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Poet's Emissaries Sounding
GRAVE CONCERN FELT HERE
Invasion by $*ea Would Put
to the U. S.
ROME. Sor 26?Gdbri*:-* D'Aa
naozio is planning another coup,
thia time spaiasi Tri?3ste, Ln<* news
paper, Avant-, warned the govern
?oent today He haa sent emissaries
to Trieste to a-scerta-n feeling to
ward his cauae ther|, the news
?. S. Officials Alarmed
Threat of Gabriel d'Annunzio. Ital
ian poet-soldier, to invade Dalmatian
territory he?d by the Ju go-Slav ? today
canse?! serious concern to the State
Action by ?TAnnanalo in atfmptin?
Invasion from the sea will throw re
sponsibility directly on the United
States, which was assigned by the
Pastes Conference to patrol Dalmatian
waters below Sebenico. and guard the
rut? at occupied by the Jugo-Slavs.
What action American naval forces
theT-a, tn commua of Rear Admiral
Andrews, would take, the Navy De
partment refused to predict, but it is
understood the State Department has
elr-kady communicated with Under
Secretary of State Polk, sow in Paria
?a the **ubj?*-ct.
Th?e Peace Conference assigned the
Amarles ? naval forces to patrol the
4-"tMLst and prevent "disorders." As
Uks Jafo-Slavs have already indicated
thmj will realst invasion with arvaed
forc4B. th? question arises as to what
constitutes "disorder.** An invasion
by. Land would b<* less embarrassing
for th* United States, as then the
Jtufre-Slavs could handle the situa
tion. "But should an attempt be made
to Land troops from Italian warshipi
?which have Joined d'Annunzio. It is
f*M*J**d complications m:aht result.
The recent election in Italy, wher**
hy more than ISO socialists won places
In the Italian chamb?*?. was regarded
as a very favorable sign by tne State
I>epartment. It is taken to indicate
that the Italian people, who have
L h**M repeatedly reponed in favor of
* 4'Annunxio s raus?*, ar?* not so en
thusiast!?- about It. The .lection of
many socialist.?. Italian supporters of
d'Annunno here admit, is a blow.
This is confirmed by State Depart
ment offle als, ?ho tv-r.eve that the
Kltti government, supported by the
socialists, will assume a more aa;?
?rressive attitude towards d'Annunzio.
ANKLES BROKEN BY AUTO.
Otis S. Hill, thirtve-igl-r -ears old.
tK Third street southeast. was
???ruck by an sutomobile operated by
Kniest E. Lucas, 131 A street north
east, at Fourth street and Pennsyl
vania avenu? southeiat ye_terd?ay
morning end wat tak?--n to Casualty
Hospital suffssvnsf '.cm a fracture of
both ink ?e
im an ?xir*r-r?te<1 fori-, of imp, LAXA
T!\ ? G.???? OUININE Tablets jhoulj
be isicAa tn larger ?loses than '? preticrlbe-d
fer ordl-i.-.ry Grip A good pix:i i? not if*
wsj? OS- ? vou ari* ?irk. but PREVENT IT
by takln?; LAXATIVS BRU .' ????
. ? -:? in time.?Adi t.
i ?-?.?? ?? l-JM -I
THE NEW iaKLAND SENSIBLE 5 I X POU""?. DOOR SEDAN
?Advanced and devoted engineering while
contributing to the reinforcement of the
entire car, has yet preserved that high
efficiency of performance for which Oak
lands are every where known.
? caa. cam-. _-___*?_, $ma?c?s~ sms.?roc*poos sxdam ma
r.aa w-rr-_cia-_t -?enaw ? m tee mow_^ ?
Showroom, 1022 Co__n?-c_c-it Avenue
HARRY W. BURR
? e tail D-stribut-sr
District O^lajuff Co>TPA-*nr
For Msn?aiirl. \Ti"in;.i and West Vlr-rlnla
1328 L St. N. W., Washington, D. C.
Rube Goldberg's Boobs
-r ? _. ooidt? a
I'LL COtHe )
IS A IXTiCTOr--.
