
Salvntoro J. Florentine of No. 160
Pearl Street, an Investment broker
who was about to launch a project to
establish a chain of barbti shops. Mr.
Florentine know Gibney was under
indictment and why the Indictment
1 was roturncd
Gibney hustled for the barber shop
I chnin and tho indictment diagmd
along In tho courts until to-day. when
' he was called lor trial. He pleaded
guilty to two specltlc thelts on which
the Indictment was based
Mr. Florentine wrote a lettei ,o the
court In which he stated that l. bney
hi a remarkable organUer and e-tecu-I
live. United Bailx;r Shops hail oni
shop when Gibney took up the 'votk
of organization. Now the eompan.s
lias a chain of shops and is iapldly
glowing. Under Glbiuy s riu-aioii.
according to Mr Florentine, tie
Bchcmo will yield large uturns.
Gibney appeal's to have ligiot-s of
frtends. His personality Is encaging
He. Is married and lives at the Hotel
Touralno In Brooklvn Ills p.. t cnts
TCBtU No. 2601 Bedfoid Axnu.-
$280,000 '
IN STOCKS
SENATOR WALKER
RAPS GOV. MILLER
Calls Him "The P. T. Barnum of
Stale Finance" in Talk in the
Senate To-Day.
ALBANY, Jan. 24. Gov. Miller
was characterized as "The I. T. Bnr
num of State finance" on the floor of
the Senate to-day by Minority Leader
James J. Walker, in the couise of an
attack by the Democratic leader on
the Governor's economy programme.
Mr. Wulki-r asserted that while
Gov. Millci claimed to have cut the
appropriations for State government
to U35.OOO.00O, tho State llnunces had
been dipped into for at least $9,000,
000 moie than that for funds which
really were appropriations, so that
tho real total was $143,000,000 or
more.
NO BIG REDUCTION
IN THE U. S. ARMY
President Believed Not Ready to
( Recommend Any Radical Cm
ting in Land Forces.
WASKINGTON. Jan. 21 (Associated
Press. Although President Harding
believes that the work of the Wash
ington Conference eventually will
lead to reduction of both naval and
land armament, be is not prepared
now to recommend and radical re
duction In the land forces of th
United States.
CHILD IN EACH ARM,
MOTHER FLEES FIRE
;irl of III rcP in,.. i ,1
I, liter.
Mrs. Bllzubeth Plitjeii left her homo
on the second floor of No. 314 West
17tb Street, to go to h grocery about
ln.30 o'clock to-day. She returned In
15 minutes to find the bed room In
flames. Her daughter Theicsa, three
years old, had beun badly burned.
Grabbing up her baby who was In Immi
nent danger In one urni and the little
girl In the other she quickly pushed her
little boy lfe years old in front of her.
fleeing from tho rooms and shouting
fire.
In u minute the tenement waa alive
with persons scramblln glo safety from
the smoke that filled the halls. When
the firemen arrived they thiew a burn
ing mattress from the window mid the
damage to the rest of the room waa
slight.
The llttle'glrl died on arriving nt
Hellevue Hospital. Mrs. Hletjen has
no Idea how the Are originated unless
the children were playing with
matches.
IF YOU HAVE A COLD,
DONT TAKE CHANCES
Mar at Itmnn Until Curril, Warns
Health ComniUnlmirr.
Health Commissioner Coin land Issued
a warning to-day ubout the danger of
neglecting eolds. Then Iiuh been a
slight Increase In mortnllty. he sal.1,
from respiratory rilseasi . Including In
fluenza. He haB aaked for a, stricter
watch for such cases on arriving shlus.
Ho advises all persons suffering from
colds to stay at home until eured.
"I do not believe there Is any occa
sion for alarm," he sulil. 'but tho way
to prevent any suth onaslon from
arising U to be careful."
He noted a considerable Increase In
the number of deaths from lobar pneu
monia during the first thp.' weeks of
this month. In the last week of 1821
there weie S3 deuths fiom this causo.
Last week there were l.r,1
HOLD-UP MEN ESCAPE
WITH $8,058 PAYROLL
It.ili Tailoring; (.'miiMiii
It ( In-
elniintl Oilier.
CINCINNATI. Jan. 24 -Two ban
dits to-day held up office attaches of
tho Nash Tailoring Co. at the point of
revolvers, robbed them of tho company
i payroll, amounting to js.osi.
and
I escaped,
Bier
HWMJUb rnn nnirninT uii
IS HFT BY TROLLEY
l ives of Brooklyn Youngsters
Endangered When Car
Strikes Machine.
"SHAKN
SOME BADLY
Exclusive Adelphi Academy
Students Treated and Con
tinue to School.
Eighteen boys and girls, pupils of
the exclusive Adclphl Academy,
Brooklyn, were trapped In an over
turned bus on their way to school this
morning and were rescued by smash
ing the rear door, through which they
e'ero lifted out, nono of them soitously
hurt.
