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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, November 24, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 1

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Fieth Year-No. 285" ' 1)GDEN CITYrUTAH WEDNESDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 24T1920 LAST"EDITION 4 P. M I
SINN FEIN ATTACKS IN LONDON RUMORED I
H v v w v v t
I Mail Car Suspects Arraigned
I SCRAPPING OF
I IR MATERIALS
I MOOT QUESTION
Some Delegates at Geneva Do
Wot Think Time Ripe for
Disarmament
MASSES EXPECT ACTION
ITALIAN MEMBER SAYS
No Amendments vto Be Acted
rJM Upon Until Leaque Has
1 Time to Function
GENEVA, Nov. 2 I, (By the
tsaociated Press) fcctloij In con
formity with the resolution Mr
Irmenlan Intervention recently
. . parsed hv lhi nvemblv of the
league of nations was token today
hv the council of the league
Tin oonncll decided f ask the
general set retarj of tie league to
prepare and submit a telegram
le seal to the iM.ucrv in rrarra
I p, Mini- of the resolution of the as
sembly thai a government willing
to undertake mediation between
Mum a 1 ha Kema Pasha, the Tur
kish Nationalist leader, and the
Armenian-; Ik- sought.
it is expected that the United
Mates will he anions the powci .
to whom tlie telegram Is sen! con
cerning Intervention in trmenla.
Oonstantlnoplc, N01 84. It 's
vportel from n Tnrki-li -.ouro
tiuit Erivan, capital of Armenia,
lias been entered i the Turkish 1
nilonallst fonv of lu8tapha
Kemal Pasha.
GENKVA. Nov. 24. (By the Asao
elated Press,) Projects for an Inter
national stuff, propose by Leon Hour-'
geojs. 'if Fr.ux .11 Hi-- Versailles
conference and rejected Umssi -jkmv
'41 renew ed borer yesterony in a prolonged
BB discussion regarding the retention of
BPW armaments. I
..J Mr Bourgspls first of all declared
Ski., that the carrying out of the Versailles'
''jjfe. treaty must be assured bciore disarma-;
ijlHE ment was possible He declared that
wWj In order to make that treaty effective. (
sonic military organization such an he
tffiH had proposed at the peace conference
fllB was required
1) IXGEXt K LEAG1 E.
HBf Details of this discussion, made I
'"WW known last night. Indicated that the
; i sentiment prevails In the committee on
K disarmament that it Is Impossible to
XfKPl secure at present a general s rapping
or war materials. On the other hand
Slgnor Scbanzi. an Italian member,
pointed out the danger to the league
sflj In the disappointment of the mussts
lH If nothing snould be done.
Todays program comprised commit -UK
tec meetings and a meeting of the
W council of the league at which It was
expected action would be taken on the
iqjfflH assembly's request for negotiations
'rum. with Mustaphu Kemal, leader of the
?T$lr' Turkish Nationalists, through one of
the powers.
& There is some uncertainty relative
; to the admission of Luxembourg and
v'wf6l Firihuid to the league, but it is said
toS that It Is probable they may lie in-
' S vlted to Join by a majority of tic
delegates. Montenegro s eleventh hour
I application has nol as yet been die
:4$ cussed and sentiment would appear to
indicate that Albania may not be ad-1
Wm milted. I
l-OH n connection vvith the application
i-filll - Montenegro for admission into the
H 3Hi league of nations !t may be borne In
j .1 ;i"3E mind that the Montenegrin parliament
late in litis declared for the mcrgliiK
,T;!3k of Oiontenegro with the kingdom of
JiIh the S(?rbs. Croats and Slovenes, usuall 1
$3bjbI known as Jugo-Siavla. King Nicholas.
IfcJatEB of Moutcucgro, however, refused to
ir'llaB recogiyze the act .as valid and claims
have bfeu freely made by Montenegrin
''w'cH representatives that the people as a
whole wore being .subjected to Serbian
domination, these statements meeting
. mphatic denial by the Serbians. The
I J ' Montenegrin so-called government has
rfttSa existed since the war only at N'eullly
45ffEl u 8ul,urlj ' Paris, where King Nlch-,
2l35B olus has made his headijuarters,
:nBilS(( Notwithstanding the decision of
committee number one, on general of
I ganisation yesterday which mind thnt
, 1 h ihere snouid ue no amenamcnu 10 tne
HKg& " ocvenants of the league at this sea-
H. "" Moo of the assembly, so me proposed
S&fJlHr amendments were brought again b J
the Swiss delegation The delegation
$dBjcP will ask the committee on general or-!