IT (3^'? -THre
?f-N^L-H 1 CARE
SO MUCH fVtoCjOT
36-HOUR WEEK FAVORED
BY BRITISH SOAPMAKER
'Sweat" Machin? And Not The
Men, Sajs English Lord
On Visit Here.
NEW YORK. Nor. 26.?Sweating
the machine, not the man. Is the
economic principle on which Lord
Leverhulme, trie great British manu
facturer, Justifies th? sLx-hour day for
workmen and the twelve-hour day for
machinery'? This schedule his firm
has determined to introduce' In their
s.?ap factories in Great Britain, the
I'nited State?. Canada, and elsewhere,
hoping thereby to profit their work
men and themselves.
Lord Leverhulme, who arrived yes
terday on the Mauretania on one of
his periodic visits to the United States,
came, he said, to conduct a little mis
sionary work in favor of the intro
duction In this country of the plan.
He declared it will prove economically
advantageous and profitable in any
industry in which the overhead
charges for plant and equipment
equal or exceed the wrpce bill.
Karon Leverhulme pointed out that
the scheme for hours must not be
?onfounded with a flat six-hour day,
but consisted in employing his work
ing for-??, men and women. In
two shifts, each working on a
thirty-six-rtour w??ek basis. while
j the machinery is kept going the
j full twelve hours ft day. Under th??
1 ?"?hf-ni?; the mornlntr shifts in the
' I,-?vr>rhulme factories would work
from 7 to ? six days a w???k. th? after
noon shift working slitrhtly longer
?hours in order to gain the time for
' the customary British Saturdiv half
! holiday. I!;^ hopes of introducing the
plan lsst s"mmer in his English fac
1 tories had been defeated by the atti
tude of some labor unions, which
feared th? effect af in? reased produc
tion, and by ex;-tint* factorv laws in
England, but he was confident that
the plan wuM soon be In effect.
MRS. LICHTER ASKS DIVORCE
?""elia leichter, represented by At
torneys Joseph L. Tepper and Davi i
Wolf, has filed suit in the District
'Supreme Court egainst Jacob Lichter
fr?r a limited divorce and alimony.
Sirs. Lichter says that h*?r husband is
c bookbin?ler; that he has treated her
v.ith cruelty o,nd failed to give her
sufficient support. The couple wer??
rrarried in N"w York city August to,
1G-09. and have two children, whose
custody Is requested by the wife.
42 ARE GRADUATED AT
SCHOOL OF CITIZENSHIP!
Forty-two pupils having com-,
pleted the course of study of the
Americanization School, were award- |
cd naturalization diplomas at the.
?jraauating exercises held last night.
Dr. John Van Schalck. Jr.. who rnadej
the principal address of the evening,
welcomed the graduates "not a? for
eigners, but as brothers." ?
'In our schools we teach the way |
ef evolution rather than revolution."
the speaker said.
"We believe representative govern
ment the best for all man. We believe
that its faults can be corrects by or
derly processes. That is a very dif-,
ferent thing from saying there are noi
faults. Such stupidity makes revolu
'We hear much about 'Reds.' They
ruay be active. They must be put
"But the 'Reds' are less dangerous
than those who preach patriotism,
t'iay golf when they ought to vote,
?coge taxes, and make no effort to
understand and alleviate tir? sociali
unrest of the age.
"?Dur platform Is more ecfe-jo!.? and I
tetter schools to m.-ik? bettor Ameri
lans; more newspapers, better neu-j-i
papers, and the liberty of th?! press
Aith all Its evils?to make better
'More politics and everybody in
Justice Siddons, of the District Su
preme Court, alio addressed ihe citi
;:ens. The school otchestra furnishec,
a program of music.
FROM BRIBERY CHARGE!
Acquittal of Lieut. Comdr. Chris
topher Marsd-n United States Nava!
Reserve force, on <harge? growing
out of the bribery scandal in the New
Vork naval district, has been an
nounced at the Navy Department.
The record of the trial was not
made public, but it was said there was
no evidence to justify the charges
that Marsden was implicated with
other officers in attempts to obtain
promotion for men in the service ??t ?
SCHOONER SMS AFTER
CRASH WITH SUBMARINE ?
