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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 21, 1922, Final Edition, Image 1

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CONGRESS DARED TO REJECT SHIP SUBSIDY
To-Night' Weather FAIR.
To-Morrow's Weathtr FAIR.
EDITION
EDITION
"Circulation Books Open to All"
'Circulation Books Open to A1V
.fr.
VOL. LXIII. NO. 22,211 DAILY.
Copjrltltl (Nn Vork World) by l're
I'ublliililng Company, 10!?.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER
192 2.
Ivntrrfd us Seceed-Clait Mtlf
'ul llftlrf. Vnrk. V. V.
PRICE THREE CENTS
Final
HNML
wfot
IE.
r,
EXPECT FARMER TO CORROBORA TE MRS. GIBSON
"nin maiim Trmrnnrn nnm
r rib IVIMIi IKAVtKOtUKUAU,
NIGHT OF MURDER DESPITE
DENIALS. OFFICIALS LEARN
Authorities Think Sipel's
Story Will Discount That
Told by Negress.
fft ON LANE FOUR TIMES.
Mrs. Hall's Friends Insist
She Be Permitted to
Appear at Inquiry.
i
t
(Special, from a Staff Correspondent
j of The Evening World.)
SOMliHVII.LlC, N. .1.. Nov. 21.
An unexpected story told by George
Sipcl, nog ami cattle dealer of Mid
dlcbush, has discredited tlie evidence
Of Mrs. Nellie Lo Russell, Negrehs,
that Mra. Olbson va.i at the Russell
lionw and'nt her own house the night
she said He saw te murderer of the
Rev. Mr. Hall and Mm. Mills. The
new testimony Wtcvcn more conclusive
than th5 j-ecord on Mrs. Gibson's
calendar diary.
Slpel has been subpoenaed. The
purpose of calling him lief ore the men
and tho women of the (inind Jury was
to ask him about u ipport that the
j automobile which lighted the lace of n
ft,- , woman Mrs. Olbson says was Mis.
. Hall and a man companion in Dc Rus
sey Lane was Inn. Mrs. Gibson had
heard lie hud told tt ft lend named
l" John Garry that ho had seen Mrs.
(Jlbson Hipel says he never told her
anything, that he was not un the Phil
lips farm and showed an almost fran
tic eagerness to avoid appearing as a
witness.
Hut Sipel in accounting for his
movements the night of Sept. H told
this -tory:
About Sept. 1 he had sold a horse
to Mrs. Nellie ho Russell. On the
morning of Sept. H he found the
ft horse tied to a t,rco In front of his
house, having been returned by Mrs.
Russell without any woid to him.
The condition of the hoie was such
that Hipel drove into New llrunswuk
In the afternoon and made a com
plaint to Assistant Superintendent
Kilothe of the Society for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to AnimR ils. He took
Mr. Knothe with hlni to Mrs. Russell's
homo at "o'clock. She was not at
home. They returned nt S o'clock, at
8 o'clock and at 10 o'clock, anil sev
eral days later when the horse matter
had been adjusted ,she ald she was
sorry to have caused the officer so
much trouble but that she had not
been homo ut all that night.
In view of Sipel's general denials
tho authorities aie interested in
(Continued on Ninth Page.)
MRS. FELTON SWORN IN;
1 IS FIRST WOMAN TO
SIT IN U. S. SENATE
Senator Wuli.li of Mnntunn Mnke
Lenitthy At-Ktimeiit AbhIiihI rnl
Inif Her, but l'llc Ao Objection.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 21.
Mrs. W. H. Kelton, the "Uiand
Old Lady of Georgia." won her
fight to-day for a t-eat for a day
us tho first woman Senator.
P She was sworn in after Senator
Walsh, Democrat, Montana, had
declared that tho Constitution
stood In the wny of her acceptance
by the Senate.
Ho said he was not opposed to
seating her becauso she was a
woman, but precedents and the
Jaw were against It. Ho did not
of for a formal objection, hrfwover,
. and on tho arm of Senator Hai -tis
the S" -year-old appointee
walked to the Vice President s
desk and was sworn In. Then
she wrote her name In the mem
bership book.
Senator-elect Oeorgo abscntad
himself.