''WCyl ganiJxtlon to choose a committee of
H : ' four members from different states,
1 , with only term expiring each enr. The
Swiss representatives, with the sup
H port of .Scandinavian delegates, will
also ask the same comndttee to ro-1
H port a proposition for fixed meetings
U of the assembly.
H Antonio Huenus, ehb f of the Chilean
WB k representatives and chairman of the
p committee on admission of new states, j
a told The Associated Press last nlKht ,
m that he haa the best of impressions
JM regarding the progress of the as.sem-
1 km lily. and ix pressed his confidence that
F M i the result of the present meeting will i
' m bi fruitful. His committee is already
.1 work and will report as early aPi
,.os -ilile alter considering .'I! appltca-
U I ms with the greatest mpui tlallt , he
mm id Senor Huneus dec land he cx-
led the attitude of the (Jnlted
hes toward the league would be
. ncd soon after the new senate
1 . .in, he thinks the decision will
bo to come into the league rather than
! 4 frustrate the greatest effort humanity
has ever made to assure its own pres
Kl 1
Germany's protest iKainst the meth
od adopted by the league of nations
8H In awarding mandates over former
German colonies way expected i" come
' BOLSHEVIKI SENDING j
I AGENTS HERE TO FORM
I SOVIETS OF JOBLESS
I WASHINGTON, Nov. 24. Russian soviel authorities estimat
ed that the unemployed in the United Males will number .",i)ii(),(H)0
by the end f the year and two representatives oi the thiril In
ternationale have been sent to organize sot ids here, according to
informatiton from Moscow.
The representatives of the Internationale plan to arrive in the
I L'nited States in December, it was said, and propose to form eom
l 'mitlees of the unemployed in connection with the communist par-
I t , establishing Boviets of each trade, Theii mission, the advices
stated, is to unite the revolutionary movement in America into one 1
fighting body to bnnc about an armed revolution
While government officials discoursed the interna tionale 's I
, estimate of the unemployment in this country, every precaution is ,
beine taken to keep the ovp t organizers from entering the United
j Stntes.
: e
WOOD GUNS AND
ROPE HISS
r
For First Time in 150 Years
U. S. Has Artillery for
Large Army
WASHINGTON, N'o. 24 That ar
tillery troops for the Amerlcin army
in the world war were forced to drill
with "improvised wooden gunH. rope.
iftrnvjaLjiniL. i)")ri .,.ui;.,nic".,i-aJ
cause or lack of etiuipment is off!-!
daily revealed to l.iy tn the annual
report of Major General YViiliani J.
Snow, chief of f!eld artillerx.
"Large nuantltles of puni howitz
ers, ammunition and other artillery
material are on hand let! over from
the war," the report said, "and the
eOUhtry Oius, for the first time In half
a century has on hand aufflclent
stocks of srtillerj to equip a larKe size
army."
Ki l l' TWO REGIMENTS.
Demobilization difficulties made It 1
almost Impossible to carry on ragU
lar peace time training of the artil
lery during the year. QeneraJ Snow
reported, but he Baid an effort was
made to keep two regiments trained
:md recruited up to strength for pos-
slble border duty.
Army accomplishments during the
ear were the motorization of four!
regiments armed with "E millimeter
Kims. Including the use of two and a
half and five-ton tractors: the devel
op ment Of .new gas and smoke shells'
and successful Incendiary shell b the j
chemical warfare service, and an ex-j
tensive teat of pack equipment for
mountain artillery under service con
ditions .mI IU.slI.Ts POIiIiOW.
"Gratifying results" have been ob
tained through the training or reserve
'Officers for the field artillery at
Hclmols and college the reriort de
clared. More thap 500 students now.
are taking the artillery course at dif
ferent schools. wl4h more than 8000
trained officers in the reserve corps.
