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.T-i. ' V
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Nathan T. Folwell. President
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El IU.M I l.lllt.t . . . . JM.00
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am until a . B.
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deftn 1st. anrl etHf A
. Kail Ordsrs IllUd.
-PHmADELPHIA; WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 15, 1922 ,
BRITAIN 10 OPPOSE
Memorandum "tb Franca afid
Italy Ferecatta Stand ,
' at Lausanne 1
TURKS RESPECT ARMISTICE
-Lm ..flaTaTaw 4RW av"LAXO
IIH H IH laEaEBBTA
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'Londen, Nev. 15.V-TheBrltlh rV
elfn Office, it was stated In an au
therltattre quarter today, h'i tela
graphed te the French and Italian Get
ernments n memorandum In which
Great- Britain declares that the main
Turklah demandn which are te come
before the Near East pce con;r:
ence at Lausanne are net ' refaraeu
favorably by theBrltlih Government.
Great BrlUln stands by the agree
ntents previously made with her allies,
accerdlna te th tnamnriinjiini. She re
ards unfavorably the three main Turk
isa aemanas, namely.
sltlens at this mornlnl'aBMlenwre
Lady Cecll Rebttt. . Protective isa
live Hecicty 5 lelsiatien, Mrs. num
L. Yest, Washington,; D. C.l Fran
chise, Mrs. Deberah Max Livingstone,
of Bosten! Mass. i tTnfermented' Wines,
Mrs, Ilnlden, of Canada tMibiifiiy
Mrs. J. A. rean, Yeung' People's He,
of Onium ami
Medical Temperance, Mrs. M.s M. AJ
len.'New Yerk CJIty; Flo
Western Thrace, rectification of
- -1 - .---- -
Hvrtan frontier In favor of Turkey, .ana
ubolttlen of the capitulation.
A Constantinople dispatch says' the
Turkish Notienalist Government has
given formal assurances te the AJlles
that the stipulations M the Mudenla
armistice agreement will be respected.
Lausanne, Nev. 15. Japan, like the
United State-, bes a vital interest" in
tne question or Turkish capitulations
sure te be considered at the Near Cast'
Mrs. Htrln. nt Auatralla. '
k The "mnilem drinker." who nlaCOS
himself In the keneral category. of thbse
who" take ah' "occasional" drln, fa the
worst enemy of prohibition, In the
opinion of delegates attending the con
The attack upon the "moderate
drinker" was Intincliedbv Miss Mary J.
Campbell, of Indln, -peaking at-the ses
sion In the Academy of Music last,
"Yeu moderate drlnkera are se geed,
and yet Jen won't glve'un your own
private little drlnk,'r said fllss Camp
bell. "The Mehatnmedansdn our coun
try, are for us and with us. They have
been In favor of prohibition for cen
turies." V. .
Among the many telegrams received
at, convention headquarters waa one of
congratulations ana geed' wishes from
rresiaeni naming, winch' was loudly
cheered when read te the convention,
ana aneiner from William Jennings
Charges were made bv sneakers nt. the
convention yesterday that "welldreted
aepe uiifctjenaries" were spreading the
traffic In narcotic drugs among boys and
girls of high school age. Met of the
drug users, It was said, are between tbe
ages of fifteen and twenty -one.
Scheel Girls Depe Vieflma '.
Miss Frances Stoddard, head of the
interest ' in RrlanM An Titnnnrnnm ln.uilntla
the question of Turkish capitulations, Uj,e y c. T fc !nnde lhe cn fhn,
-missionaries - et tne narcotic druc
era neace conference hern neat week.
Hweenina denunciation of the csDitu-
latiens, which are estra territorial
rlahts aranted te ferelsnera in Turkey
and which the new Nationalist Govern
ment in that country wants abolished,
would affect Japanese plans for the ex
tension of economic relations with Tur
key. Recent installation of a Japanese
legation at Athens and the launching in
the Greek capital of a bl-llngual raoga raega
sine, The Near Kast, devoted te fester
lng commercial relations, Indicate the
aspirations of the Japanese te expand
their trade in Near Eastern senes. .