PORT TOURING CAR GIVEN
$121,000 LOOTED
BANK LIKE
Detectives Say Youthful
John Haas Mulcted Colum
bia by Simple System.
Detectives Mayer nnd Brown, who
arraigned John A. Haas, twenty
three, until recently a bookkeeper In
the Columbia Bank. Canal Street and
Broadway, and William Friend of the
auctioneering firm of J. Sz V. Friend,
No. 64 Llgponard Street. In Ccntro
Street Police Court to-day on a
charge of 'robbing, through conspir
acy, the bank of about J121.000, re
ported that in all their experience In
tno investigation of commercial
frauds they never encountered such a
slovenly, almost unbelievably simple
system of crashing through the
vaunted efficiency of banking ac
counting methods as that used by tho
prisoners.
Another man Is sought by the pollca
In this case Joseph II. Friend, who
disappeared four days ago, immediate
ly after he heard the bank hnd dis
charged Haas. William Friend, who
Was released under $30,000 ball a few
hours after his arrest. last night, pro
tested In court, personally and through
counsel, that he had nothing to do
with tho thefts. The fingerprint rec
ords nt Police Headquarters show that
on Nov. 18, 191C. William Friend was
arrested in Brooklyn for having mor-
phino In his possession and tlmt the
caso went to the Court of Special Ses
sions.
Hans has told the detectives, they
ray, that all he got out of the stolen
money was about $1,500. Ho lives hi
a modest homo at No. 10008 89th Ave-
(Continued on Ninth Pago.)
ULSTER DEPORTS FORTY
BELFAST PROTESTANTS
BKLFAST. Nov. 21. The Ulster
authorities have deported from Belfast
about forty Protestants, whose presence
they thought detrimental to tho city's
peace. Thus far nothing concerning th
deportations bus been divulged In any
of tho newspapers. Relatives of the de
portees nre deeply Irritated.
Most of thoio deported lived In the
York Street area, the others being from
Unllymacurret, an Kastern suburb of
1
CANDY FROM BABY
Blind Newsdealer at 72d Street
Arrested on Bookmaking Charge
Three Customers, Accused of Placing Bets on Races,
Taken With Rich Stand Owner.
A blind newsdealer, who, according to detectives, lias been conducting
a book on tho racoa in his stand under tho elevated structure at 72d
Street and Columbus Avenue, was held to-day with threo alleged playors
In $300 ball each for Special Sessions on charges of bookmaking when
arraigned beforo Magistrate Corrlgan In the Vest Side Court.
' Tho four, with Stephen Gunder,
thirty-two, of Deor Park, L. I., a
cousin of the blind man, wore arrested
by Detectives Saylor and Fitzgerald
of Inspector Bolnn's staff yesterday
afternoon.
Jolin Hurley, fifty-nine. No. 101
West 74th Stieet. the newsdealer, has
long been known to pollco as a man
of wealth. It was generally accepted,
however, that his buslnc&s was lucra
tive. Yesterday afternoon. Saylor and
Fltagerald say, they arrested Hurley
after customers had placed Insts with
him. Then they waited Inside his lit
tle stand until another customer
"TIGER" EXPECTED
T
!E
Clemenceau Will Attack Ger
man "Bad Faith" and
Desertion by U. S.
BEGINS TO FEEL STRAIN
Will Give Hour and a Half
Message to America
To-Night.
By Ferdinand Touhy.
Clemenceau sp'ent tho morning and
early afternoon fighting off would-be
intcrvleweis In tho Charles Dana Olb
son home In East 73d Strcat. The
hall was packed with callers, includ
ing many French women, and al! with
varying requests, such as appeals for
charities or far signatures on photo
graphs. The "Tiger" was, however,
almost unapproachable and tat up
stairs alone preparing the notes for
to-night's spcoch.
He told mo he had slept his usual
five hours, and though he was looking
thinner and slightly more tired than
on board ship, ho sold he -was all
j-cady for the fray.
He expects to talk for an hour and
a half, and, acting on advice, he has
decided to delete from his speech a
long tale of llgures and statistics
proving Germany's lack of good faith
in connection with the treaty. He
will, however, head these later, prob
ably at Boston.
