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. Weatlter Forecast Fair Friday and Saturday; con tinued mild alatte Good Morning Better be despised . for too anxious apprehensions, than rain ed by too confident security. Burke. ! VOL IH. NO 34 rZ " ' tnuAiAA, r LA ANGLO-JAP TREATY PRICE FIVE CHNT ITS TEETH: HARDING IGNORED IN a FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1921 a. r; jljl f V VOTE SI R TAX RATE flSHAi JAPANESE IN fill AGAINST IMS JUDGE JULIAN MACK inference is Slowing Up As Result of , Hesitancy II ill TALK FIRST iDeliberate Discussion Follows Startle of Hughes Proposal (Br Associated Preaa) Washington, Nov 17 The far- fcitcr negotiations await the reply Japan to China's declaration of Jits and the American move for imitation of armament is slowing f occause of objections raised by cm Japan and Great Britain Discussion of the fa reastern m-nh ps, which for the moment, are in Is forefront of the arms orvntay-anne w niun,n,uW) at advanced by the Big Nine to re the point Of an agreement "generaF exchange of views, "ft a's DrOBTflm shnnlrt n,.,l Mm A i I P1LITKACAPTUR ES JAX WITH OISPLAY OF BOOST MRS. JENNIE P. MUSSER SPIRITS Biddie Shearouse Is Hot on Trail of Prof. Berry . . CONCERT JURE PARK Chic Acosta Said Best Stunt He Ever Saw In Florida Judge Julian Mack is head of the Zionist organization of America. i' program should rfrecede'anv ttth a general presentation of views pan was unprepared to make and ng Wine adjourned until Satur- Meantime Japan made known for- iy ner desire to modifv the Amor. fiplan of naval limitation so as to pe ner a 'slightly greater" rolatiup P8th and the opposition of th pish to the submarine quota sug- oy tne United States gave 'Ante to such determination as to part the attention of the whnlp of delegates Discussion I fhe day's work seemed to indicate 11 we frist impetus of the confer ee was giving way to a period of , """berate discussion which preclude the nossihilit,, t F- developments for the inime- nmire Pans to tackle thf thWA hi Lu inference, the limitation of land anient, early next .pk at , P session at whcih Pn.!n. r; will make a far-reanhino- a of the views of p.o tne Biff vf . ... . o ocooiun on lar east fctions todav was laraiolv. '"over to the method of proced- aecision to normit "s to present. a o-onprnl '"lent on the snh.W hof t . J - C" ,Unrf t OSPttlo T0;, LI Meratood to hV u men' of all the heads of delega- though JaDan manV. ?t r.1-;- "Pted the Chinese plan only a oasis nf ,i:0,.: . ; u.oiuBsiuii it. was also that ,!, ..:r:. ls are reached thn t i:s are to be interlaced with the , "ie American agenda in de- oetais of procedure JdP AmhassaHo.. Ill ,cnWbuting factor to the two ""ay Was i.. xv .. of Baron Shw.T..-. t auor. who ie. ; i fasten " " "-"arKe 01 ' progress for his govern- Lena's Chauffeur Is Given Freedom On Bonds of $5,000 Aaanclatrd I"re Orlando, Nov 17 Bexter H Pat-j alatkas booster motorcade- td Jacksonville which left here at g:8fj Thursday morning was a. huge sue cess insofar as its value to Palatka as an advertising medium was con cerned Forty-one cars were in the line of march in the Metrpoolis, neaaea by the Palatka Concert Bend preceded by Louis Kalbfield, the dimunitive baton wieldor. who stalwart Harry Keller, the hflndsomo drum major Arriving in Jacksnoville thp - r-vvj terson, jointly indicted with r.ena M Waf .J0,ned seveW Pa'atkans who T Clarke. fornw .tmi. . J nad been "ttendane. at the Shrin- aiiu uiueis, mere West Palm Beach, on a charge of first degree murder in connection with the killinir of F A Miltimorp onVofiOO bond today 7l pol'cemen t ea?0lt avoraWe actfonTHQge 'The partdT finSe corpus pro Patterson's Wna rolnaca followng favorable Andrews on a habeas ceeding brought by counsel Evidence submitted at the prelim inary hearing was the basis on which Patterson was given his freedom. counsel having agreed that purport ed new evidence would not be re ferred to Gotham Cops Will Try to Improve Grounds Condition Illy ANHoriHteri J'rt'NN) New York, Nov 17 Having found Fifth avenue's traffic signal towers useful, the police department now has determined to make them artis tic The five utilitarian structures, lo cated at strategic noints alonir New York's show thoroughfare, 'will be replaced with towers in keeping with fhe architectural beauty of the av enue A design has been selected from a hundred submitted bv artists pd fcompcting for prizes offered, by the yFifth avenue association The new towers, almost entirely lof bronze will rest on pTanite bases jpnd rise 23 feet above the street The I i - t :lt 1 1 .1. juwer pan win ue open