The Japanese have no treaty with
Turkey. Therefore, they benefit from.
tne capitulations only as one or tue
signatories te the Treaty of 8evres.
They would like a commercial treaty
according them mostfaverednatlon
There seems te be a general Idea that
the whole subject of capitulations Is tee
vast and of such portentous Importance
that it cannot be settled at Lausanne.
Seme of the advance delegates te the
conference mention the possibility of
appointing a permanent international
commission te study ways and means
for gradually abeltshlng the capitula
tions in something like the same manner
as the Washington Conference handled
the matter of Chinese capitaulatiens and
the accompanying question et customs
Washington. NwTlS. By A7 P.)
The Greek Government Is asking the
"utmost help" from every nation In
Its efforts te care for the hundreds of
thousands et refugees which continue te
pour out of Asia Miner as a result of
the Turkish military successes, accord
Ing te a cable te the American Red
Cress from Dr. A. Ress Hill, director
of its Near East relief operations.
The cable, graphically telling of con
ditions in the refugee camps, declared
that the fate of a million Christians,
"driven Inte the sea by the Turks,"
hangs largely 611 the "quick charity of
America," for many ether people are
unable te help.
Dr. Hill aW cabled the thanks of
King Geerge of Greece, who asked that
the Red Cress thank its workers and
the American people op behalf of his
subjects for the aid extended.
"Hundreds of thousands of refugees
are filling the Greek cities and islands."
the cable reported. "These consist
largely of mothers with children, who,
with old people, are the sole remnants
of once flourishing populations driven
into the sea by the Turks.
"Smallpox is spreading from one
concentration camp te another. Mean
while Greece Is awaiting new floods of
reugees. The race is en between
American Red Cress supplies and these
fresh shiploads. The Greek Government
has telegraphed its representatives iu
all countries asking the utmost help
from every nation immediately."
Continued from Fast One
teachers e fall the world, and the
doubling of the present membership dur
ing the next three years. We wlU pro
mote organizations in the countries in
which the Women's Christian Temper
ance Union does uet yet exist.
Seventh. We shall endeavor te unite
the women of the world in this great
organization through co-operation with
mibsienary societies and ether welfare
Miss Prier Elected
The vice presidency, which hnd pre
viously been offered te Lady Cecelia
Roberts, of Englund, but refused by
her by cable, Mas voted te Miss Dagmar
Prier, of Denmark.
Baldwin P. Baldwin, of the Univer
sity of Iowa, Ames, la., and a member
of the only Child Welfare Research
Bureau In this country, spoke en the
work of the bureau.
"There arc sixty-six child welfare
organizations in this country today,"
he said, "but enl one research bureau
for scientific study. The best thing
that hns been done ter child welfare in
the last 1000 yearn was the enactment
of the Eighteenth Amendment."
Mrs. Ellen Burten, ,u delegate from
Scotland, in dismissing prohibition this
morning with a group et the foreign
delegates, said &he though the enforce
ment of the law in Philadelphia was
excellent a thing which she had uet
found In New Yerk.
Mrs. Barten Is the national W. C.
T. U. speaker of Scotland and hm
traveled around the world twice en lec
ture tours. In the last twelve year'
she has gained 20,000 converts te the
The first member of the Parish
Council In Gliicgew, Scotland, Mrs.
Barten, has mude umny investigations
as te the cause of poverty in the city,
and her investigation showed her, she
said, that 80 per cent of pauperism
was caused by liquor.
"The geed that cen.es from the
United States will Ixii'lleetcd in the
world," bhu said. "Yeu should stress
the yoed that has been done, and the
sections et the country who are obey
ing the law rather than these which
"The people In the United States say
their country alwayx lias been compara
tively dry, ami should net have had
prohibition forced 011 them. All I can
say is," added Mrn, Burten, "if tint
United States wns us wet ns (he only
countries Ged pity her."
