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Si , " sWiWam-'skalsWIs tfcatlier Forecast fl rain and eulder Sunday. u ,M Mr "'a coia"'' t-robnWT a.sd.y, ifct in BOrta. 'I. 'A; Good Morning- The downright fanatic is nearer 4 to the heart of things than the cool and slippery disputant Chapin 1 1 i 15 COMES UP, MONDAY; T HERE TODAY t- asy . II N . PALATKA, FLORID Ai SUNDAY MORNING, NOV UMBER 20,1921 - ,.," , PRICE FIVE CENTS J jra is r-s tj y "w sk. "Wk. a- - . . . . TO HI T222L JAPAN GRU DINS LY I SH EPPAKH GOVERNOR onsu i in a II CHARGE pe Question as To Jurisdiction in ' This Case II BEJEIIIDICIEO Erst Indictment Was In Bradford County But Trial in Union (Br Associated Press) lake Butler, Nov. 19 The Use of former. Governor Sidney Catts under indictment charg- g him with liaving accepted noaey to influence the granting i a pardon to a state convict is .Muled to be taken up at the Lining of Union county circuit not here Monday. Mr. Catts Irrived . in Lake Butler yester- The former chief executive' in indicted by the Bradford nutty grand jury, but since the ste farm where J. J. Coleman Lit man pardoned was in Brad- oonty. After the inujiptmeit act of the legislature became Tective creating Union county iat of that part of Bradford hich contained the farm. Lo cal attorneys have been discus- 35 the question as to whether night be necessary to seek a indictment before trial. Mr. Catts also is under indict- Ptnt in federal district court at fnsacola charged with peonage lit the case has gone over nutil it next term of court. lilllllll William A. Colston is director of finance of the Interstats commerce oommiBEOin. FRANCE AND ITALY MAY BE ALLOWED TO CATCH UP IN NAVAL PROGRAM Influences Are Stirring Beneath Surfaces at "Washington (By AMoctated Preon) WAsHitifftyiv ovv IV. J.nflMnc3 are stirring beneath the Burface of the arms limitation conference which may soon briny; the French and Italian navies prominently Into the picture with those of lireat lirilain, Japan and the United States in the shaping of a program of reduction and limita tion. It Is now felt, in seme quarters, that a beginning emild be made on the purely European aspect of the naval problem, paralleling the larger discussion involving the Pacific naval forces chiefly. In this connection the view is ex- JOINS -SYMPATHY FOR CHINA'S HUPES ax Revision Bill Comes Through Its Third Re-Writing Oiv Associated Press) unlngton, Nov. 19. The tax re- ton jkiU leamo through its third riting today and wil be returned !e house on Monday. Republcan fi are hopeful that the final steps its enacmen can be aken in time Permit congress to end its special n Wednesday as nlnnned. My five of the ten conferees on the signed the conference report. The pwats refused to sign and one of I Republican managers. Senator . of Utah, proponent of the sales j' withheld his signature. He said " h's intention to study the bill to whether it is any improvement I"1 existing: law before reaching a pressed in American circles that the United States, and probably Great I Britain and Japan would be entirely agreeable to any pronable building pro.maiii upon which either France or Italy might wish to embark It is ivalizt d that tlie emergencies of tin war compelled both nations aban- jdon their naval prourams and turn ! naval facilities into munition plants for the armies. They have fallen far I behind the naval strength that each J might have attained by this time otherwise. So it is to be expected, of ficers say, that the restrictions ol me tfn-year buildincr nolicy mifcht not apply fully o these two powers. The most difficult phase of the Kranco-Itallan question would be the establishment of a ratio of strength beween the two toon as to Riving It his approval. ena Clarke Will So to Trial Next Tues. at Orlando "Undo, Nov. 19 The case of j? kna Clarke and Haxter H. won, each charged in indict lts with being principals and ac- to the murder of Fred A. we here last August are "JJed to be called in circuit court 1 Tuesday. 