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.F Al A I FD A km ICfC IN DAIL TO-NIGHT'S WEATHER Probably Snow. TO-MORROW'S WEATHER Fair. PiuiiiMn EXTPA EXTfPA .1 "Circulation Books Open to All," j I'CircnJatfoa Books Open to AIL" VOL. LXII. NO. 21,921 DAILY. CpjrUht (New Vcrk World) by Prcu Fnbllthinf Company, 1021. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1921. Raterrd M fltcond-Clmi Matter Post Office, New Tork, N. T. PRICE THREE CENTS TREATY SIGNERS Warn to ruuu I V ftlRS. RA1Z15N. MRS. RAIZEN IS INDICTED FOR SLAYING DR. GLIGKSTEIN; COLLAPSES Bride Contemplated Murder Since Dec. 2, Jacksonvilb Police Reveal Prisoner Lauds Doctor She Killed Mrs. Lillian S. Ralzcn was this ut ternort indicted by the Kings Counl. Grand Jury tot the murdor of V'. Abraham Gllcksteln. who was shot to death last Saturday afternoon in Mb offlco. No. 533 Bedford Avenue. BroQklyn. Mrs. Halzon was taken before Judgu George- W. Martin, where Counselor Hcas?. on her behalf, en tered a plea of not guilty to the Indictment charging her with murder In the first degree. On -.notion of Mr. Lewis bhr then was committed to Rajmond Street Jnil. It Is anticipated by tno District At torney that tho defense will lilt; a motion as soon ns ncajlblo for a com mission to Inquire into the mental condition of Mrs. Italzen. When tho District Attorney at , tempted to renew his interrogation of II Mrs. Rxlzcn at 2.40 oclock the woman collapsed and a hurry call was sent to Lr Dr. litcks. She soon recovered, but w . i.. . Mrs. Ilalzen had for some time con ) tcmplated the murder of Dr. Gllck !' stein. It was indicated to-day by a ii ....,,niraiinn fmm Jacksonville ' saying that she had tried to buy a revolver with "a noiseless attach-1 ;l'"c"k- . . , t,. According to jacKsonvwe puii, hsho wrote a letter dated Dec. 2 to a j r- .hot -t 1 1 f naravarc urm aoK.iti wean an. Thi lcttor was pojtmai kod Daytona and was signed by "Mrs. Lillian Bal r.en." It follow. "I am touring through tho South alono and would liku to curry tome protection with me. Will ask you ..o r please advise mo the price of a .32 , d a .38 calibre revolver with noise less attachment." Pollco of Jacksonville to-day were searching for a man who, accom panied by an unldentllled woman and Klvintr his name as T. U. Kins," laier purchased tho pistol, whose number corresponds with that wltn wnicn ur. bf Gllcksteln was nhot Tho mau ws described as about u loci urn, very thin, of sallow complexion and ex. trcmcly nervous. Th woman who -lccom&anied ."Ki lls' was described by tho clerk who eold tho revolver as being of dart--complexion and Jet blnck eyes, about 6 feet 5 inches in height and weigh ing about 130 pounds. Mrs. nnlzcn spent tho night In a ell in the Dates Avcnuo Police Sta tion, and before being taken tx. the district Attorney's office, at Court and lilvingston Streets, consented to poso for newspaper photographers. Sho (Continued onSecondPagc.) FIRE IN VATICAN HARD TO PUT OUT Poor Water Supply Hampers Fight on Blaze Near Dome of Church of St. Peter. T rtOME, Dec. 11 (Associated Press). t-Firo broke out to-day in a store- beside tho staircase of tho Vatican leading to the dome of tho Church of St. Peter. Tim names were subdued with much difficulty by firemen who wero hastily summoned. They were con siderably hampered by the poor water supply. nwt iFIfil'lin MITTST" WINS fS,(0( BIUI1CT. A verdict of J2j.0d0 was warded by a urr before Supmue Court Justicii TMallpy this afternoon in favor of Samuel E. Oumblnner. known as a "ix figure artlt.'' of No. 25 1 Wt Jitth Street. It was chanted that an ntitomoblle owned and driven by Arnold " Kalk. a wholesale dealer In automo hils accessories, ran down Oumblnner V.i 3lt Street and Droftlway, iraciur- Iiir tils right leg and making him a per- IN GRILLING AUTO TIF TRIES TO CLIMB FENCE, Spectacular Broadway Cha:e Ends in Clerk's Arrest on Grand Larceny Charge. Automobile rough riding, rivalling feats performed by cowboys In the Buffalo Bill show, was exhibited this afternoon in Broadway between Clth and 63th Street by a thief who was trying to get away with a Ford se dan ho had stolen from In front of the CentUry Theatro at Central Park West and 62d Street. Pursued by u Cadillac sedan, oper ated by a young wi uun, tho thief ran ,s car on the .