aim ine up Ser part, enclosed in glass, will give an unobstructed view up and down the avenue Fending blocks on each corner of the base will fend off traf fic and protect the tower The traffic police who will accupy the artistic observation posts have on business Mayor John W Martin in response to a request from the Chamber of Commerce, had two mo. torcycle policemen to escort the pa- the entirp party went to the Duval High School ! to interview Professor Wilbur, the athletic director Much to the roo-rot of the delegation the Professor was engaged for the afternoon at the Shrine Temple, so there was nothing left to do but to take on Berry's -Kami in an honest to goodness con test The party upon arriving at the fair grounds, was welcomed with "Hello, Palatka, come on in" and such expressions of good nature, that amazed But Mr Berrv was not to be found and the band accepted the invitation of General Manager Han afourde and taking seats in the grand stand blew to the delight of not less than 6,000 people Cards ad vertising the advantages of Palatka were distributed and were favorably At the invitation of the City Com- mssion of Jacksonville the band V:oO p m in Hemming Park, the beautiful band stand and the park having been illuminated for the oc casion The band acquitted itself admirably and brings much praise to Palatka on this day Those who missed the trin havp suffered more than need be mention- Pople in the Fair grouids stand Mr. Jennie P. Musser- of Salt Lake City It the first Woman to b named by Pridnt Harding it a collector of eistom. She Will hdv charge of me ourr district! PRINCE Of WALES IS A ACK 0 y UNKNOWN DETAILS ARE LACKING Elaborate Precautions Being Taken During India Visit day's disturbance in the native Quar ters of Bombay, while the Prince of Wales was gonig through the Eu ropean section of the city were not available here at a later hour today, but it is known that the secret serv ice in India had taken the most plah. orate precautoins to guard tho Prinoo from injury in the face of the anti government agitation there The police machine in India is sad to be so perfect that it would hB .amiusi. impossible tor the nnn-en- oportionists to have Dlanned a Hem. onstrating for today -without the au thorities knowing of it and trowino- sarong cordons of guards ahont thB native quarters and prevent them getting near who had no conception of the hustle and bustle of this city were boosting tor 1'alatka late in the day Chinese Ship Arrives in Chili Cubberly Succeeds Phillips as District Federal Attorney American i?ovrnmot ,i,:i. Fwitnh"St001 t0 in I w'tn thp r.i ... inuert it ""':E position, its silence on the subject 1 gllera i hj 7 came irom "barters nf h w u j.i iJ' " '"dications that "low suit Italy r-Kt'ENCY TlRiro ey 'itnHN;V "-Signature . . "t Harding of th. hill to w3 anniJ . .. Sous u waay Washington, Nov 17 Fred Cup- . - 4 i uiiy " .wi.imui.tu uj (.caiucin. hppn mtipri intprpstpH in t.ht pnHpnv. 1 t-fatvlirwv imf tn V.a TT o or to make the towers as artistic as for the northern district of Florida possible I Mr Cubberly has been prominent " Thpv hp nnrrincr silk rnrtains m 1 in Rpnnhlipan nnlitioo in tl.n -Di-nfA the window before they get through," j for several years He served in the ",v AdKorlntPil Prpxx) Valparaiso, Chile, Nov 17 The steamer Hwah Pine has nrrivpd hpro trom Hong Kong inaugurating reg ular freight service between Chi nese ports and the west coast of South America The vessel brought 190 ChinesP passengers for Peru and Chile and a cargo consisting chiefly of rice said nnp "And may be a bit of lace," said another ADMITS KILLING FATHER (Br AMOPlntpi? Press) Quirinnnr Miph Nov 17 Rirhard .Champlain, 22 years of age, charged today with the murder of his step mother, confessed tonight to the sheriff, a county detective and his ctiraatkaiil thp offi.prc flnnonnppd Champlain was quoted as saying he killed his father and stepmothed Monday afternoon and set fire to the house that night to cover up the crime The father was not mention ed in the charge, owing to lack of supporting evidence ' office to which he is again appoint ed under the Taft administration He releves John L Neely, Democratic apconitee Mr Cubberly formerly resided at Cedar Kejs, but now lives at Ganiesville NO ARBUCKLE JURY YET I Hy AHNoolnteil Preiw San Franciscofi Nov 17 After counsel for boWi sides had accepted definitley a jury to try Roscoe C Arbuckle on a manslaughter charge today, admissions of one of the twelve about to be sworn in set the attorneys back at picking out a twelfth juror late today As a result today's session ended with the