At the school the children woro ex
amined by Dr. Henry Petttt, who
drssscd minor cuts and bruises for
four of them. Six others were bruised
so slightly that they needed-no treat
ment. Tho four who wore treated
woro William Benson, No. 185 Crown
Street; Mar'orlu Moore, No. lOOti
Union sfrflef '-Elsa Groaccu. Ni..,3U
New York Avenue, and .Lionel Wcls
bord, No. 1533 Prcsldont Street.
The three first named were taken
to their homos by tho Principal, Eu-
j geno C. Adlcr. Mrs. Jennings, the ,
chaporonc, also went homo. She was j
suffering slightly from shook.
Tho bus, In charge of David Lynott,
No. 1311 Kings Highway, had mudo
tho rounds of tho homo of the chil
dren, who range In ago from eight to i
eleven years, and was going rapidly 1
toward tho school, St. James Place
and Lafayetto Avenue, when tho ac
cident occurred at Fulton Street and
St. James Place. '
It was only a few minutes beforo 9
o'clock. Two Fulton Street trolley
cars, one wist and onn west bound,
were approaching the eornur. Tho
imotorman the car nearest tho cor
nor, Peter Lccusc, signalled tho bus
to go ahead. Lnott ciossed the tlrst
track safely, but the other trolley car,
in charge of Joseph Htvers, No. 733 (
Knickerbocker Avenue, struck tho
rear of the bus, which rolled along
on two wheels for a few feet, then fell
on Its left side.
Lynott climbed out and rushed
to the real door to help Uio scream-
ing children Theli chaperon. Mid
Jennings, was helping them to get :
disentangled Lynott found the door
jammed so hi: could not oikmi it Hm
broko the glass carefully, so ?lie
fragmnnts should not fly Inward, und
began taking out tho children.
Patrolmen Benjamin Bocklu of
the Classon Avenue Station and
Daniel Leary or the Grand Avonuo
Station both sent in ambulance calls,
and surgeons came fiom thu Jewish
and Swedish Hospitals
Meanwhile policemen helped Ly
nott gut the children out and they find
all been liberated by the time the am
bulances arrived.
BONIN AND SIBERIA
QUESTIONS SETTLED
Japan's Favorable Action on Both
Points Reported it -rm
Parley.
WASHINGTON, Jan :i (Asso
ciated Press). Virtual settlement of
the Siberian question, so far as tho
Washington Arms Commence I, con
cerned, was understood to have lcen
leached to-day at the meeting of the
Far Eastern Committee with tho acceptance-
of the jriiianeHu statement
promising completo withdrawal from
Russian territory upon establishment
of a rtablo Government.
Secretary Hughes made a state
ment ot the position of the United
States In the course of Ahlch ho was
understood to have realllrmcd the
policy of the Amencan Government as
against teirltorlul aggi-esston
Japanese delegates, it was said,
ugreed to final drafting ot the naval
treaty to include a clause luohlbltlng
fortifications on the Itomn Islands.
The treaty clause containing a de
scription of tho Pacific Islands which
should not be fortified was said to
have reached tho point of final draft-Ins.
of the
FIRST OF NINE HIGH MASSES
BASILICA
Time of Burial Tentatively Fixed for
To-Morrow Afternoon Work fcff
Walling In for Conclave Is Begufi
and Cardinals Hurry to Vatican. :,
ROMh, Jan, 24 (Associated Press.)- The first of the n:ne Dontific.il
high
masses for the lcte Rope Benedict XV. was sung this morning with
d solemnity in the liasilica of St. Peter's. Simultaneously, there
grand
were solemn ceremonies in all the great Basilicas, including the Laternr.
and Santa Maria Maggiore. " :
i-t
The time of the burial had not yet been definitely decided upon U
day, but it remains tentatively fixed tor Wednesday afternoon. f:
Estimates of the number of persons who filed past the bier of
Pope yesterday ranged between 200,000 and 300,000, and it v. as expectW
these figures would be largely exceeded to-day. (Other despatch
rom Rome indjatj? th,t the. total for
FOR NATION-WIDE
MARKETING SYSTEM
Senator McCumlvr's Bill Would
Organize Plan Under Govern
ment Supervision.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. A nation-wide
farm marketing system
would be organized under Govern
ment suiiorvtsloii by u bill introduced
In the Senate tn-day.
Senator McCumbcr, Chairman ot
the Finance Committee, who proposed
tho measure, declined It would solve
tho acute situation farmers of tho Na
tion now are facing President Haul
ing strongly endorsed co-oointlve
marketing in his speech to the Na
tional Agricultuial Conference
NEAR PANIC IN CROWD
PUSHING INTO SHUTTLE
Woman Punt Slip ltetrrn Plat
form nml I'sr uml Kirltrmrnt
It.'NllltN.
'Hho husUIng crowd elhowliiK Us way
lido a subway shuttle lniin at Times
snuaro during the niwh hour this
niornttie. crush d .Mrs Mary A Wood.
sBVonty years old, igumst a ear and
he.r rliTht leg slipped down between tho
e.sr and the platfonn Ilefore the
tmln could ilie, started some ot the pn.s
uiiiirrs helped her lo hei leet. but not
hi. til there was ithnust a panic umoiii;
1 1 it- othi'i women on thu platform, sev
eral of whom screamod and made the
emwdlng wre.