-ninvaik, dodged the pursulng car,' otfter cars and street cars, ibut came to grief trying to hur dle the Iron fence around tho parked space in the middle of Broadway. Herbert Waugaman, chauffeur for William MoBrldo of the McBrlde Ticket Agency, had left the Ford out side the Century and was at tho box office Buying tickets when his trained car told him the motor had started, lie ran to the door and saw tho car moving south in Central Park West. Figuring that the thief would not tako a chance in the Columbus Circle traffic jam Waugaman sprinted west to Broadway. His Judgment was good, for tho thief turned west in 61st Street and headed north In Broadway. Ho passed the corner of 61st Street just as Waugaman reaohed that spot. Waugaman jumped to the running board of the Cadillac, which was north bound, and pointing to tho Ford, shouted that it had been stolen. The young woman stepped on tli gas and just above 64th Street drew up alongside the Ford. Tho thief Htcciod the car up on tli" aldowalk and ran about 40 with pedestrians scattering in all direc tions. Then, with a sharp turn to this left, ho shot across the streot and tht. car track behind tho Cadillac and smashed into thj Iron fenci-. The fence was too strong for the Ford to break through and too high for it to climb, so tno car precipi tately halted. The thief jumped from the scat and sprinted touth. turning east into 61st Street. His selection of a line of retreat was unfortunate Sixty-first Street is lined wltn garages and repair shops and tho mechanics and chauffeuis were out in front, the hour bcliitf 12.30 and off time for lunch. Behind the thief coursed Patrolman Thomas Shea and a large throns. About midway of tho block the thief was headed off and overpow ered. Automobile thieves arc not popular in that section and the fugi tive was the target tot- numerous feet and flats when Shea arrived and rescued him. Ho said ho was Howard Wlcland, a clerk, of Is"o. 236 Kast Eighth Street. He was arraigned later in West Side Police Court and held on a charge of grand larceny. Wieland admitted to Detectives Ijawlcss and Kiernan of the West 68th Street Station that he has made a business of stealing cars for months. He gut awuy with an aver age of thito cam a week. Ilr s:inl a man whose name lie gave hired him to pick up unattended automobiles and paid him u commission on all stolen cars that were sold. THE WOULD TRAVEL. BD11EAD. Atctu. milt (World! BuUdlM. 91-tS Put Bow. n. X. uuj. TeinnoD utetmia 40OU. j Ei,t, Montr orUh ud timUm BUT CAR BALKS INDICTED FOR 2,000 TROOPS CALLED OUT TO BOLD BACK 2,000 WOMEN IN KANSAS COAL MINE STRIKE Armed With War Equipment Soldiers Will Guard Men at Work. ON APPEAL OF SHERIFF. He Is Now Reported Prisoner of Women, Seized When He Opposed Them. TOPEKA, Kan., Dec. 14. Notices were sent to-day to all National Guard organizations in tho State, comprising about 2,000 men, to git ready to entrain for the Pittsours coal field. They will carry war-t'ms equipment. A report to the Governor's office hero late to-day said the women rioters had captured Sheriff Mill Gould and two deputies. No violence was dono them. They were reported seized when they tried to arrest lead era of tho mob. P1TTSBUBG, Kan., Dec. 14. Whllo National Guard troops are soon to come here, tho militant women of the Kansas mining Held, numbering 2,000, were engaged in tho most am bitious campaign thoy had so far at tempted in their programme of stop ping by violence tho operation of coal mines by union men who refused to join the recent outlaw strike. Sheriff Gould was besieged by miners who wanted to work and who sought protection from the hordes of women who for two days have stoned and peppered workers and rcace of fleers about mine shafts, preventing men from going Into tho mines. Tho Sheriff himself was pummelled yes terday. At dawn the women mobilized near Franklin