PRICELESS BEECHER
MANUSCRIPTS LOST
IN FIRE AT CHURCH
NEW YORK Nov. 24 Price- j
less manuscripts and relics written
and collected by Henry Ward
Beecher, Including many sermons
In hi? own handwriting, were con
eurncd uy a fire early today i h i i
destroyed the Sunday school
building adjoining the historic
Plymouth church, Brooklyn,
where the famous pulpit orator j
Was pastor for many years. The
old church edifice, erected in
1S49, narrowly escaped destruction.
HURTS MOONSHINERS
MILWAUKEE, Wis, Nov m a
blow is aimed at the "moonshine ln-
dustr In a statement by Otto A
Kraun, Insurance agent, which stated
Tuesday that an Insurance compsn)
is not liable for damage done by (Jre 1
aus' d by a still
i
before today's session 'if .he --mbly
of the league of nutlone. Delegate
MUlen, of Australia, yesterday Intro
duced B resolution that the protest be
laid before the assembly before being
referred to a committee, und a discus
sion was decided upon.
Amendments to the covenant of the
league will not come before this see
slon of the assembly, It has been de
cided. The league, as it Is at present
working, lias not had time to show
fully defei Is In tb covenant and a
special committee will be charged with
sti of the leagues operations and
asked to propose any necessary
amendments nt the nxt meeting
Scandinavian countries will bo in-'
ll-d to semi small detachments to
Lithuania to takf, part In the work
of keeping order there during the
plebiscite to he held soon.
New nations formed from parts of!
the former Russian empire will not be
admitted to the league, for the present I
at least.
Bulgaria and Austria, however, may
become rhembera at unc j
HARDING LEAVES
GOLF TO STUDY
. PANAMA CAM
President-Elect Takes Leis
1 urely Journey Through Pass
age on Mine Sweeper
CRISTOP.M., Canal Zope, No. 24.
(F!y the Associated Press.) Sena
tor Warren O. Hording, uded stntes
ltfhkld(, iV.iitpetr-r' urt notf trad mo
toring this morning to make n per
sonal study of the practical working
of the Panama canal. lie planned to
leave here at S:3n o'clock on a gov
ernment mine sweeper and looked for
ward to a leisurely Journey through
the waterway.
Mr Harding has taken a keen In
terest In the future of the canal and
Is known to believe it to be one of
the outstanding national assets as re
gards foreign commerce.
PROBId M OF TOLLS.
lur!ng the debate In congress rela
tive to the canal, the problem of tolls
for American ships received his par
tlcular altentlon. his strong convic
tion for free passage for American
ships having been -xpressed many
times, both in congress and In his
speeches during the last campaign
Colonel Chester Harding, governor of
the eanal zone, accompanied him On
the trip and tonight will be his hos'
at a dinner at the Pacific terminal of
the canal The dinner will be follow
ed by a public reception and thr party
will remain on the Pacific coast un
til Friday', Mr. Harding will attend
a dinner given by President Porras.
of Panama, at the palace Thursday
night.
STEAM F.n W ELCOM ED.
The steamer Parlsmlna was wel-i
coined Into the harbor yesterday hy a
swarm of arm airplanes and several
submarines, which ml her three
mlbs out and convoyed her to her
dock A large crowd cheered the
president-elect and his wife, and a
formal greeting was extended hy Gov- 1
rnor Harding Brigadier General
Kennedy and Rear Admiral Johnson,
commanders, respectively, of military
and naval forces In the cunal zone
STOP IN MPXH (i.
MEXICO CITY Nov 2 4 President-elect
Harding will slop at Vera I
Cruz en route to the United States!
from Panama unless unforeseen cir
cumstances prevent, sid a statement ,
Issued at the Mexican foreign office I
last nlghr The statement added that
assurance had been given that Sena
tor Albert Lt. Fall, of New Mexico
would probably arrive here next Mon
day to attend the Inauguration as)
president of Mexico by General Al-I
varo Obregon.
oo
THANKSGIVING DAY
DINNER FOR TEN
CENTS IS OFFERED;'
MACON. Ga., N6v. 24 Thanks
giving dinner complete for ten i
cents is offered for tomorrow by
Mrs. H D, Arthur stewardess of
the Macon Telephone exchange,
to the system s employe's. Mrs.