Me Worn! who lives at the Hotel
I t it 1 1 s v I v.i 1 1 1 i bomdisl the train, but
.it the Grand Central Terminal was
elli'i Itit; ueli p.itu that it was mces
,.ry to i till an .initiuhuiee from 4'iowrr
Hospital to drets It;.- luccratlon f hei
leg
THEIR JOB TO PrCK 'EM
FROM OPERA TO JAZZ
MeHlliNlili, Mru ellet llreiird In
Ml l.nnKiinue for Mrei-aue I
Thomas Hardy. Commissary Supi
Inteiident, and W. T. Itobertsuu, shute
Steward ot the United States Lines,
are the world's first steamship phono
graphic music critics.
The United States Lines, after pro
viding cabins tor Its steerage pas
sengers, decided to furnish music.
Phonographs were placed In the third
class quarters of each of the company's
steamship. Hardy and Itnbeitson, del
egated to select records In every lan
guage, have listened to hundreds of
records und boast of having whistling
n.peilolics of the world's best operas,
wnltzes and juzzes.
.o lion; fun mil in:
Thcio l absolutely no he
ncovery of Mr. Hepburn,
statement niado to-day by I
der Lambert In reference I
tlon of A. Barton Hepburn
Park Avenue, banker, who
in rt.
, i thu
the
v. xan
mill. So. 630
vi us run
down by a Fifth Avenue bus
at 23d
Street last r riday. Dr. Lumbert ailUed
that the shock was too mujh for Mr.
Hepburn, wlio suffered a double frac
ture of one of his legs. In addition ti
the shock to his nenou system.
Popi
.IS
OF ST. PETER'S
two days will exceed 5oo,C)0.)
- Miittiiwlillo tho first of
thl, fnrwii. n r I"
Cardinals nro momenturll) exjiectcd tu,
arrive In Home, and workmen an
busily engaged In the Vatican mak
ing ready the, quartern for the Colif
elavo of the Sacred College which will
elect a succcs.soi to the dead Potitln'. '
Tho Vatican received tct:gnipWt
advices to-day from London, WarsaW
Posen and Budapest that Cardlntul
Bourne, Kaknwskl, Daibor anil C.er
noch were hurrying to Homo to at1
tend tho Popo'n funeral and uftci
ward the Conclave- Wltli the arilvli
in Kome of Cardinal Lu FoiituitU
fiom Veliiet . thiee or t lie most'proufit
neiitly mentioned Cardinals us IlkelJ
.successors to the seal of St. Petcrjj
are on the ground, as Cardinals
Matll and H;itli aliead arc hero. ;
j i.iiiimiuin .in- iaiiui, iiiniuiitru
mo Hiiarimenis oi enon oi ine curu);
n.tlh. so that they will be able to coin
mimical!' witli one another Inside the
Vatican The Vatican cennul ol!lci
I however, has been out olf from the
city exchunge, so' there will bo -jr
tempiionie communication with 'he
outside world. ji
WORK OF WALLING CONCLAVi!
IN IS BEGUN. . ;
The woik ot walling In anil turn!!
toiinlng within the Vatican In counerJ
tlon with Ihu conclave is under III'
immediate supervision ol MatquU
Saechettl, who Is petsonally direct! if,!
tile workmen. It Is announced tlfj
olllei- of the Papal Smetaiy ot Xtuti
will lenmlfi open during (he concluvv'
Tho regular tenants or the apni'jj
nteiits overlooking Stt Peter's Squui-j;
wheie the conclave will lie held, u
ready have begun to move out to
make room toi the eaiilln.il:!. C.ll;i
penlers were busy makiuu necessary
alterations In the two lour-stoipj
wings of the building cuntuinliiK nm
ly one apaitmrnbn. Including kttchoiifj
wheie the Cardinals, each with iu
i-eii-luiy and one valet, will live du(j
tug the conclave. J
The newspaper Popolo ttoinano safs,
it ti. In possession of a scurct circular
ieiil out by Premier Bonuinl to thu
Piefeeti. urging all of them to lujo
i icf and ii-sorvo towaitl the Cardinality
giving them every facility for maklnW
file journey to Home and thus doing
wtiat the am to assuie that th'u
Conclave elect a Pope favorable to ah
agreement between the Government
and the Vatican. ;
' Through tho Stefan! News Agency;
the Italian Government suited to-dasi
It was in no way trying to InnuenoK
the choice ot tho next Pope. Whlljj
all legal provisions would be rigidly;
enforced, 1 was said, every conveni
ence would be placed at tho disposal)
of tho Cardinals coming to Home, thu
railroads being given instructions tit
facilitate their travel. !!
Observers of the situation are con
menting on the feeling ot conciliation;
that seem.s to be general, with wishei
expressed that past illi'feroncn". tu
made up md tint the whole metnbei.'
ship of the Sacred College nf inatlT
ttl-icoiliu Hue;!.--. s
f i,
JrduM
Keceptlon at the Vatican or
Italian Cabinet Minister on Satur
and the half-uiustlug of the flag c
tho Quhlnal lit mourning for tho I'ouu
ate commented upon at length iCC
si
I
1
ii
I " HI

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