and marcljed into Cheroke-J County. Their objective was to close every mlno there, and thence to sweep on to the State line. Only the Sheriff and a handful of and i deputies stood between them their objective. Some women in high iears ana nugs an around. The IIu hcelcd shoes felt out and rested and niann party was then taken to the then marched on. All carried lunches and provisions and most of them were armed with pepper cans and stones. "They'll mob working mines south to tho Oklahoma line," outlaw strike leaders declared. At several mines workmen were to day dragged out and forced to kneel In front of an American flag. "Kiss that flag and tako the oath never to work 'n Southern KansaB until you nro ordered to do so by Alexander Howat, our leader." was tho command of the division "Gen eral." Miners who refused were beaten and kicked. Reports were current here that the marchers wero headed toward. Pitta burg and meant to seize Van A. Bltt ner, representative of the Interna tional Miners' Union. A squad of ex-sorvlco men was hastily formed at Bittner's hotel. Rifles were stacked in the lobby. U. S. DELEGATES AGREE TO JAPAN KEEPING MUTSU They Require, However, That U. S. Battleships Colorado and Wash ington Be Not Scrapped. WASHINGTON, Dec. 14. Tho American delegates to the arms con ference, It Is sold officially, have agreed to the Japanese reservation for substitution of the new battleship Mutsu for the old twelve-Inch gun phlp Setsu, on condition that the United States be permitted under the Imitation proposal to retain the ewer battleships Colorado and 'nthiiv-'lon in plnee of the Delaware and North Dakota. Thi' limitation pmg.a.n, as finally nvolvcd, it was stated, will provide for a condition of status quo oa to Pacific fortifications, the agreement leaving Hawaii, the Inland of Japan. Australia and New Zealand free Xrotn the croviston, , , GUSSIE HUMANN IS ACQUI UED OF E Court Rules Prosecution Had; Not "Made Case Against j Long Island Girl. J By direction of Judge Humphrey the jury in tho case of Gusslo Hu mann. on trial in Long Island City for aiding and abettln.ln the murder of George Garbe on Oct. 27, returned a verdict of not guilty this aftornoon. Tho Court held that the State had failed to make out a case. A meeting between Harry Garbe and Gusslo Humann at Mary Immac ulate Hospital, Jamaica, where Garbe lay mortally wounded, was described this afternoon by Detective Charles Krummol in tho trial of the ;jnl for Garbo's murder, which is Delmr hold in Look Island City Court. The action of Judge Humphrey was taken after the prosecution had closed its case. Announcement that all the evidence for the State was in ,va8 mndc by riste-lct Attorney Wal lace. When tho full Import of what had happened dawned upon Gussio Hu mann she dropped her head upon the shoulder of Mrs. Koch, Deputy Sher iff, and burst Into tears. The parents of the acquitted girl went through the swinging gate to thclr da"Shter's side, and there were jail, whero the formal order for tho girl's release was presented to the Warden and the Sheriff. There is to bo a-blg rejoicing party at tho Humann homo to-night and all tho neighbors aro to be called in to have a share in it. "I've been bo long watched and confined," Gussle said, "that I don't believe I'll know how to walk about. ' The moment Mr Wallace rested. Mr. Conway moved for dismissal of the indictment on tho ground that no conspiracy between l.ubasci and Gus sle Humann had bcon shown. He maintained that no documents sub- iiimi-u m me case nad In any incriminated the young woman. way Wihen Mr. Wallace opposed the mo lion to dlBtnlns, he said that by her own statement Gussin was with Ia- bascl from early In the evening of the murder until midnight. Judge Humphrey then eald: "It id alleged that Joseph Labascl killed Harry Garbe, and that Gussle Hu mann aided and abetted the crime. Havo you Introduced nnv testimony hero to snow that Labascl did the killing? If so it has escaped my at tention. I think you ought to prove that Labascl killed Ciarbe. There is nothing to show that which 1 can