Arthur said today she expected
at least to "break even" on the
dinner and announced her menu
of unlimited portions would con
sist of baked goose with cranber
ry sauce, oyster dressing, stewed
corn celery, rolls and coffee.
EX-LIEUTENANT ACCUSED
OF DRIVING BANDIT CAR
COUNCIL BLUFFS, la.. Nov. 24.
Indirect testimony was given before
United states Commissioner W. A.I
Hyers hero today by Marshal Fred j
Shoemaker quoting a Statemont
of Fred K. Poffcnberger that Keith I
Collins was the driver of the car used!
in the robbery of a l.urllngton mall I
car here the night of November 13.
Hearing of the seven accused men'
and one woman held for the robbery
set for lu o'clock this morning Is being I
delated.
It '
CENSORSHIP OF
NEWS II GREECE
j BRINGSPRQTEST
Newspaper Men Visit Premier
To Voice Complaint on
Suppression
BREAKING OF WIRES
BY SHOTS BLAMED
Venizelos Party Said to Have
Left Treasury Without
Money
ATHENS. Nov. 23 ( By the Asso
ciated Press POrelgn newspaper
Icorrespondcnts went before Demetrlos
Niounarls, minister of war. and George
Ithalllr. premier, today and Com
plained that the press censorship
J established during the Venczilos re
gime whs beln- continued They de
clared that their dispatches were being
I delayed or absolutely suppressed,
t The two officials answered that dur
ing fusillades Oh Wednesday and
I Thursday of last week bullets eut and
Injured eighteen overhead wire sys
tems, and that this was responsible
fd any delays that have occurred. They
I declared that If tht. censorship was
.still in operation, it was due to the
I fact that some correspondents had
j mlscpresented last week's demonstra
tions by saying they were In favor of
'the former German emperor This
WHS declared to be untrvue The two
I ministers, however, promised to re
I move all censorship restrictions.
Vewspiipers lavorable to former
iKIng t'onstanUne are optimistic over
the situation. The journal Respeiina
! states that King George of Great
Britain is tn constant correspondence
with King Constantine. and that the
! former has assented to th" hitter's re
turn to thr -Ge thrum
! Principal Interest centers at present
In the question of whether Great Brit
ain will continue her financial support
Of Greece. It Is charged that the
iVenlaellsts left the treasurj empty, and
ithat the British have refused to pay
the expenses of the Greek army in
'Asia Minor, claiming that bills pre
sented were Irregular
Assertions are made that members
lof the Venlzellsl government carried
off or destroyed documents belonging
jto several ministries, and that two
j valises full of papers were burned
I near the Temple of Jupiter.
PtihceS Andreas and Chrlstopeh,
brotlieis of ex-King Constantine of
Greece, arrived in Athens at G o'clock
this afternoon.
The princes were escorted by large
ami enthusiastic crowds to the palace
fmm thr dock at which their steamer
arrived from Italy.
m
lU. S. FORCE STOPS !
WESTERN UNION
j LANDING OF CABLE
MIAMI. Fla.. Nov. 24 What
was described as an attempt by
the Western Union Telegraph
company to connect Its cables
from Burbadoes to a cable from
Miami aSMhe west end of the
causeway here today was stopped
by an armed force from the
i nlted States submarine chaser
i :,4.
Orders to prevent the connect
ing of the two eables were re
ceived by the commandment of
this district from the navy depart
ment some time ago and the com
mander of the submarine chaser
had in turn been ordered to pre
vent any attempt at such an operation.
HUNGARY NOW FEARS
SERIOUS FOOD SHORTAGE
WASHINGTON. Nov. 24. Prospect
of a more serious food shortage In
Budapest in part caused by failure
Of the Hungarian wheat i.rop. with
continued use of stringent bread caidi
regulations, was reported to American.'
Bed t'"ross headquarters today bv
James G Pedlow, Bed Cross commis
sioner to Hungary. It was said the
great suffering would be felt bv the
middle classes, whose Incomes have
continued to decrease.