Sees Bene Dry Germany
That (ierniHny will be bone dry by
lOHO, or Mere, was the assertion of
Mrs, Wilheniiua I.ehmann, German
delegate, who addressed the meetlnm h.in
morning, Mrs. I.ehmann contended
ii w per cstii ei me Herman
W RM.awiteut for pi
for Teniffhfs Swten
' J i v '
T t4H P. -M. Academy" of Music,
Invocation by .Mrs.. Ella M. Geerge 4
address by Mubel Walker WJlIe
brandt, United States Assistant
Attorney General; 'sole, ",'K New
Beng of Freedom," by x Mrs. Kath
erine Call Bimends, U. B. A. I two
minute -.speeches by t all. delegates
outside the United States; closing
song, "Ged Be with Yeu Till We
Meet Again," Miss Anna Gorden
ring spread the habit among high school
"The majority of drug addicts de
net come through alcohol," she said.
"They come te It becuuse of bad asso
ciations." Miss Campbell predicted that all
North America will seen be "going
"Women nre min te K. 'r.t.lmtmA'
nte the Canadian Senate, and the
whole North American Continent is
fielng dry," she declared. "We're In
iee, and en the march with you. As
Lloyd Geerge said some years age, 'A
land where you see no drunkard stag
gering down the street.' That's what
Canada will be."
Appeals for Refugees
An appeal for the 400 refugees from
Smyrna and Asia Miner new at Ellis
Island and In 'danger of deportation
was made by Airs, rlerence spencer
Duryea. national director of the
woman's organization division of Near
She usked that the convention' send
delegates te President Harding before
the special resslen of Congress opens,
November SO, asking that these persona
be permitted te enter this country. If
they are deported, she said, tbey will
be at the mercy of the Turks.
Pepper Fair Vision
Tickles Mr. Vauelain
Cewtlaatd from I'ase Oae
Membert.hln Committee, was another
speaker last night. He cracked the
whip at the fan oppenents:
"When a group of people become se
selfish and self-centered" that tbey say
we should turn our backs en an. ade
quate celebration of the 150th annivers
ary of the Declaration of Independ
ence, even thought it cost twenty, or
fifty, or a hundred million dollars, then
I sav tbey are no longer patriots, and
they ought te be scourged and driven
fietn the city, he declared..
Other speakers were Colonel Frank
lin D'Olier. the fair president r 'Dr.
Ellis Wright, past exalted ruler of the
Elks; M-rris J. npelser, Assistant Dis
trict Attorney, and Geerge Wentworth
Cerr. A letter was read from W. W.
Atterbury. vice president of the Penn
sylvania Railroad, who regretted his
inability te attend and expressed his
earnest desire that the plans for financ
ing the fair will be effectually carried
Mr. Vauelain In bis comment today
en Senater Pepper's address advocated
concentration around Independence Hall
und suggested that the city buy the
block surrounded by Chestnut, Market,
Fifth and Sixth streets und make out of
it a small park. He further stated that
In case the Fuirmeunt Park plan was
dropped he believed the North Phila
delphia Manufacturers' Association
would cease its' opposition.
Vauelain Streng for Economy
"My Ideu of a celebration that might
take place is one that would bring the
greatest benefit te the city at the least
expense." Mild Mr. Vauelain. "It has
occurred te me that Independence Hall,
the cradle of liberty, is new surrounded
by big buildings und Is. te some
extent, obscure. I 'suggest that the
city buy the block bounded by Market,
Chestnut. Fifth and Sixth streeta and
make out of it a place where statues
denuted by the thirteen original states
could be erected.
"Proper cure should be exercised,
'of course, as te their size. Chestnut
street could be arcaded from Bread
street te Independence Square. Sixth
street could be made a mere fitting en
trance te the bridge plnza."