lay before tho Jury." It was at thi vrtnt tr.at the Court In a few crisp words directed tho acquittal of tho girl, and tl tilal came to an abrupt end. Classified Advertisers Important! Cluatfltd dlrtlitni copy far Thi Bundr World bould b rn Tho World oUIco On or Beore Friday PrtaJint PuUkatim THE WORLD GARB MURDER SLAYING DOCTOR, FAINTS MEAT PRICES BOOSTED HERE BY PACKERS SINCE STRIKE; PROFITEERING IS CHARGED Inquiry by The Evening World Shows Quotations Jumped by "Big Five." DEALERS HOLD INQUIRY. Merchants Investigate Them selves to Put Stop to Any Gouging. Despite their warnings to the pub lic that prices of meat should not be affected by tho strike of cutters, dressers, chauffours and others In the city, the "Big Five" packers have In creased the wholesalo cost since Sat urday night. Tho strike was effec tive 5.30 Monday morning. An in- vcstlgation by Tho Evening World re- ' vcaled tho following increases: Swift & Co. Lamb up since S'tur- day from 22 cents to 32 ccntj a pound wholesale; beef cuts up on an aver age of 6 cents a pound; pork up frjm H to 8 (S-nts. Tno explanation for tno increases wus that tho market here is. affoctod by tho Chicago strlko and that tho increased overhead expenses due to' the local strike had to be tht , , in prices. Morris & Co.-Lamli u-p from 3 to ;J cents a pound wholesale; beef cuts ui- an average of (J cents; pork up r, vi t. r,Yi. vmir r-ents of this l-ast amount Is laid to the local strike. Wilson & Co. not handling lamb; beef up an average of six cents; pork up from 20 to 25 cents. Tongue, ham and other smoked meats not affected. It was said the increased cost of transportation has affected tho local prices. The now drivers refuse to go to the 33d Street yards for meat through fear of tho strikers and It is necessary now to ship the meat to the Mott Haven yards and truck It downtown again. Cunningham, an independent packer, has also raised price. But the blame Is put on the "Big Five." "They have raised their prices to us so that wo cannot undersell them," it was said at tho plant. The Cunningham prices since Sat urday went up ub follows: Lamb from 22 to 33 cents, beef on un aver age of from 8 to 10 cents, pork the, same. At the union headquarters It was said that these Increases tended to support the strikers' claim that the walkout was 09 per cent, effective. The normal dally killings, they said, were 10.000 head: yesterday it was only a few hundred. There has been Innuendo and di rect accusations between packers and the small retail butchers charg ing profiteering ever since the strike began. To counteract tho effect upon tho consumers, tho retail members of the Meat Council' of New York will meat at tho headquarters. No. 17 East 42d Street, this afternoon to investigate themselves. There has been no con certed attempt to raise the price to the. housewife, It was said, but Indi vidual violations will be investigated and punished. When more than twenty strikers attempted to steal tho meat from a Wilson & Co. wagon, driven by Albert Soott-. a strikebreaker, Policeman Cunningham of the Mercer Street Station, assigned as a guard, drove them off by blowing his police whistle. The attack was on Second Avnue, near 53d Street. Moro than 6,500 union employee! in tho 2,200 butcher shops in and around New York notified their em ployers to-day they would walk out on a sympathetic strike If meat wej purchased from the "Big Five" pack ers, against whom the cutters, chauf feurs and dreBsers declared a strike three days ago. The nine unions Involved, including the kosher shops, reached this deci sion at meetings lost night, TJiy d cl 'A tlinlr employers could procure mMt from tha twenty-two Inde pendent In thin territory, against whom, there no strike, CITY GIVES FOCH ROUSING FAREWELL AS HE LEAVES U. S. Marshal, Feted at City Hall. Given Gorgeous Sunburst for Mme. Foch. Gen. Ferdinand Foch, Marshal of France, bad imagined that tht Unlt 1 States had run tho complot: gamut . f hospitality and appreciation irlnu ho reached tho City Hail for his fln.l farewell to America at 10.30 o'closi: to-day, but,bofora he left the bulldln.r he found that the City ot Now Yo-k nad something In reserve The Marshal was quito over whelmed hen, ail imexpcctcclly. Rodman Wanamaker, Chairman of the Mayor's Reception Committee, brought up tho r.amo of Mme. Foch. the ono r.earest and dearest to the distinguished visitor, nnd pre cntcd to blni in tho namo of. tho peopio of tlu y a magnificent sunburst fashlon-d lf. M dUmonds MIrroundlng u greut jutr.