'HILADELPHIAN DROWNS r.rf I?? "te rmii Palm Beach, Nov. 19 Archi IWr8:ht of Philadelphia, who has ' visiting Ned Crosier, also of 'Phia at his Palm Beach win died while bathing in the today. '-. . TOians who examined the bidy 'uffered from a itroke tof ap- Noted Educator Praises Florida and Newspapers IBt AMHivlatvd l'i-el Ainesvllle, Nov. 19. "Taken as a whole lorlda's newspapers are superior to those of almost any other state in the Union,"! n the opinion of Prof, lirlstuw Adams, agricultural editor and professor of agricultural journal Ism of New York State College of Agriculture, Cornell University. Professor Adams made the state i the course of a lecture on ! "Standards of Journalism" to the class i rlcnltural Journalism of the Florida College of Agriculture here. He was Invited to lecture to the stu dents bv Dean Wllmon Newell, after having acted as Judge In the recent Florida newspaper contest at the State Fair at Jacksonville. He also declares "the exhibit made by the University of Florida at the State Fair is the finest thing of its nature I have ever Been." Urging his student audience to think long and well before thrustig aside their desire to become Interested in newspaper training, Professor Adams asserted the calling Is as lofty as that of any other profession and Is as much dependent upon high stard ards as law, medicine or the ministry. "In fact," he continued, "it has been the high standards and the lofty Ideals of the newspapermen of this country, and of your state In paricalar. which has raised the journalism of this coun try and your state- lo the Very high level to which It has attained." Tendency Toward a De tailed Examination by Conference Regreted. IS FORGETInTO LINE Discussion Monday to Be On Details of China's Rights Is (By Associated FrrM) Washington,! Nov. 19 Japan join ed with the other powers today in an expression of sympathy for the na tional aspirantions of China, but ad ded a postscript regretting any ten dency toward a detailed examination by the armament conference into "innumerable minor matters" in the far east. In a statement, omitting mention of specific points of a controversy be tween the two countries, the Japa nese delegation informed the con ference delegates that their govern ment claimed "no sjecial rights and privileges" in the procurement of raw materials from China, harbored no "policy of territorial aggrandize ment" at China's expense and was ready to join in any readjustment of cxtra-renritorial rights which-appSSfr ed "fair and satisfactory." Wants to Avoid Details. To enter upon an examination of details, however, the statement de clared, would be an attempt likely to .result in "undue procrastination of the discussion." In turn Great Britain, France, Italy, the Netherlands, Belgium and Portugal expressed in broad terms their desire for the emancipation of China through commercial liberty and preserved territorial integrity, a general position already having the adherence of the United States. Then the committee adjourned until Mon day when the discussion of principles is to give way to a more detailed con sideration of China's declaration of rights. On Monday the conference will turn its attention for the moment, to the question of land armaments and at an open plenary session will hear from Premier Briand, the French viewpoint regarding the maintenance of armies. It is not expected, how ever, that details of the question will be taken up until later, perhaps not before the naval armament nd far eastern questions- are near solution. The committee meeting to resume .the far eastern discussion will be held late in the aftenoon, after the close of the pleanry session. SHEPPARD TOWNER BILL PASSES THE HOUSE WITH EASE Only Woman Represen tative In Body Votes " , Against It SAYS OFFER FOR iVIUSCLESHOAL TO Labor Endorses American Stand. Illy AsstM-lnted Press Washington, Nov. 19 Organized labor through the American Federa tion of Labor executive council today endorsed as a "magnificent proposal" the American plan for reduction and limitation of naval armament. WESTERN PACKING " EMPLOYES ACCEPT Omaha, Neb., Nov. 19 Employes of the Cudahy Packing Co. plant in Sioux City, Idaho, have decided to accept the wage reductions similar to that accepted by employes of the Chicago packing houses, it was an nounced here today. OILER REPORTED AFIRE Wilmington, Nov. 19 The United States oiler Alameda is afire about in miles off Cane Henry according to a wireless message received here to- ;rht The U. S. coast guard cutter Seminole answered the call from this port. LEGION AUXILIARY TO MEET There will be a meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary at ine Legion home Monday night at i.au o'clock. All members are urgea to attend. 