To-night he Intends talking practi
cally extemporaneously. He looks
upon it as the second greatest mo
ment of his life, preference being
given to his oration In the Chamber of
Deputies four years ago announcing
victory.
He Intends stressing heavily what
he considers to bo tho advent of a
new triple alliance aimed against the
Allied and associated powers and con
sisting of Kemallst Turkey, tho re
actionary Germany of Ludondorf, and
Rusla of the Soviets. Drawn to
gether in common adversity these
powers, In Clemenceau's eyes, consti
tute tho gravest menace of th mo
ment. It Is likely that his reference to the
new-forming Triple Alliance will be
one of the cornerstones of the speech,
the others being a Hat showing-up cf
I.oyd George trickery and the failure
on t li pait of the United States (o
provide France with a guarantee
against German aggression. But no
ono knows Just what the "Tiger" -will
say, not even himself. Thus, he was
piofoundly Interested when I told him
of the Italian Prime Minister's extra
ordinary stand ngalnst France and
Kngland at Lausanne.
"I never read the papers," said
(Continued on Second Pago.)
came, Harold Buell, thirty, a Negro
elevator operator, No. 272 8lpp Avo
nue, Jersey City. Knell, according
to the detectives, handed Hurley a
slip of paper and some monoy. Tho
other two men held are Benjamin
Doxey, thirty. No. 140 West 81st
Street, an elevator operator, and
John Heniy. thirty. Negro elevator
operator, No. SI West 63d Street.
Gunder was discharged after he ex
plained to Magistrate Corrlgun that
this was his first visit to the city In
ten yoars and that ho only came yes
terday to talk to Hurley about the
Illness of his son.
0 SHOW UNA
NEW ALLIANCE
BLIND WAR VETERANS
ASK CLEMENCEAU TO
VISIT THEM AT SCHOOL
r
"God Hle You, Evrry Out:," Re
plies "TlKcr." SnlitK He
Slay Accept.
SI. Clemenceau was deeply
touched to-day by the following
telegram received from Inmates
of a home for blind veterans at
Evergreens, Baltimore, Md.:
"United States blind veterans
of the World War extend their
gieclings to yuii on youi visit
to the United States. We sincere
ly hope that during 'your stay In
Baltimore you will honor the
Kvergreens School for the Blind,
America's national training cen
tro for Mind veterans 'of tho
World War, with a visit."
Clemenceau sent tho following
teply:
"God bless you. every one.
What you lost Is the light of the
world to-day. Will come If 1, can."
MUSSOLINI SAYS
U.S.MUST MIX MORE
WORLD
AFFAIRS
il
Also Says Fascisti Relations'
With Vatican Are Very
Cordial.
LAUSANNK, Nov. 21 (Associated
Press). Richard Washburn Child,
American Ambassador to Italy, ex
plained at the plenlary session of the
Near East Peace Conference to-day
the position of the observers for the
United States.
America, he said, was much Inter
ested In the Near Eastern settlement,
and its observers would attend the
meetings and Join In tho discussions,
but were not authorized to be mem
bers of commissions, to sign reports,
or to vote on tho decisions.
America's participation in the I,au
sanno conference Is hailed with grati
fication by the Italian Government
and people. Premier Mussolini said to
day. "American interest In Europe is
necessary to the peace of the world,"
he said, "and I believe this Inaugura
tion of tho United States 'activity In
tho Near Eastern Conference Is a pre
cursor to still further and larger par
ticipation." Asked concerning the relations be
tween the new Italian Government
and the Vatican. Slussollni answered:
"I am religious. I think religion is the
great fundamental, moral force in the
life of the people and I am hostile
to everything that savors of tho athe
tic or anti-clerical.
"Catholicism is a wonderful world
power, and on that account the re
lations between the Fascisti Govern
ment and the Vatican will be very
cordial."
Mussolini seemed to hold some
doubt uh to the completeness of the
uccord which tho official commu
niques heralded ns having been at
tained among England, France and
Italy concerning the conference, He
Bali: "I am almost satisfied."
The World First
In Help Wanted Ads.