In summing up his idea, Mr. Vau
elain said he thought the centlnuauci
of the Parkway proper communication
te the Deiuunre Klver urtdge, open
tae.falr," said Mrs. Blark'enburg, "but
did nt believe In It. that hasprcvented,
It from being a success,. E, T. Stetes
bury, by his consistent depreciating at
titude, has made the fafr very feeble.
At this moment I'm net at nil sure thnt
there will be a fair und no one else
seems te be. - .
"Several times," she said, "meet
ings were railed and when I arrived"!
found that they hed te be , postponed
because -a quorum 'was lacking."
Mrs. Blankenburg also rapped the
Fair Committee's extravagance when
ah aalit! "I niVnmminli nther
officials te Washington when the Presi
dent signed the bill providing for an
international exposition. He signed
the bill with a pen that cost $100."
Pjans are complete for the opening
tomorrow of the membership drive et
the Sesqul-Centeiinlal. At least 1RO.O00
members are te be signed up in tb'e fair
association and through the campaign
it is expected te raise $0,000,000.
Plans for the Campaign .
The "drive" plans contemplate thnt
each member of the committee will be
able te bring in from ten te twenty-five
new members. Immediately after the
first week's general canvass the com
mittee wll be divided into the fol
Ne. 1. mercantile interests, wholesale
and Retail business beuses; Ne. 'de
partment stores ; Ne. 3, real estate and
amusement interest.; Ne. 4, manufac
turing interests, contractors, public
utilities and ether large employers of
labor; Ne. 5, bankers, brokers, insur
ance companies and ether commercial
interests; Ne. 6, physicians, lawyers
and' engineers: Ne. 7, fraternal se
cletieannd clubs ; Ne. 8, municipal and
Federal empleyes; Ne. 0, hotels and
restaurants; Ne. 10, house-te-house
canvats;-but this last 'group will net
become active until some time later.
The by-laws of the association de
net permit memltcrsbips te be taken in
the name of Anns, but must be made In
Berlin Cabinet fails,
Due te Socialists
CMtfee-4 from face Ons,' .
tdmltte'd" the collapse of this policy last
summer wen he announced that' the
Government's slogan had- beceme:
"Bread .first, then reparations.;'
Foreign criticism of the.aI1gd weak
ness of the cabinet emanating from
Londen, ns well as Berlin, derlng the
last few days, contributed td undermin
ing the chancellor's, position . even in
the ranks of the Coalition Party. Ills
belated espousal of the People's Party
as a necessary-adjunct-te the Govern
ment deflntely alienated the support
he had been receiving from the Boclal Beclal
lsts. ' " '
Ever since1 the assassination of Dr.
Rathennii'thc chancellor, has been ob eb
sesked with fear for. Ills personal safety.
During the last few months n heavy
guard of -plain -clothes' men has con
stantly siirreunueu 111:11.
Chancellor Wlrth. efforts te
Ctntlnasd from Pase One
coming liberal conference if It la'j
held. The eye lights en the -well-k
name of Albert Jereme Beverldge as
pf the .adviser. Raymond Robins
most inevitably would be n pi
any such momentous meeting tt9m'iivSi
which, It Is snld, might spring n tBltin.1
party. Mr. Robins Is one of Mr. M$
Beverldge's" eldest friends, yet he, ! " M
fused te take the stump In Indiana fa
nis nenaif because of Mr.
position en labor
. -.. . "a. : . A
1 mtiniinn mitt iiriiat itiiriAtir . atAB-av -
hew the divisions among the group wis V$i
might participate in Hie liberal oeav.flS
ference are as great as the dlvlsleM HSj
.....v... rcai,iiu .,ir, iiiiriiiiiK 1 ruin bw rM?T
of them. VS$
lm reneite largest racter , &&
The largest single factor In tne tell rf
wing et tne Hepubllcnn I'nrty Is Bee ,
ler I.H fnllelte. u-lln hnlrin Hi iMIla ' '
nee of power In' the Heuse certnlnlf
the Government, coalition, te Include the J
ri. .....' ti...1.'u . IK' fnunilereil ai
or.'-the-unrelenting arltagenism of the ""d probably also In the Senate. Dete
United Socialists te any participation in jeny one suppose that Mr. La FelleMe
a Cabinet n which the Wtinnes-ntresse- j rn """"" """"i ;n,;.ce?JBr
munn group also would be represented. 1 ence? If he hed been, would Mr. Ber
The vote which finally precipitated , eridge s name be prominent In the. list
the crisis entmr last night, Iht Secial- of these who lay out the pregrntri ,of
uw in the nelchsta deciding by n
large majority against nny extension' of
the coalition te inciuee me iranj "i
Throughout the day there was hone
that a truce might be effected, especially
In vlu'w of -the Government's new rep
arations proposals, which were drafted
' tll.ncnll.i.M ffa TlA.t.UMH l.nn,MM 1...