ENGLISH SHIPPING LINES
BARRED TO U. S. VESSELS
LONDON. Nov. 24. Premier Lloyd
George, speaking In the house of com-1
mons lato yesterday afternoon, said
that as far as he w;is aware, no agree
ment or arrangement haa been mads
with the (Jnlted States shipping board
by which American Shins would be
permitted to trade "i British lines to
the Far East. i
5ElfEN MEN AND
I UN II i
1 GRASP Of LAW!
Heavy Bonds Fixed by U. S.
Commissioner Upon Their
Arraignment
BAIL TO BE REDUCED
IF MONEY IS RECOVERED
Attorney Declares Robbery!
Greatest of Kind in His
tory of Nation
COUNCIL BLUFFS, la.. Nov -j4.
The .seven men and one woman held
by the federal government In the In
vestigation of the robbery of a mail car
on the Burlington railroad In this city
'on the night of November 13. were for
Imally arraigned in federal court here
this forenoon before United States
Commissioner W. A. Byers All waiv
ed examination and were held under
heavy bond.
The charges upon which the accused1
are being held arc,
Merl Phillips. Orville Phillips and
Fred K., Poffcnberger wltb robbing the
United States ma"" I
Mr. and Mrs T A P.c'" Clyde R.
Poffcnberger Fred A. Poffcnberger
.and II A. Heed with concealing money
they knew had been stolen from the,
i United States mall train
HEAVY BONDS FUED
Bond's were fixed by the comml?
sinner as follor."
Fred E, Pof f.-rib'-rger 195,000; r
ville Phillips $2fl,000: Merl Phllllpsj
20,000; The bonds of the. other five
Were fixed at $10,000 each.
"mmlssloner Byers announced that
if the stolen money was all recovered
the bonds would bo reduced. Intimat
ing thai the heavy bonds, were to fore
stall any attempted use of portions of
the stolen money to secure the release
of the prisoners
The only testimony, offered by the
government was given by United
States Marshals Fred Shoemaker and
Sumner Knox, who told of the finding
of the money and of the confession
, made by various of the accused men.
LARGEST MAI L HOHBl in
, No statement was made In court ofj
I the sum lost nor of the sums recover
ed, but United States Attorney E. G.
Moon, informally announced during
I the hearing that it was the largest
mail robbery in the history of the
United States.
The prisoners wore brought to the
federal building from the county anil
city jails under guard. The court room
was packed to the doors during tho
arraignment. No attempt has been
made to give bonds for any of the accused.
BREAD LINES HALF
MILE LONG FORMED
IN SPANISH CAPITAL
MADRID, Nov. 23. This city
and Its Immediate neighborhood
is again in the grasp of an acute
bread shortage. In the poor dis
tricts bread lines half a ndle long
formed from the earliest hours
this morning and the people re
mained for hours outside the
bakeries despite the sharpness of
the weather
Kfforts are being made by tho
government to Improve the situa
tion by issuing bread from mili
tary bakeries, but matters have
been rendered difficult by the
master bakers, who have refused
to grant wage increases demand
ed by the men. Bakery employes,
an a result, threaten a general
strike. In the meantime ordi
nary loaves of bread are virtually
unobtainable.
OO
DENVER BANK TELLER
SENT TO STATE PRISON
DENVER, Colo. Nov. 24. Arthur
W Cayhue, former teller of the West
Side State bank, pleaded guilty to a
charge of embez.lcmont of 1)0.000
and was sentenced to serv three to
fiv, years in the state penitential) i".
District Judge Henry J Hersey Tues
day, Cayhue was arrested in Plattsburg,
N. Y., In September.
MONTANA TEACHERS MAY
JOIN ORGANIZED LABOR
BILLINGS. Mont., Nov. 24 Affil
iation with i he American Federation
of Labor w is to be i onstdered bj ths
Montana State Teachers association
at tho closing business session at Its
convention hero today, The teachers.
It was said, will decide betwe t!
unionization or a combination of com
munity organization allied with the
National Educational association.
The Standard-Examiner announces the following j
$ changes in telephone numbers: !
Business Office and Circulation Dept 56 J
Editorial Dept. and News Room 870 !