Employers when seeking employers
instinctively use World Help ads.
they know workers read these aos,
and workers know that the best plncc
to get work Is through The World,
because 08 of the employers are
World Help Wanted advertisers.
Number ol "HELP WANTED" Adi.Ocl. IM2:
THE WORLD 104.901 Ads
The Time
15,010 Ads.
The American
The Herald
The Tribune
,379 AUs.
5,873 Ads.
321 Ads.
THE WORLD'S Lead SiTal Ads.
78
of all the October "HELP
'0 WANTED" Advts. Wer
t-nmeo in rne world.
AWAY FREE
STINGING
REBUKE
FOR LIQUOR JURY
BY IUDGE FOSTER
Orders Dismissal Over
Letter Criticising Day
and Parsons.
'VIOLATED THEIR DUTY'
Rules Their Indictments
Savor of Prejudice in
Censure of Foreman.
Never in the history of tho Fedeial
Courts of this district has a Grand
Jury been subjected to such a scathing
denunciation ns Judge Rufus Foster
admlnlsteted to the Grand Jury In
vestigating Prohibition scandals In the
Criminal Branch of the United States
District Court to-day. At the close of
a flftcen-mlnute letturo he summarily
dismissed the Jury, but reconsidered
at tho request of Assistant District
Attorney Clarko and ordered that any
indictments which have been found or
will bo found shall bo ropor.tcd to him
at It o'clock Thursday morning, when
the dismissal will take effect.
A sensational featurp of the attack
ofJtbe Judge was his statement that
indictments that may be handed up
will carry a taint of prejudice In tho
Judgment of veteran practitioners In
the Federal Courts this means that
ten weeks' work of the Prohibition
Grand Jury has been practically nulll
fled because tho defence has already
been furnished by the court with a
motive to move for tho dismissal of
any lndlctmont on tho ground that It
was found by a prejudiced body,
Tho offence committed by the
Grand Jury, of which W. de S. Trcn
holm. Secretary of tho Retail Dry
Goods Assoolatlon, No. 130 West 42d
Street, Is foreman, was tho giving out
for publication In last Saturday's
newspapers of a copy of a letter writ
ten by tho foreman to Judge Foster
and handed to him, sealed, on Oct. 27.
'The letter carried a bitter criticism
of former Prohibition Director Ralph
A. Day nnd former Prohibition En
forcement Ofncer John 8. Parsons,
nnd also carried the Intimation that
there wns something suspicious about
the fact that tho letter, mailed on Oct.
27, did not reach Secretary of the
Tieasury Slellon until after Nov. 1, on
which date tho resignations of Day
and Parsons were accepted. In the
letter Sir. Trenholm stated that the
Grand Jury believed that the resigna
tions should havo been held up so that
tho men under Investigation could be
kept under supervision until an Invcs
tlgatlon then under way was con
cluded. Judge Foster refused to comment
on tho publication of the lottcr on
Saturday or wince, until ho brought
up tho matter by Issuing an order on
his arrival at the Federal Building at
It o'clock for the Grand Jury fore
poit to him In court as Boon as possi
ble. Nineteen of the twenty-three
memhets of tho Jury, headed by .Mr.
Trenholm all men of substance and
Continued on Tenth Page.)
Hon Are My Wives?' Radios Sultan ;
Finds All Are Well and Happy'
Newest Favorite, Daughter of Circassian Gardener,
Goes Back Home to Mother After His Flight.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 21 (Ahsociatod Pross.) Ofuclals of the Sul
tan's Palace to-day received a radio message from Mohammed VI., who
lias fled to Malta. Inquiring after Ills wives, all of whom he left behind.
The following reply to his inquiry
was forwarded: .
"All are well and happy."
Tho most nnxlout of the Sultan's
harem Is a young Circassian beauty,
Jauhter of the Palace gardener, to
whom Mohammed VI was recently
married. Her Insta latlo.i Ir. the Im
porlal household aroused considerable
rivalry among the other members of
the harem, for she Immediately be
SPECIAL
"WHAT
HARDING GIVES ULTIMATUM
TO CONGRESS ON SHIP SUBSIDY
SHIP SUBSIDY BILL
PLACEO SQUARELY
E
Must Either Pass Act Salvag
ing Fleet or Take Respon
sibility for Destruction.