been defeated, by .the luber vote of
Indiana and Mr. La Follette being the
darling of labor?
This little conference is Humlet with
the Prince of Denmark left run. ha
Prince being Senater La Follette, whe
Incidentally likes better te write and
bv.the..Cablnet wbich included four H i ,lk about this Shekespercun here tbaa
about anything else In the world. Ye
might almost imagine the Wiscensla'
Senater exclaiming as'he reads for the
first time about this get-together move meve
ment: "Seme reactionary hath done
Almest you begin te see in the feeler
of yesterday the rivalries that are,
negiiining te spring up among the left
ninlivt. Besides, the nronesnl nntireved
several of the demands put forth by the
Socialists in connection with the pro
gram for internal financial, political
and" economic reforms. This was par
ticularly true of the proposal te stab
ilise the currency through the uld of
the Relchsbanlctgeld reserve.
As Rallying Point
rknn1lnr Wli-lh hint tinned thnt his
new reparations note would constitute dent among them. Mr. Berah, for
the rallying point 'or an enlargement exumple. might be the best candidate
in the Government coalition, especially ' for the Republican Purty, if It eeutfUt
as it hud the approval of the Clericals. 1 te avoid division in lDIM.' Mr. Lu Fel
Democrats and. the People's Parties. lettc might be the best candidate of a
Even the efforts of President Ebert te third party, If it were ancrv and deter
persuade his party friends te continue mined. Mr. Berah might be its best
in the Government have been uuivail- J candidate, If it were as moderate us tht
WIIIK mcUihern llf tllP Unnnhllnnn Pni-t
, There arc several candidates for Vrttl'
The iirecedure of the Rndiculs last
night In bringing te n vote their stand
en tht coalition ministry which would
Include representatives of Jhe German
conference which Is .n.f nnu- iidm,ii
Obviously considerable getting together
will lnjve te be done here..
Senate Blocs Multiply
A recent cartoon pictured the blece
in the new Senate with a let of in
People's Party, was viewed wholly as a
TUCllcsi lUBiiruver caii'utuica 10 iiavrraB Hlrrliml ,,,.,. ..i,...T. ui Z
the Radleal voters who have been told ?-u" I ,reni,T,hr" f,",L"",V-nf.ubI,,S" tt
her nrcss for LTI . " . . -'- -, im- yn
by their leaders and their press for
months pist that official alliance with
the names of individuals. All checks I the Industrialists Party was unthiuk
art- payable te the Besqui-Cei
Association. Each member will
a permanent nuiten and certincate et
membership. All enrollments, with
checks should be sent te the Member
ship Cfcmmjjtee, Ne. 123 Seuth Bread
Frem the time that the drive opens
Throughout Monday and Tuesday
parties comprising the radical vlng
bloc consisting; nf nnu. th. T.n T.r.lt..,,
bloc consisting of four or five, tht
Jehnsen bloc of one and the Norris blee
of perhaps two. Yeu de net simplify
the situation by giving them all th
iedci liberal or progressive.
stiffened their opposition te the proposed iu,,' ra.ier !'re8r1e!,("v'V j; mere
extension of the government, and the 1 "" , L n,nie,,.li'!, the old vurt'
deciding vote was mished threuah nfter I b-v ..!,H" U " l B"I"iblican. .
ur. ua renette certainly never sug
deciding vote was pushed through nfter
Chancellor Wjrth had requested the
party leaders te hasten their decision.