jury incomplete , LSTORY TELLERS MEET MISS OAK TO GET NEW IDEAS The Story Tellng Leagua of Pa. latka Community Service assembled at the Woman's Cluh vosinrdo V,J Utternoon to meet Miss Pauline Oak. Dramatic Organizer of the National organizaton Miss Oak talked to them upon the vital miportance of story telling and story dramatiza tion in child development On Monday afternoon at four o'clcok Miss Oak will meet tho i. tire League at the Woman's Club for astory telling class, at which time the various members will nrospnt stories for criticism and discussion FATAL CRASH IN CHICAGO (By AnnorlMrd Prraa) Chicago. Nov 17 One man was fatally nijured and a score of nthprs seriously hurt when a heavily loaded Chicago and Oak Park elevated train this morning crashed into the rear end of another in West Chicago Partick McGuire, a guard, was crushed in the wreckage, but regani ed consciousness and directed the work of firemen who burned their way through the wreckage to him with acyteline torches He died this afternoon , B EVE RIDGE TELLS AMERICANS WHAT IS MOST NEEDED Sound Business Will Burst Bonds of v . Depression v SITTING ON THE WORLD 'i ft iSr. ii '...' Transient Lashback of Business Not a New - '; ' Thing -s . 1",T Associated Preon) Nw York, Nov'. 17 The supreme need, and duty of the hour is to strengthen business: for unon nptivd add. wholesome business depends the wU oeing of all the peope, former upieo. btfetes Senator Albert J.. Bveridge of Indiana told the New v,imiuoer oi commerce at its; annual banquet tonight.. SThe present transient economic phase due to an unjiappy state of mind on thp .t ofbusiness men or the people gener ally; and it is not to be imnrnvpo- K th methods of college cheer lpadpr ntf football games." Mr.. Beveridco said.." - "On the contrary, thosp infln. tidnists of hope who tell us that pros- pepiy re just around the corner when it Is not there but far teetn oi distrust.. For when the people go around the corner and fail to find the promised nrosDeritv. but are again told that it is around the next corner and again fail when this process is repeated three or four times, the people lose confidence.. Faith is killed by disappointment.. Wow is the time for rjlain ing by men who have graduated from ammtion.. Let us frankly know the worst at once.. We have been rath. er fed up on 'the glad hand;' we need instead, a period of 'brass tacks..' "One of the immediate causes of the creeping paralysis from which business is suffering is the plight of the railroads.. "Today railway rates are oppres sive, railway facilities inadequate, railway employees dissatisfied and VPhpllinnc -oil., : . . 1 , ,alina) equipment mi- pairde, railway capital reduced and imperilled.. Until these conditions are bettered, all forecasts of good times are the mere matter of nnliti. cians, the crafty wiles of men who nave axes to grind, or the senseless ".coherencies of pipe dreams. "Almost ten years ago I denounc ed as the invisible frovernmont thp. .way or those financial conspirators wno sougnt to dominate the nation "'' cauai oi cunninir and has been overthrown.. But another invisible empire has been PStahlich ed, as evil and dangerous as that of tne dethroned autocracv of wealth This new assailant of ordered liberty and American institution i close and closed corporation of those men who have made themselves mas ters of labor unions.. "Organized capital and organized labor alike can bp madp nspfnl in oil men and helpful to the Rennhlie. h,,t neither shall be permitted to oppress any man, woman or child, or to gov- PICKENS N EAGLE HOUSE VOTES TO RETAIN A HIGH RATE OH I FORTUNES President .Has Suggested Compromise to Help Wall Street Pickens Neagle U the hew solicitor or tne Navy department, succeeding Judge Graham Edgerton. Mr. Neagle hag been a resident of Washington ior yearc, a though he Is a native Of North Carolina. Gardner Will Go ' To Federal Prison Heavily Guarded IT Ninety-four G. O. P.