By David Lawrence.
(Special Correipondent of The Eve
, nlng World.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. II (Copy
right). Piesldent Maiding to-day
placed squarely befoie Congress an
ultimatum cither pass the bill sal
vaglng the Amcilcan merchant fleet
from further loss or take the respon
sibility of a destructive alternative,
The message of tho PrcRldont Is
fraught with tho most dangerous con
scquonccs to the Republican Party
Tho party must ntand by Its leader
or wreck the Admlnlstiatlon'a chances
of succeeding Itself.
Mr. Harding Is fully awarft of tho
hostility of members of tho Republl
can Party from tui Mltldlo West to
the ship subsidy program. Courage
ously ho has chosen to fight. And
the bombardment of facts which the
President has' started will not end
with a mcro message. It will Vs fol
lowed by personal conferences In a
heart-to-heart appeal to ntnnd by the
President, by tho Administration and
by the principle of a united Republi
can Party. Insurgents there arc.
Prejudices arc numerous. But against
them all tho President arrays the
facts.
Discreetly Mr. Harding attacks the
weakness of tho situation, the namo
of the legislation "ship subsidy." Ho
tries to convert this weakness duo to
prejudice Into a point of strength,
lie argues that Cfovernment appro
priations for good roads aro a sub
sidy, the War Finance Corporation
granted subsidies, the motley spent
for inland waterway Improvement is
a subsidy, and so on with dozons of
other expenditures "which appear to
benefit a class but on behalf of
which It Is claimed that ultimately
the wholo country benefits.
Mr. Harding, It Is conceded in
Washington, made out In his mesnnga
the strongest case for his bill that
might have been made. Ho epltomlwl
nnd emphasized all the arguments
which for nearly a year havo envel
d tho project of Government old
to shipping. But the keynote which
will be taken up by his party asso
c'atcs was tho Idea of reducing Gov
ernment expenditures the Idea of
economy rather than further spend
ing. The President contends that the
Government is spending $50,000,000
a year nnd wearing out Its own ships.
He proposed by tho new legislation
that the Government spend not moro
than $20,000,000, nn economy of $20,-
(Contlnued on Second Page.)
came a favorlto nnd her maater
lavished cxpeiiKive gifts upon her.
Sho has now returned to her parents,
who aro In modest circumstances.
Turkish newspapers to-day assert
that the Sultan took with him $.100,000
In currency, a solid gold artiquo din
n set -nluod -i $2So.oor nd several
hundred thousand dollars' worth of
Jewels. t3 well as a field marshal's
uniform.
PRIZE FOR THIS
DID YOU SEE TO -
BERK
CONGRESS
Question Can No Longer Be Ignored, He Says,
and Pnly Three Courses Are Open to Them.
Constructive, Obstructive or Destructive
Choice Inevitable.
Pleads With Members to Forget Local Politics
and Remember That Subsidy Is Vital to All
Parts of Land Commercial Supremacy
Affects All, and Measure Is for Economy.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. In a fighting message President Harding to
day dnrod tho ioes of tho Administration Ship Subsidy Bill to assume the
responsibility for defeating It.
Declaring that no proposition placed before Congress ever met "a
moro resoluta hostility," tho President, In a monsago dellvcrod 'in pet sou
to the extraordinary session of Congress, challenged his oppononta to meet
tho Issue fairly.
Tho President devoted virtually alt of his message to a vigorous ad
vocacy of tbo subsidy, mentioning only ono other national problem addi
tional relief for agriculture. This and other questions will he dealt with
in his message to tho regular session, which will meet on Cec. 4.
"This problem cannot longer he lgnorod," aald Mr. Harding. "Its at
tempted solution cannot longer be postponed. Tho failure ot Congress to
act decisively will bo no less disastrous than adverso action."