DEAD ENGINEER BLAMED FOR TRAIN WRECK
WASHINGTON, Ner. 13. Wmiy responsibility tqt tht
Miaaeuri Faclflc train wreck af Sulphur Springs, He., Auft-ust ,
in which thlrtytur peeple were killed aad 186 lajUNd, must
rest upon Engineer Glenn, of tireta He. 4, one et tbe dead, ac
cording te a report nude te the Interstate Commerce Comaiesien
today by its safety inspectors who investigated the, .disaster.
HENRY HIRSCE DIES SUDDENLY OF HEART ATTACK
NEW Y0BX, Net. 0.--St&ry Xirsca, vice president of
the American Cutlery Company, of. Chicago, died at Hetel to
day after an attack of heart disease. Mrs. Hirscn suameaed
the hotel physician, but her haaband died a few miautss l&te.
until further notice the headquarters
will be open day and nlgbt.
It was bis contention that the situation
demanded immediate clarity. As seen
as tbe vote had been taken by the
United Socialists, the Cbauceller no
tilled the President of the Cabinet's
decision te resign.
Rested the program that might b adopted
by the conference recognition efillus
sia, revision of the tariff downward, re
vision of the tax laws with a restoration
of the exces profits tux and revlsiea
of the E(.ch-f'umminb law te abolish the
guarantee te railroads and reduce
Net a word in it about labor, where
lies Mr. La Follette's strength, nor
lib proposal te make Cengms rather
than the Supreme Court pass finally ea
the conMitutienality of laws. The lat.
ter pmnesul ueuul make Senuter Berah
a perfectly geed Republican. It ie ""
easier te see a half dozen parties tbaa
it is te see three.
Moreover, this whole suggested pro
gram would be quite acceptable te the
Democrats, except possibly the recegnl
tien et Russia.
It would be easier te tell whether
there would be a et or dry summer,
a het or mild summer in l'J-4. than ta
tell whether there would be a third
Rerty in that year.
If economic conditions en the ferme
remain bad, if labor, -by anti-strike
legislation, Is oreued te u keener po
litical consciousness than was revealed
In the last campaign, there may be a
third party. But it will have te have
a program which the Democrats will
net embrace as cheerfully as they would
the one put forth from here yesterday-
Find Asylum Girl
Centlnued from Pase One ,
the hospital, but snld she had since
Tednv the I'retiiilent uill iiiul..rnltn become insane
tne nrst steps toward the appointment
of a new .Cabinet. During the night
the situation was one of utter -en-
Strut I " -v nuuuicr u solutions et tne
I tririe airruey nave ueen sugge'icu. une
An intimation of tbe degree of in
terest In the Sesqul -Centennial which
has been areuted in Jeunn bv the visit
of Ira W, Stratum, et Reading. Pa.,
is container in tne lolloping letter
from T. Tsurumni. Natienul Director
of Commerce, addressed te Mr.
iuii . - - - -.-- . ,
t 1... .-. !.. T I.....K. " "r """"en 01 Dusine men wiiu-
1 1 5,uti? 1 ' 1. h?rtKl "t P"y affiliations.." while another
SSa0r-nlSj WPWhHnhla i" bM.itV concern ItM-lf with u min
ternatlenal exhibition iu lftSfi. party. It is uncertain whether Wirtli
"It Is clear as. daj tbe exhibition 1 again will be cnmniisi-iencdtn mnsti
will serve te promote commercial run- tute a new ministry,
tiens and also further friendly relations Wlrth's further uvailabilitv as Chan-
eetween our respeeme notions. 1 rcuer is strongly doubted b a lars
The essurances gWnx by isceunt 5T"en 01 me press, as well as l mum
Gardiner arrived at the hesnltal un
expectedly, and . admitted te the
room occupied by his niece. At the
close of an interview lasting an hour
utterneys for the uncle declined te dls
cuss the conference en the ground that
whatever information they made publle
would be used by counsel for Jar
dine. "I can say." said one of the ntter
tiejs, "that Miss Gorden looked fairly
healthy and at 110 time did she talk
Irrationally. She was ple.ised te set
her uncle. Her conversation offset e
let of statements made b Jardine ea
given by Viscount I section of the press, as well as l
Gote, Mayer of Teklo, were quite ,cn- Kelchstag leaders. Ihej believe that the witness stand. He lias made inc.er
ceuraging. 'I" ircumstuncee under which the cri- rect statements, according te our pres
Accompanied by Dr. J. Seyeda. Mr. ",B ""J Hr"-i'"'eu. legetn.-r with tip ent information."