-ites Join Democrats in This Vote (By Amorlated PrefM) Phoenix, Ariz, Nov 17 Eoy Gard ner, escaped mail robber who was captured here Tuesday night, had a new charge against him today when the sheriff read a warrant to him 'AariHno'V bliw- itth ... wSiiii;rcu g..:.yi;'i'.""Mr. t-i .,,.,s a jum,H gin on uctober 24 Gardner's only comment was "fn,v enough" The girl, acfinrdino- to th. sheriff, positively identified Gardner as the man who attacked her .i j... ...... . vjiuuci was uisarmprl anH eon uirea Dy Herman F Inderlied a m;i clerk, when he attempted to rob a mail car at the Santa Fe railroad station here A Continuous ffnarrt U'flC main tained over the prisoner in the coun ty jail to prevent him from making good his threat to escape if he got the opportunity JAPAN ACCEPT CHINESE PROPOSAL; DEEP STUFF Many Changes, How ever, Fiace Under Older Form (By AxHuelnted Ptpsh) Washington, Nov 17 Japanese acceptance of the proposals of thp Chinese delegation as the basis of discussion in committee bv the Pa cific ancieifc and far eastern confer ence was announced today by Baron Kato, headng the ... , Br AoclateJ PreMl Washington, Nov 17 DIst-po-b. ing the expressed wish fif Proa i flan Harding the house devoted today to acceptance of the senate amendment to the tax revision bill fixing tho. maximum income sur tax rate at 50 per cent on incomes of $200,000 or more Ninety-four Republicans, most, of them from the middle and far west. joined with the Draotieallv ooHJ ' J Democratic minority ; t fhectrdWei!rJ'Anhontfcfl1hPnt of the result brought applause from Doth sdes of the chamber, with some of the Democrats breaking into cheers Three hours before the voto taken the house listened to the read ing of al etter from President Hard ing to Chairman Fourdney, of the house ways and means commitfsa suggesting that the house and senate compromise Just One Man's View The executive said he still h- lieved the original house rate of 32 per cent was nearer to a just levy and the more promising one in re turns to the nublio that in view of the legislative situ ation he thought it wholly desrable that there be a compromse at 40 per cent Immediately after it , became known that the President had writ ten Mr Fordney, spokesmen for the insurgents said the letter would not effect the result Th evote, too, settled the biggest issue between the house and senate on th tax rvision bill and the mana gers of the two houses will resume their sessions tomorrow in thp hor. of reaching an agreement on tph hill by Saturday night If this hope is realized the measurp will em the American people. "The methods by which the Adam son law was forced on the statute bboks raised an issue as vital and hn. sic as that which brought on the civil war indeed the Adamson-law issue went to the very existence of envpm- ment itself.. 'When organizations, bv threat, to strangle the nation, can dictate laws for their own advantage at tho v. pense of all the people, then regular government by all the good of all is annihilated; and, in place of it is sub stituted the erratic desnnti sm of nnr. ticular groups for their special pur poses to the miurv of the m.mtrv as a whole.. 'At all cost, the Adamsnn.l aw la- Sue should have been fought out to (Cotninued on Page ) Jan prnun Thp Baron said he had no ob jection to Ue sent to the President heforo th lapppntirnr h fh:..!, , . 1 nml ..4 ,.w., lt,c uiiin oionosais tor that purpose Admiral Baron Kato made his statement in the presence of tho veip minister of foreign affairs and sev eral other members of the Jan del egation He was then asked to Hp- fine more clearly what hp nipant in , a lyye UI vessel or I Vp:ii -vr . , strictlv rfpf,iivp h t. "", uv 1 1 a dramatic miht Hps.Vp to ;4; I.. I "" "uuncement made m open court the greater navies." and in "1 mru that he said that she wanted to make it per-lTf tho t CUrt De t 0 u...v,ia mc MtUOCtU- Landru Promises to Produce One of Alleged Victims (iccuy ciear mat the above rserva- tion ddi not apply to capital ships, but to other ships of a dpfensivp character In reply to another question he added that the reservation did not refer to submarines Has Japan anv views as to tha tonnage of submarines?" i. nave no views to exDress." hp answered, "until I havo h.J . chance to read and study the propos als of Great Britain" "There is some idea of hilioh: submarnes, poison gas and other like instruments of warfare," said an otther questioner "Has the Jap del egation ever considered this?" "I hope to take this matter i,n f the conference itself, so am not in! position 10 answer at this time" tion charges him with having mur dered proved the climax of the trial of the so-called Bhiphpard of Cm. bias The opinion was cwipral in tho court room that if Landni ran tt. good his declaration he most surely win oe acquitted, but that if he fails to do so he will be guillotined Council for the defense absolutely refuses to give any inkling of the whereabouts of the missing woman referred to today by Landru, but it is reported that evidence to h nrn. .duced tomorrow will be to the effect that the womanfi Madam Cuchet, to gether with her aon, is living in South America It is said the prosecution will Mm. tend that the alleged woman and her aon are importers J ! M n f. i i ii'. f - .-