'
J Advertising Dept 428 ,
:
04-i';"":-i:--:-..ii.'i-ii-rt m':'':' I
! FUR WILL FLY
IN WISCONSIN
i
4 1
O r J BLflilNL
MADISON. Wis John J Blaine;
Republican governor-elect of Wiscon
sin, Is a farmer by choice and a luw
yer by accident While working on
his farm .in accident to his arm drove
him out of actual farm work and he
took up law Blaine was elected
senator in Wisconsin In 1908 and was
the author of the initiative and refer
endum and recall bills which wen
defeated as constitutional amend
ments He Is third owner of a llol
steln farm near BoSCObel. Blaine was
the LaFollette-Non-partisan League
candidate, nominated as a Republican.
There are strong groups (n the legis
lature alike of progressives .iligned
with him ami reactionaries bitterly an
tagonistic Pur will fly when the leg
islature meets in January, and there
will be a lot of It because the Wis
consin lawmakers usually stay in ses
sion several months, longer than al
most any other st..!
PORO EMPLOYES
TO EEI SEVEN
MIELI0N.B0NUS
President of Company Cor
rects Statements Made at
Chicago Hearing
DETROIT. Mich.. Nov. 24. Bonus
checks aggregating more-than $7,000.
000 for employes of the Ford Motor
company are now being written and
their distribution will start January 1,
according to announcement this morn
ing by Rdsel B Ford, president of the
Ford Motor company.
Mr- Ford also announced a forth
coming extra three per cent for the
six "months ending December 31 on
Ford Investment certificates held by
employes of the company. This. Mr.
Ford said, Is In addition to the guaran
teed six per cent. He added that eight
per cent had been paid July 31, last,
making a total of fourteen per cent
on the certlfh ates for 1920.
Mr. Ford's statement was made, It
was announced, to correct what he
said was an erroneous report of testi
mony by S. S Marquis, director of the
Ford educational department, before
Judge Alschuler In Chicago yesterday
to the effect that the recent reduc
tions tn the price of Ford cars had
resulted In the bonus to employes be
ing practically cut off
The statement that 6,00u men of the
Detroit force hud quit work within the
last 9a days was correct at the execu
tive offices of the company here, but
the men had left voluntally and in
creased production of the remaining
employes had made It unnecessary to
replace them
GERMAN PLANES SOLD
TO AMERICAN FIRMS
HELD UP BY BOARD
BERLIN, Nov. 24 Llevcn alu
minum airplanes SOlQ to an Am
erican concern and loaded on a
ship In Hamburg, have been or
dered held up by the lnter-allied
aeronautical commission which
alleges a violation of the Ver
sailles treaty, it Is officially an
nounced here. German manufac
turers claim the lonlracts for
the airplanes were drawn since
July 10 when, in their opinion,
the prohibition against the manu
facture and sale of airplanes un
der Article 2(2 of the Versailles
treaty expired
Tho German government has
announced It will protest against
the commission's action.
uu
SO. AMERICAN NATIONS
HAVE BORDER DISPUTE
BOGOTA. Colombia. Nov. 23. Col-1
ombla and Venezuela are taking steps
to reach an undci standing relative to
controversies which have arisen along
tin- frontier The most serious mat
ter was a result of the action of Vene
zuelan officials in cutting off river
traffic west of the lake of Maraculbo..