Stratton made "repeut calls" en Gov- ?F.i ef,,h' reparations u,,, Jn his bill of complaint against the
ernment officials with whom he lmd I UH"" ,1;;n'a" H' head of the hospital, filed yesteiday. Represents.
been conferring. The unofficial fair I t'aDint .n mnn "nfettered h the full- tive Sawyer alleged that the attitude
booster hes "sold the fair" te Japan, 1 H,r'' "l x"f government s previous poll- f the Institution was "throwing the in-
Mr. and Mrs. Strattmi will make the . c , ., , . situations of Massachusetts into dis
round-the-world circuit from China ' Aran"8 the selu tiens suggested today repute." He -aid:
,... ..I. i.ji. ..-.1 l.-....n ruriiriiliiv 'ie preposition for a Cabinet nf non- "t-Vmn thf lu'sr nvlileni-p I nin nl.V tn
ing of the bridge en July 4, IfiSfl. and ! te Rcadinr next year. 1 l1J,'win "P'r"1 seeuiel most favored, secure I believe that the welfare of the
completion of the buildings new under '! 1 . g 1 M,er.I',s"' "' availuble can- patient. I)oreth iionlen. demands at-
way in the Park would be sufficient ter ' Tlnu. .,.. nnnrnprtl I ,1 ' ?, w""i' p1v,,,'"',ll' cemtna-id teutien in this case. It appeared thatsht
u "dignified observance" of the signing TACNlVAnlCA PROTOOUL . the confidence nf the Reichstag, was UHit there sane, that her desire for re-
of the declaration. fJOCC Tft CUII CAW QPNATP " V'.J. " "" . " '' a,HO ,,r lease, and her struggle te obtain free-
Va-Af-.' nititftlif-t Alt I van .A.U w. I 1 -W eae -aaV -k a bjbj r 1 -'" - Ruru inui u IiurriV IlllIirirtVlIM I'nrittiu
41 j mi b. nn.ru nuuiu lU 111' t 7. 11a . . . ' mim 1
tuvur ih a 1 rirmniiijii i riiirrillK Ul in y
dependence Hall." lie said. "All leading Chamber of Deputies Adepts Meat
business men, financiers and, in fact, .... h ,B ... . 27
nn.v one of mnertance would contrlhnfe 1 Vr "Y 7B 0 ,0 :'
liberally. Philadelphia is a manufuc-1 Santiage. Chile. Nev. 15. (By A.
would be short -lived
idalist onpeiltinii. in
(loin, h.-ive hreiiL-lit nn a condition from
HI View of Se- uhifh shn inn neicr ri-cevrp tinlpsu liee
the Krli'hstac. treatment is chimueil : if. Indeed, the
.. t.l.l 11 1 . -. 11 i-lll infill i-h 1-llllllKf'l. II IIMirrt,, IIIQ
which would be Mrengl. augmented b 'treatment she has n hed has net
nnifiu",? i'K U,,r",t um""B ,,le w',rK1,'K already fatull Impaired In-r mental
tlirinir citv and does net favor nnvthln I T 1 in.. t..... 4.1.... -....i
i.:...7.. :i.... .....m ..-. ...:.r.."-;: " - '-.' i"
uunvvr, inui wwue, iinrt. iiuHiiirBn ren
dltlens and cause suffering te tbe work
ing people who have se much invested
In; their hollies."