SANDWICH. Mass., Nov. 26.?The
hooner Oakwood, bound through
iic Cape Cod canal to Iloston, with a
?irgo of coal, was sunk following a
?llielon with the submarine R-3. Th?-,
illislon took place during the night
?. the Euzzards bay end of the canal,
in?! resulted In no casualties.
The crew of the schooner were re
moved immediately and taken to New
Oedford. The submarine was not
TO AID UKRAINE JEWS.
PROVIDKNCE. R. I? Nov. 26.?Ae
jurance that every possible means
would be taken by the Kovernment to
relieve the distress of the Jews In the
I'kralne was given by Secretary of
State Lansing in a telegram to t?o!.
Harry Cutler, chairman of the Na
tional Jewish Welfare Hoard.
PICTURE BRIDES ARE PERIL.
TOKYO. Nov. 26.?"Picture Brides"
In California imperil the good rela
tions between tho I'nited States and
Japan, declared Charles H. Sherrill.
former American minister to Argen
tina at the American-Japan dinner!
He contended that the problem of
Japanese Immigration in Colifornla I
was economic, not racial, saying thit
since the cheaper living Chinese la
bor had been ex<-luded and economic \
friction had be?-n removed the Chin
ese had become a more popular ila?-*.
-??ii'T------ii??>t, ?,. ___
? HEAD STUFFED FROM 1
I CATARRH OR A COLD
| r*-.ys Cr?eani_AppIi*>d jn Nostrils
Opena Air Passage? Right Up.
Instant relief?no waiting. Your
clogged nostrils open right up; thi?
air passages of your head clear ar.d
you can breathe freely. No more
hawking, snuffling, blowing, h? ad
ache, drynees. No fetruggling for
breath at night, your cold or calarr'.i
Get a small bottle of F.ly's Cream
Balm from your druggist now. Ap
oly a little of this fragrant anri
.-entic, ,.. ,-!??'.v. cream in your nos
trils. H penetrates through, every
air passage of the head, soothes th"
inflamed or swollen mucous meni
brane and relief comes instantly.
It's Just fine. Don't stay stuffed
up with a cold or nasty catarrh.
G. U. OPENS NEW SCHOOL
FOR FOREIGN SERVICE
Parent Body Admits Youngest
Member At Exercises In
Government officials, representa
tives of the Diplomatic Corps, mem
bers of the faculty, alumni, and the
student body gathered in Gaston Hall,
at Georgetown University, last night,
for exercises formally admitting the
school of foreign service as a degree
conferring department of the univer
Tho Rev. J. B. Creedon, S. J., presi
dent of the university, accepted the
new school after reading the original
charter of the university, granted by
the United States Senate in 1815. He
delivered letters -patent to the new
school's regent, the Rev. Edmund A.
Walsh, S. J., formerly regional direc
tor of New England colleges during
In outlining the purpose and
course of study of the new school,
Father Creedon said:
"There is no antagonism between
culture and commercialism, and it Is
Georgetown's aim to prepare young
t-.ien for the world-wide field of dip
lomatic service and foreign com
merce, which opens as a result of
the closer relations among the na
tions united to build up world com
merce, disturbed by the war.
Brief addresses, in which they wel
comed the new school in the names of
their respective departments, also
wer?? made by the Rev. W. Coleman
Nevils, S. J., dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences; Dr. George M
Kober, dean of th?? Medical School;
George E. Hamilton, dean of the
School of Law, and Dr. Bruce L Tay
lor, dean of the School of Dentistry.
Adolph C. Miller, of the Federal
Reserve Board, spoke of the meaning
of the school in supplying the need
for a wider view of the commercial
and financial affairs of the country
and of tho world.
The co-operation of the department
of the Government directly dealing
with domestic and foreign commerce
with the new department of George
town I'nlversity, was promised by Ed
win F. Sweet, acting Secretary of
Commerce. He congratulated the uni
versity on taking the initiative in sup
plying a need lor specially trained
men for the country's internatiur.al
SAVE FIRE-CRAZED GIRL
AS SHE TRIES TO LEAP
NEW YORK, Nov. 2G.? Miss Edith
Bobe, a milliner, and her colored maid,
Katherine Baker, were rescued yes
terday by Patrolmen Francis Jarck
ronsky and Harry McCarthy, from
flames that swept through the apar.
ment of Miss Bobe on the fourth floor.