1 Opposition Says It In terferes With State Rights t (llr Associated Press) Washington. No. 19. The house late today passed in4 amended form the Sheppard-Towner maternity bill pre viously apprbved by the senate. The bill now toes to (conference. The vote was I7i to 39 and a group of women who 0ave neen watching the progress Of the bill from the galleries Applauded whan the result was an nounced. T Opposition to the measure was voic ed chiefly on th ground that It would infringe state's' rlghs. During debate today Miss Alijtcri.; M. Robertson, Re- publ'can, Oklahoma, the only woman member of the house, urged defeat of the bill while Its passage was advo cated by Representative Mondell. the Rpubl'can leader. The bill provides for co-operation between the Federal government and the states In the 'protection of mater nity and Infancy.' . TlPnl 'BIDITS ON TRIM; CHAUFFEUR Men Held Up Cigar Factory Pay Car Face Jury I By Associated Press) Tampa, Nov. 19 Testifying here today at the trial of Phillip M. Licata and DeWitt Adams, charged with as sault with intent to murder, rob, Jack Hayes, negro chauffeur of the pay car of E. Regensburg & Son, which bandits held up September 3, identified Licata as the driver of an automobile which backed into How ard avenue that day and forced the cigar factory pay car to stop. The negro said two other persons, ap parently girls, were in thenar with Licata. The machine contained $20,900 pay roll money and in a shooting that fol lowed Arthur Gill was wounded and captured.' He confessed to police and took tke stand at the beginning of the tna and testified against Li cata and Aaams. uiu also was in dicted but kis case has not been call cd for tria. The negio chauffeur occupied prac tically all of the time of the court session tojay befora court was ad journed uitil Monday, and under went a severe cross examination at the hands of counsel for the defend ant. ? Other c;6es set for trial yesterday and Montay were continued tjoday for the term. Indications were that the hold u) trial will not be complet ed before Tuesday or Wednesday. PROJECTJERTAIN Also Makes President Laugh With His Fleet Proposal Will BUyjTTLESHIPS He and Edison Talk It Over Before Seeing Harding iBj- Associated Press) New York, Nov. 19. "You bet it's go ing through," Henry Ford said today regardln g his proposal to buy and lease the Muscle Shoals, Ala., nitrate and water power project. The terms, he added, were up to the government. Mr. Ford, who conferred here to day with Thomas Edison regarding tthe Muscle Shoals project, was asked if he proposed to compete with Chile In the production of nitrate. "If we can't beat the Chileans we ought to quit," he asserted. Referring to h's visit to Washington yesterday when he conferred with Sec retary Hoover regarding Muscle Shoals M. Ford said he also had a conference with President Harding and that he had offered to buy for Junk battle ships scrapped by the government as a result of the arms conference. He added that the President had enjoyed orlwarty" Taugn; . Wabash Valley Is Under Water; Big Property Damage By Associated Press). Terre Haute, Ind., Nov. 19 Thousands of acres of coal lands of the Wabash valley are under . water tonight and great proper ty damage has resulted from high waters caused . by recent rains. The Wabash river reach ed a stage of sixteen feet to night and was still rising. Stan ding corn in the lowlands was ruined and with all small streams overflowing hte roada, bridges and culverts have been damaged. STEPHEN G. PORTER Representative Stephen G. Porter of Pittsburgh, Pa., is chairman of the foreign affairs committee of the house. VALDOSTA POSSE LOOKS FOR A Ml 10 BROKE JAIL AND SHOT DEPUTY Wife Of Officer Was Burned With Powder From Death Shot FRIST WILL FALL ALONG LINE FROM TIP TO TIP First Real Winter Expected to Put In Appearance Is INTENSE WAVE NORTH West Is Gripped In a Band of Ice and . Snow St Augustine Visitor Drowns in Marshes of Arastasia Island Bombay Riots Due to Native Failure to Glimpse Prince (Br 4ffNoclntt4 Press) Bombay, Nov. 19 One European was beaten to death in the rioting on Thursday which lasted until dark ness. The military fired into crowds of rioters and bayonet charges were necessary to clear the street. Two hundred persons were arrested. The trouble started when agitators attempted To prevent the crowds from reaching the Prince of Wales procession. Failing in this they vented their anger on the returning crowds. They stopped tram cars and dragged out and assaulted the passengers and in several instances burned the cars. - Br Associated Press) VaUo8U,.--G8-Js0V.-lS'Sos?es were searching today for one man who broke from jail at Farfcupa., near the Florida line lasa night about the time that J. W. Evans, a constable, was shot to death near near the jail. Mrs. Evans, who suffered powder burns about the face, said she and her husband left their house near the jail when they heard a noise in their pig pen and were suddenly fired up on. The man who broke jail appar- ently without outside aid, officials said, had been arrested by Evans the vday before and taken from a freight train. Will Publish Free Information of Roads In Florida (By Asaoelnted Press) Jacksonville, Nov. 1!). The Jackson ville Auomoblle Club has decided tu call a special meeting of representa tives of various