Carrying the fight with aggressiveness to tho enemy's camp, Mr. Hard
ing said he challenged "overy insinuation of fnvorcd interests nnd the en
richment of tho special few at tho expense of the public Treasury. I am,
first of all, appealing to save tho Treasury,"
In a fervent plea that America. 1 "
again be raised to a position of cml
ntneo among the maritime nations of
tho world, and striking directly at
tho opposition, tho President said one
of three courses Is open:
"Tbo flrrt Is constructive enact
the pending bill, under which, I firm
ly believe, nn American morcliant
marine, privately owned and privately
operated, but serving nil tbo people
and always avallablo to tho Govern
ment In any cmergoncy, may be es
tablished and maintained," he said.
"Tho second Is obstructive con
tinue Government operation and at
tending Government losses, and dis
courage private enter, rlso by Govern
ment competition, under which losses
are met by tho Public Treasury, nnd
wltr.e the cuntlnu .. hsc mid de
terioration until tho colossal failure
ends In sheer exhaustion.
"The third In destructive Involving,
tho sacrifice of our ships abroad o
tho scrapping nf them at home, tno
surrender of our aspirations and t.
confession of our Impotenco to tho
world In general and our humiliation
before the competing world In par.
tlcular.
"A choice among tho three Is in
ovltablo. It. Is unbellevnblo that th
American people or the Congr.'ss
which expresses their power' will con
sent to surrender nnd destruction. It
is equally unbelievable that our people
and tho Congress which translates
their wishes Into action will longer
sustain a progrum of obstruction and
attending losses to tho Treasury."
Mr. Harding said tho bill was not
a subsidy, but "Government aid," In
the same sense as the Government
provides aid in building Inland water
ways and Improving roadH to aid In
the growth of commerce. Tho Presi
dent emphatically declared that since
tho Government nlds Industry by
tariffs, and reclamation, water power
development, agtlculturc and mar
keting by other legislation, It should
not hesitate to aid shipping.
"Hut call It 'subsidy,' " he said,
"since there nin those who prefer lo
appeal to mistaken prejudice 'rather
Full Text of
WARIUXGTON, Xov. SI. The text
Congress follows:
Members of the Conciexs:
I.ato last February I reported to
you relative to the American mer
chant marine and recommended leg
Islation which the executive branch
of the Government deemed essential
to promote our merchant marine nnd
with It our national welfare. Other
problems were pressing nud other
WEEK
DAY?"
See
than make frnntc and logical aigu
incnt." Tho President paid concern about
tho American merchant marine policy
was not limited "to our own domain."
because the maritime nations of the
world were In "completo accord w)tli
the opposition hore to the penccs
measure."
Ho urged Congress to forget local
political quostlons In dealing with tho
problum. Ho sold some members had
expressed the fear that a vote for
tho subsidy would hurt them with
their constituents. To them, he ap
pealed for "loftier statesmanship, to
support and commend u policy de
signed to effect tho larger good to
tho Nutlon," rather than to "record
tho too hasty Impressions of a con
stituoncy."
Commercial supremacy for " the
United States, ho said, la not less Im
portant to tho pcoplo of MIsslsslDnl
nnd tho Missouri Valley, the North.
west and the Rocky Mountain region,
thun to the Seaboard States.
"When pcoplo full in tho national
viewpoint, and live In tho confines of
community selfishness or narrowness,
tho sun of this Republic will havo
passed its meridian, und our larger as
pirations will shrivel In the approach
ing twuignt." ho said.
Whatever tho view taken, "the
blunt, Indisputable fact of the losj or
(lfty millions a year under Govern
ment opcrntlons remains." the Pres).
dent added. In addition to wiping
out this loss, tho Subsidy BUI, ho
declared, would "offer tho only de
pendable promise of making our war
time inhcritanco of Milps tho foun
dation of a great agency of commerce
in peace, nnd nn added guaranty ot
service when It Is necessary to our
national defense."
The Administration bill, with
amendments agreed to yesterday by
Republican members, was formally re
ported out by the House Merchant
Marine Committee to-day, without u
record vote, while President Harding
was arranging to go to the Capitol.
President Harding left the Whlt
House ut 12.16 o'clock for Uie Capitol.
the Message
of President Harding's address to
questions pending, and for one reason
or another, which need not be re
cited, tho suggested leglilatlon has
not progressed beyond favorable,
recommendation by the House com
mittee. The committee has given the
question a full and painstaking In
qulry and study, and I hope that Its
Page 27
&
1
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