The several hundred people who
watched the fire, which started in
vacant rooms on the top floor, were
thrilled when they saw the ma;i
standing on a window lodge, read./
to leap, Jarckronsky and McCarthy
crawled through the clouds of smoke
pouring out of the apartment and car
ried her to safety.
Miss Bobe, who owns the building,
was in bed. awaiting an operation
for appendicitlts, whr?n the fire start
ed. A neighbor, who first saw tho
flames and knew Miss Bobe was ill,
rushed to her apartment, and ca_*ri'-4
her to the street, but the maid was
trapped. She managed to get to a
window. Crazed by fear, ehe was
about to leap, when the two police
men caught her.
KILLED BY AUTO AS HE
STEPS BACK FROM CURB
As the result of injuries received
when he was etruck by an sutomo
bile last night, at Newton street and
Georgia avenue northweat, A. B. Wal
ters, sixty years old. 613 Otis street
northwest, died at Garfield Hospital
early this morning.
Walters had alighted from a street
car and started for the sidewalk. Ac
cording to police, he then turned and
started back across the, street, and
was ?truck by the automobile opera
ted by Edward M. Wilson, of the Wal
ter Heed Hospital Y. M. C. A.
The Injured man was taken to Gar
field Hospital m Wilson's machine.
but died an hour later. An inquest
will be. held at the District morgue
LON'DON*. \ov. .0.- Adeline Tatti,
fanions prima donna, who died Sep
?em _7. at her castle in Wales, left a
fortune valued at **>*<?, 1)00.
She '.-queathet! her entire property
to Bar-on Rolf Ceilers'.rom. her hus
PLAN GREAT DRIVE FOR
NEW PAROCHIAL SCHOOL
fi-pe To Have F?nde Collected
When Gibbons Lays Corner
Stone December 14.
That the new parochial school be
ing erected at North Capitol and ?
streets northwest, the corner stone of
which Is to be laid by Cardinal Gib
bons on December 14. Is on the site I
of a military hospital built in 1862 ;
by the parishioners for the Govern- '
ment in eight days was emphasized
at a rally of the workers In Gonzaga
Hall last night.
"They bu'lt a hospital In eight
days, we C? pay for oar school tn
ten days," spread enthusiastically
through the meeting.
Dr. James J, Kilroy is chairman of
the campaign organization. The other
officers are: Joseph B. I? nahan, vice
chairman; Walter I. Plant, secretary,
and Rev. Paul R. Conniff, S. J.. the
pastor of the church and president
of Gonzaga College, treasurer.
Keen Klvairy Seer-.
More than 150 of the best workers
in ' the parish attended the school of
instruction in Gonzaga Hall last
night. The rivalry that has devel
oped among the teams which are con
testants for the silk banners and
silver loving cups that are to be pre
sented, was the principal feature of
The captains of these teams are: j
Women's division?Ann L. Dillon,
Sadie Fitzpatrick, Mrs. Margaret Ko
garty, Mrs. John A. Foley, Mrs. J. G.
Haskell. Margaret A. McAllister, Ag
nes K. Maxwell and Mrs. Catherine H.
Welch. Mens division?Frank J.
Bresnahan, J. E. Colton, A. S. Fennell,
jr., George A. Garner. A. J. Gleason.
John F. Keeley, A. W. Ncal, Jr., and
Louis C. Scholl.
Charles Jerome Sheffield, who di
rected the former campaign is also
directing this drive.
Erect -Honor Roll** Board
A "Roll of Honor" board, 43 feet
long and 20 feet iiigh has been built
JuBt north of the church on North
Capitol street and on the lawn of the
boys' school. ? big clock in the cen
ter of this board will show the prog
ress of the campaign and on either
sid?; will be painted the names of
tnose who give more than $100.
The bulletin board will be illuminated
while the drive is on from December
3 to December 13.