Florida cities and toswn to seek concerted action in the prepar ation of a map and data on all high way into Florida. The inf rmatlon will be compiled for free distribution to tourists. Speakers at the meeting In declared tourists are being erroneous advice regarding roads Into Jackson ville anr that It was feared much tourist travel would be lost. Teh mem bers of the committee which was giv en full authority to call the general meeing at an early date are C. 3. L'Engle, R. L. Blagg. George J. Avent and A V. Snell. GERMANY MAY GET MORE TIME ON HER PAYMENTS (By Associated Press.) Washington, Nov. 19 A cold wave tomorrow for the south with the ex ception 1 of the Florida peninsular was forecast today by the weather bureau. An intense cold wave has already overspread the northwestern states and the Rocky Mountain region and is steadily advancing eastward. A temperature of 26 degrees below zero , was reported today . at ' Havre, Mont.,, and itemperatures'.belQflr ero in the Dakotas, Wyoming, Montana and the western Canadian provinces. Rains this afternoon and tonight in the Atlantic states will be fol lowed by clearing and cold weather tomorrow, the bureau said. Ten nessee and the east Gulf states will have fair and colder , weather to night and Sunday "with a cold wave" the announcement said. Abnormally warm weather con tinues today in the Atlantic and east Gulf states, the report declares. Rains have fallen in the past 24 hours in the Gulf states and the Ohio valley and rains changing to snows in the upper lake region and the up per Mississippi valley. A storm of marked intensity this morning over Lake Huron was re ported moving east-ncfrtheastward- Storm warnings are displayed on the Atlantic coast between Cape Hat teras and Eastport, Maine, and on the east , Gulf coast at and between Bay St. Louis, Miss., and Cedar Keys, Fla. l (MJJ p)aMsav 'IT St. Augtstine, Nov. 19 The body of Miss Dirothy Munns, of Chicago, who had teen missing from a local hotel sinceMonday, was found in the marshes n Anastasia Island near here late pday. The wooan had been suffering from a neiro collapse and when she disapparif relatives expressed fear of tdcidei Death was caused by drown ts and; there were no marks of olence, officials said. Putnam Makes Fine Showing in Battle With Jax Springfield (Br Associated l'iO Jacksonville, Nov. 19. Putnam High fought a stubborn but losing battle here this afternoon against the heavy Springfield Athlelc Association foot ball eleven at the Southslde park. The Palatka boys displayed wonder ful reversal of form from the last game they played against the Spring field boys and were victims of a heavier band of opponents. The locals scored In the second quarter on straight football, their aerial attacks going for naught. In ne last quarter Putnam several times threened he loci goal. The playing of A. Mosely was conspicuous for the (By Associated Press.) Berlin, Nov. 19 Future install ments of the German reparations may be postponed after those due in January and February are paid if the allies are "convinced of Germa ny's sincerity" it was intimated se-mi-officially today after a final con ference between - Chancellor Wirth and the reparations committee. DURHAM MAYOR ARRESTED Special to he News Durham, N. C, Nov. 19 Dr. John M. Manning, mayor of this city, was arrested here today by department of justice agents on a charge of violat ing the Harrison narcotic law. The mayor waved a preliminary hearing and was released under $10,000 bond furnished by friends for his appear ance in federal district ourt atJRa leigh which convenes Tuesday,, jq Tampa Cigar Men Decide They Will Not Raise Wages (By Associated Press) Tampa, Nov. 19 Tampa Cigar manufacturers met here today and discussed demands of striking em ployes but issued no formal reply to the latter's committee who has asked chiefly for restoration of the scale of wages that prevailed before last February and which were lowered again in June. It was said, howev er, that propably the employers had let it be known that they were una ble to restore the rates. There has been no order. Engineers Visit Miami and View City's Proposal (Br Associated Pre.t Miami, Nov. 19. Mmbrsofh kP se JMlamty -Nov. 19. Members of ) the party of" war department engineers now In Florida met with local citizens tonight to hear of Miami's appeal for a deeper harbor. The project as pro posed by the city calls for a channel J00 feet In width and 15 feet deep. Two previous hearings save been held. Senator Fletcher and Representative Sears ace-ompanlett the party, which in cluded Brigadier Gen. Harry Taylor, assistant c let of engineers, of the V. 8. army. I I ! t I i .-wit. ,( 'i .n ft f , 1 I. .