- white gem in tho centre Following the ceremony at tho Cl:y iIa"' Marshal Foch drove with Mayor iijiuu aim .nr. wnnnmniicr anu a military and pollco escort through the lower west side to tho French Lino pier nt 14th Street and North River. There Marshal Foch boarded tho liner Paris, whero ho was joLnd by Reno Vlvlanl, former Premier cf France, and dclegato to tho Arms Limitation Confercr.-e, who will ac company him to Paris. The official farewell to Marshal Foci at the City Hall was also, in a sense, a delayed welcome. At tho time of his arrival the Board of Aldermen had not formally passed a resolution presenting him with tue freedom of the city. That oversight was remedied today. When the Marshal reached tho City Hall with his escort of offlcars of tlio American Legion, ho found tho 15th Infantry, which fought undor Col. William Hayward In Franco as part of tho French Army, drawn up on the Plaza in command of Col. Arthur Lit tle, who wua ono of tho officers of the unit abroad. Tho Marshal glanced ap preciatively at the long khaki lines cf black and bronzo soldiers, for he remembered when, abovo Hte. Mene hold, on tho edge of the Argonne For et, in tho spring of 1"!, the negro boys from New York, clad In the hori zon bluo uniforms of the French Army, held an important French sec tor which was repeatedlj attacked by strong German forces. The lath's Band played the Mar seillaise with a touch of feeling and fervor that reached the heart of the Marshal of France. Many of the mu sicians had played tho air in the com bat area under tho leadership of that (Continued on Fourth Page ) RACING RESULTS. NEW ORLEAN8 WINNERS. -FIRST RACE Five and a naif lur longa. Herm1 Kmble. 3 to 1 anrt even, flrt: Briarcliff. 8 to 1, second; Paul Mlcou. third. Time. 1.03. Non itarteri. Ersklnedale. T Hermoden. Plurlbelle and Joe C. SECOND RACE Six furlonw. Cor tnoran, 18 to 5, tint; Murphy. 3 to l, aeoond; Winnoconna, third. Time, 1.16 1-5. Non-itartera : Rip Colllru, Lively, Arch Alexander, Silence. Benrore and Klrah. HAVANA WINNERS. FIRST RACB Six furlonc. OUl Talmer, 3 to 1 and to .1, first; Felix M., 5 to 3, second; Dandy Van, third. Time. 1.1 4-R. RU ran. BBCOND RACK-J!W Oirl, S in 1 nnd 2 to 1, flrt; Yomanonettr, 1 to ',. .xnd . WnlppopII, third Time 1 It 4-9. All ran. (Other Raolno News on Page 24.) JL. rrmTuauMsK auunmr ltMiromi. IJ8HON, XHti. UsJTho V Cabinet realnied Tuesday, ea ml nation of nnmaraiia neilt 14- -Tha tortUKUON t we nut Itleal dU- tfrdtra dating tfa feat fax WMlaa, DEVALERA DEFIED BY COLLINS AND OVER Army Chief Challenges President, Resenting Treason Charge and Defending Action of Envoys Members Go Into Secret Session, DUBLIN, Dec. 14 (United Press). A bitter clash between Eamotv De Valera and Michael Collins and Arthur Griffith marked the opening of the Dail Eireann to consider the "The Irish peace delegates at De Valera charged. Collins, leaner of the Sinn Fein Army, who signed the peace treaty leaped to the floor and cried: "Some men call me traitor. I will meet them any time anywhere! now as in the past." ' "Let the Irish people decide whether 1 am or not." IGNERS I TELLS PARLIAMENT Should Be Aided in Every Way to Ratify Treaty All ' World Acclaims, He Adds LONDON, Dec. 14 (Associated Press). While ratification ot the peace treat.v between Great Britain und Ireland was being urged by speakers In the Houso of Commons this afternoon. Prime Minister Lloyd George entered tho house and was received with a storm ot cheers. He wns cheered again as ho rose to speak on the agreement. No agreement ever concluded be tween two peoples had received so universal a welcome, he declared. It