At another rally on Sunday the
parish lists are going to be thrown
open, and then each team and each
solicitor will have a chance to select
in a systematic way the "prospects"
from whom the contributions are go
ing to be asked. These lists are be
ing carefully prepared so that
every person in the parish will be
given a chance to contribute.
JUDGE GIVES REBUKE
TO VICE CRUSADER
NEW" YORK, Nov. 26.?Magistrate
Mi.Quade, in York ville court, yester
day rebuked the New York Society for
the Suppression of Vice, of which
Charles Sumner is president, by tell
ing Special Agent Bamberger the po
lice department is well able to do its
?a ork without outside assistance.
Tho magistrate f??d this atter Mr.
Bamberger hail testified, with Patrol
man Michael De Luca, in the case of
a man charged with disorderly con
duct. The patrolman alleged the man
'acted improperly" In L'r.ion Square
After Agent Bamberger had con
cluded his testimony Magistiate Mc
"This is purely police work. I don't
see why your society enters into this
at all. The police department, I am
proud to say, in my opinion, is well
able to cope with this kind uf \.*ork or
any other kind."
Agent Ea.-nberger had said he was
aisigned to assist the police in clean
lrg up Union Square Park and other
places In the vicinity.
PRESIDENT WILL URGE
ANTI-RED LAW RUSHED
Recommendation that Congress
speedily pass the strong anti-red bill
drafted by Attorney General Palmer
will be made in President Wilson's
message next Monday, it was learned
Palmer, it is understood, has asked
the President to Incorp?rate In his
message a rec?j-est that the measure
be put through at once, so the De
partment of Justice can cope with
the Bolshevik menace.
GIBBONS ISSUES ANNUAL
BALTIMORE, Noy. 26.?Cardinal
Gibbons has Issued the following
"We offer thanks to God this year
because of the many blessings re
ceived from Him during the past!
months, for the cessation of the world j
war. and in our own country for the
prosperity and peace we enjoy. We |
thank Him for the spirit of patriotism!
fanned Into a warmer flame tn the
hearts of our people, and manifesting
itself most recently in the reserve to
curb effectually those destructive
forces which strive to undermine or
overthrow the just and wise pro
visions of our Government."
EARLY ACTION EXPECTED
ON COLOMBIAN TREATY
The Senate at its next session is
expected to take early action on the
Colombian tr**aty of 1914. it was ?
stated here today.
The treaty, which has been pigeon
holed twice by the Senate, provides
for the payment of $25,000,000 by the
L'nited States to Colombia for Pan
ama Canal concessions.
Adoption of the treaty has been
urged twice by President Wilson, but
both times was turned down because
of efforts to amend clauses and ob
tain further concessions.
The treaty has already been ratified
IN NORTHWEST RUSSIA
General Tndeniteh's Army Dis
armed, and Petrofrad Offen
sire Completely Halted.
LONDON, Nov. ???The ao-i-alled
"northwest Russian government,"
which was supported by the anti
Bolshevik army of General Yudenltch,
will aoon resign, said a news agency
dispatch from Helsingfors today.
General Yudenitch's army, which
was defeated by the Bolsheviks in the
front southwest of Petrograd, has
been disarmed by the Eathonlans.
The foregoing dispatch maker it
evident that all attacks against Pet
rograd have now come to an end.
Oeneral Yudenitch's forces were at
one time said to be sixteen miles from
the city, but were driven back by
Bolshevik re-enforcementa. British
warships, which were bombarding
Bolshevik works In the Gulf of Fin
land in support of the land opera
tions, were compelled to withdraw
because of ice. The so-called north
west Russian regime sprung up sud
denly, and apparently had the sup
port of the allies, but iu prestige waa
DEPTH BOMBS FAD, TO
REVEAL FLIERS' BODIES
After a twenty-four hour search by
scout planes and submarine chasers
and continued use of depth bomba, the
bodies of Lieut. Robert Stocker, of this
city, and Fred Thompson, civilian
aviator, who were l.illed in ??ti aero
plane crash in the waters of the Dela
ware river Monday, ?till remained un
found this mor.,ing.