by whloh mercantile Interests in the'
province of Santander, Colombia, were
Injured A protest was made at Car-'
acas and the Venezuelan government
took steps to replace Its frontier au
thorites und has given satisfactory x-
planatlon
Recent reports that hostilities had
broken out alone the frontier are in
correct. J
PAPER ASSERTS I
THERE IS PUTT I
FOR OUTRAGES I
Secret Service in Britain Said
to Have Uncovered Plans
Against Notables 1
FORMER PREMIER TO
DENOUNCE CRIMINALS
Officers Slam in Dublin Sun- j
day to Receive Military
Funeral
L ND N. suggestions
that it was probable Sinn Fein agents H
would attack prominent persons and H
( property in London and other large H
I cities of London, have been current H
during the Hsi few davs but nothing H
Substantial has been found to lend col- H
or to them. Tho Graphic claimed to- H
day that a "high authority' had said 1
the British secret service had discov- 1
ered a Sinn Fein plot aimed at the H
cltlsens of London The newspaper H
adds the secret serv ice recently discov- H
ered a Sinn Fein plot to destroy prop- H
erty. mentioning the Manchester ship H
canal and the Liverpool docks, "the- H
chosen scenes of Sinn Fein outrages." H
Elaborate precautions, it is said, have H
been taken at both places H
The Sinn Fein official publication. 1
he Irish Bulletin, prints what pur- H
ports to be a circular from the Royal H
Irish constabulary headquarters to po- H
lice Inspectors, warning the latter of H
the Sinn Fein's intention to emplov H
move a resolution condemning outrag- H
and instructing them to remember this
when conducting Investigations. H
H. II asqulth, former premier and 1
, leader of the opposition In the house H
i of commons, was preparer! today tip
i move a r volutin cudemnlng Utrages
; c.s against crown forces and civilians in H
Ireland. The resolution he had writ
ti ii expressed abhorrence of the brutal
tastnatlon of officers in Dublin lust
LSunday, deplored and condemned tho B
action of the Irish executive depart
'ment in attempting "to suppress
'crime by methods of terrorism in r -prlsalu
involving the lives and prop
ertj of innocent persons," and declar-
1 the urgency of taking Immediate J
Steps to bring about the pacification J
which Is demanded in the interests of
Ireland and ihc empire
(.HIV Will SPKAIv
Viscount Grey was expected to conrm
forth from his semi-retirement and
I speak in the house of lords today on
the Irish home rule bill It has been
reported that Viscount Grey and Mr
ASQUlth have reached an understand
, itig as to policy relative to In land and
I In future will work together. It la
said 'in- government is rather anxious
over the fate of the home rule bill in
the house of lords, where threats of
rather drastic amendment have been
made
CORK, Nov. 24. Two persons in- MwM
jure, by the explosion of a bomb in
Patrick street last evening died late"
at a hospital, and two others are re
ported to he In a critical condition.
Sixteen persons were injured by tho
OFFICES RAIDED
DUBBIN. Nov. 24. Troops raided
the offices of the Freeman's Journal
I early this morning, and searched vain
ly i in- men wanted in connection with
recent disorder It was dciiarcd at
the pewspapi C office that none of
i these men were ever employed there.
military funeral
LONDN. Nov. 24. Full military
honors will be paid on Friday to Offt
cers who were slain in Dublin Sunday
morning, It was announced last night.
The funeral will he public, and the
bodies will be drawn llnough tho
j streets on gun carriages.
oo
SOCIALIST ALDERMEN
UNABLE TO PREVENT
SIEGE GUN REMOVAL
SHEBOYGAN, Wis. Nov. 2-1
, Marching to ihe music of 'There'll MM
I Be a Hot Time In tho Old Town To-
I night." between 5.000 and 6.000 dtl- mm
! .ens drew the captured German selge
gun from the tool house, where It. was
consigned by the majority vote of the
nine Socialist aldermen of the com
i mon council, and placed it in the mu
nlClpai park here, last night.
The Socialist aldermen were forced
to watch the procession as It passed
' the city hall where they wero In ses
slon while the minority aldermen who
had voted against tho banishment of
the relle sent up cheer ufter cheer.
Headed by former service men car
rying a casket, labelled the nine
votes." the gun drawn by a rope
pulled by more than a thousand per
sons, followed the band.
BOY SHOOTS PLAYMATES
IN MAKE-BELIEVE BATTLE
WILTON JUNCTION, la., Nov'. 24.
Without tho knowledge of his parents.
Harold Lincoln, a youngster, took his
father's rule and went out to play
soldier. He lined up three other lads,
! but all grew frightened and ran away
except little Dick, six years old. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Heiirj Kamp of Mos
cow, the youngest of the trio.
Tlie hoy fired the rifle at close
range, the bullet passing through the
upper part of Dick's left shoulder. He
recover.
SLAYER WASHES HANDS,
TAKES VICTIM'S CLOTHES
DENVER, Colo . Nov. 2 4 Mike
lros' throat was slashed while he lay
asleep In a rooming house here Tut. -day.
The assailant washed the blood
stains from his hands and escaped
u if), most of rOS1 Clothing nml ef-
COS was n 'a lor His land- WM
lady found the body.

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