had received wider publicity than probably any treaty which ever hud been entered Into, with the exception of tho Treaty of Versailles, he added. The tieat. hu continued. IibiI h.n received In every quarter In this country with satisfaction and relief, and throughout the whole of tho do minions with acclaim. He noticed that it had been criticised in some quarters its a humiliation to Great Britain and the empire, but the dominions of the ciown wero not In the habit of rejoicing over humilia tion to an empire for which they had sacrificed so much. Mr. Lloyd Georgo said every ally had congratulated tho British Gov ernment and that Great Britain's tried friends were not in the habit ot being glad when she was humiliated. He declared some of his colleagues had taken greater risks than ho did (Continued onSecond Page.) ULSTER REJECTS INVITATION INTO IRISH FREE STATE Obinet's Reply to Lloyd George Is Definite Refusal of Treaty Terms. BELFABT. I)st 1 i lACC.atftd Frerm). Tho Ulr Cabinet' reply to Prime Minister Liojd Cleorgo'H letter of Do?. 5, which vi bo made publlo officially to-morrow, definitely rejects liin invention to entur the Irian Free MtBtB, U jiroltu utralnut U later' Iniereat being Involved In Ota IrUli Nottlemont without Ulster's being ooarulted. IRISH S Oil RISK Lid GEORGE IN DAD. GRIFFITH y TO SIGN Anglo-Irish Peace Treaty to-day. '! London exceeded their instructions,",' ' V Culllna read hlb credentials aa a pcavo dclegato showing that he ant he other were empowered to conclude nu agreement. 1 Griffith, who also slened (the treat., .mmped up and asked: "Is thcro any suggestion that llm delegates exceeded their instruc tions?" Do Valera. who had the floor, ex plained: "Ono person says one thing, whl.e another ays another." .Collins answered grimly: "I oppose a prlvato session. I wain an open aobato to show what, real jv barpened." ' i Tho argument proceeded heatedly until Collins challenged tho IrUU President. His eyes were belligerent" and ho waved his flat significantly. Tho other delegates sat trimly h thc.'r chairs, watching tho clash with v out any sign of oraotlon. DUBLIN. Dec. 14 (Associated; Press). Tho question of ratification or rejectim of tin Anglo -Iraih agrees ment by the Dall Eireann has beer.' poitponed until Thursday, when publlo session will be held and thai deputies will debate the matter anfli come to a decision. This was decldeu upon at to-dny'a meeting of the Dall called to consider the agreement. Meanwhile, tho Dait in secret se, slon this afternoon was dlicusjsinr the dispute between the delegates if" the London conference, who were t!u signers of the agreement, and Eamoni Da Vniera, tho Republican PresldonjJ and his adherents on the Issues as t, whether tho delegates had the powdi' to conclude tho Agreement. In the public ression public so taj as the press and a few selected per sona were concerned tbla point wsjj raised by Mr. De Valera. It developed, r the acute difference existing betweM( the Republican President on the one. side and Arthur Griffith and Mlcha Collins, tho leaders of the plenlpoten-' tlaties, on the other. In the argumnit during tho hour'. public session, Mr Do Valer asserted the delegates hud not obeyed the instructions of thC' Cabinet - charge which both Collim nnd Griffith resented. 1 The proceedings were opened by' Eamon De Valera after the roll hadi been called. He spoke a few words In Gaelic and then broke Into Eng.t ltsh. The proceedings would be aon ducted in English, the Republican) President announced, as some of thi members did not understand the Irish11 tongue. ' ' Reviewing the circumstances lead-' ing up to the appointment ot tho, plenipotentiaries, Mr. De Valera nld he had made It clear nt the meeting of the Dall that the plenlpotontlar'e" should have full plenary powe.s, bJt that whatever arrangement w;u" reached would bo submitted to t; c Dafl for ratification. Tho Cabinet, ho,' declared, would not have sent atir1 five men to negotiate a treaty which would bind the nation without som larger body; repreicntlng. taa oatiaav, 11 m Q3 4 i i Jii.