The men were testing a new naval
hydroplane when the fatal accident
occurred. Investigation to determine
the cause of the crash is b^irg con
ducted by naval aviation officers
Lieutenant Stocker, who wa* the
son of Capt. Robert E. Stcxker. U. S.
N., of this city, was considered one
of the best nevai aviatori- in the ?erf
ice. He had a ?plendid record of war
service over the North Sea.
Immigration Authorities Order
Notorious Anarchist Deported
to Land of Bolshevism.
Alexander Btrkmu, who casas ta
the United States from. Russia thirty??
ftv? } ears age to proacb anarchy. U
going baclt to the land of Bolshsi ist
Orders for Berktnan's deportatloa?
.-.??ued by the Department of Laho*fc
ar? now in the hands of the Immigrasi
t on authorities at New Tora. aa** M
?? ill be ot his way back to his natls-a
'..md as soon as steamship pa>assv-e caa
r*e srrang d. His companion In the
c ? (*riry of violence, Emms Goldman.
_l?o born in Russia, may soon be seat
An official statement of the Depart
ment of Labor says "In the Berk-mam
?ase. th? Impartirent of Labor, Aasie
ant Secretary Post acting, haa an?
prov? d deportation as recomsndod by
the Bureau of Imrr tg? ?tlon Tho Gold
tr.ar case, the rocord of which Is now
i-ffcre the buresu. is progress Ing te-?
wart?, an early decision."
Berkman'* deportation was th? strati
to be ordered since the roeaat round
up of radical aliens.
Berkman'* ccnvictioa for cib***tl Bit
ing the progress of Ce war by "SPglmg
young men not to register for aalac
uve service, which was upheld by tht?
eu?reme Court, was responsible for
Emma Goldman was convict??! at
the same time, but she claims A*_r*ii
ean citlsenrthip through th* nsfarali
aaiion of her father, but this th? I>4>.
psrtment of Justice recently deatad.
Berkman. recognised leader of th?
?r.archtst m-*-vememt In this roaatry,
was flrst sent to prison in IHM, tor
the attempted murder of Hoary C
Frlck. Plftsburgh, receiving a twttn
ty-one-year sentence. Tor ad-ncatlag
revolt during th? war. he waa al??
sent to prison, but was taken by Im
migration authorities cm a tier ?Halloa
??arrant before his term ?"--cpired.
EMMA GOLDMAN WILL
KNOW HER FATE SOM
Emma Goldman, alleged anarchfsfe
will know shortly whether she la t*
he deported from this country or not?
the Department of Labor annona ca?*
today. The record in the cas* of Bro?
ma Goldman ts now being ? t sminisi,
and "is proceeding rapidly to a ?So?
cisi?n," the department snnouncod.
ALLIES CRUSH REVOLT
m TWO SIBERIAN 01?
to the war office today maarnt-ad ra
r-orta that Ut* Anted tra??? had 9*?
??tn a **-*n. at lrknta-k aad ?-S??-m? ?
s-tok. In Siberia. ?
The revolutloBarlos plaaaed ts?
make p*e*?ee with the Bolsheviks and
arrange for a constituent assembly.
Gen. Galda. a Cxech officer, was im
CHURCH IS 150 YEARS OLD.
The Evangelical Lutheran Church
ef Georgetown has completed ar
rangements for the celebration of its
? ne hundr?*d and flftleth a imiverasry
fucaay. Monday and Tueadey Tr?
Rev. Dr George D. Clark is tb? Par
tei of the church. The Rev W. A.
\\sc?, pecretary of the sfarylasd
fv-nod. will preach Sunday mr-ralng
end the Rev Stan'ey Blllhetmer Sun
ds y night. The new organ will he
played for the flrst time Moa*J?.v
tight. Lutheran pastors W?1 ?**xt?*"d
Make Your Thanksgiving Profitable
By Inspecting Our
New Detached Homes
2 STYLES TO SELECT FROM
4320 to 4330 7th Street N. W.
Daily and Sunday
Until 9 p. m.
Take any 9th
to 7 th and
off and walk
D. J. Dunigan
1410 H St. N. W.