Peru, adopted lat nijht by the Chnm
her of Deputies without reservation.),
new returns te the Senate. The vote
in the chamber was 78 te !i7, with two
members net voting.
The Senate Is net expected In insist
upon its former reservations te
Mrs. Blaukenburg's Idea
Mrs. Rudelph Blankenburg, a' mem
ber of the fair beard of directors and
one of the strongest advocates of a
Ia.ma t.,,Ap,i.i llmtnl Mwlitl.l,ln.. ....l.l .
dav that she favored Senater lVnn.,'- Washington agreement.
suggestions only ns additions te the The two-thirds majority which will
plans already formulated. be necessary te sustain a decision
"People would net want te come here against a twe-thlrds majority in the
merely te see a reproduction of the t .1 , 1 1 .
signing of the Declaration of Inde- HeuM of Deputies, is considered Im
pendence." she said. probable of attainment. Il is under-
Mrs. Bliinkeubiirg suld she. hoped the,,i,0OI, tnat veral Senators he voted
Sesqul-Centennial would set a new ,or ,ne reservations are unlikely te de
standard for the world te fellow. In.
"I den l want te se an exhibition of
old-fnshiened machinery," she said. "I
want semetliing soul-inspiring, some
thing that will be a benefit te human
ity. What we want is something en
tirely different front the twelve world
expositions that have been held In. the1
,1 n n . Vy n!: ,1"' ,"" B""1""' "f In his evidence jesterday Jardine
lhe Cabinet last evening. President testified that the girl had 1 11 put te
r.bert requested the irtli Government bed In a struitjecket every nlglit for
te carry en until a new minUrj was months te prevent her from harming
,!)r' t Wrtn ' lnt since the last Despite the treatment te which Miss
note of the Reparations Commission had (ier.V.n is alleged te have been subject-
heeii approved by nil parties ,.X(.ppt ,i. (i. ,imes who have seen her declura
...v. ni.-tn, .i -riiii-.t ns. 11 it wnulil Im. that, a thiiilK 1 obvious v worn l... h
. 1 .. ";Vi . ' ',, , " "V'li" "" mat. aitiiiiugn nuvieusiy worn, she baa
the Melolei-n a coal tien, but that, lest little of the beauty which attracted
I, .. "'"",,M"1 r,1,ii "' participate much attention prier te her belni
. ....i..'- '. '"""linn. 11 tiecanie ieigei in the institution. She s dni
urgently necessary te take some action scribed still us 11 veim unn..... .,f -.
tiernmny could pursue a usual beaut.v.
settled external policy and the ri-s-lgnn
en in in,. Minn vnimiet thus
pear te be the only solution.
K. T. Stntcshury's attitude toward the
riesqul -Centennial Kxpnsltien and the
position of certain directors of the fair
were blamed by Mrs. Illnnkenburg, in
nn address isterda,v, for the collapse
et the original extensive program mid
the present condition of fair plans.
Such men, Mrs. Blankenburg says, have I
hud 11 p11rul.v7.lng Influence. .
Mrs, Blankenburg made her nttnek '
en the iitiiiuue 01 -negative opposi
tion!" held by some nf the directors,
.before the Puculty Tea Club of the
University of Pennsylvania In BM-naat
Birthplace of W. C. T. V.
Vetet for Beer and Wines
.Chicago, Nev, in, Kvnnsten,
birthplace of the Women's Christian
Temperance Union and home of
Miss Anna Corden, Its president,
voted for beer and light wines
Election Day, according te the offi
cial canvuss of the vote announced
The vote, .with one precinct et
the town missing, was; Yes, 4S11 :
Kvaifsten for-years has been the
national headquarters of the W. C.
T, U,, and waa counted hv tin,
dry;" as tMrjeala stronghold In
OLD BALL PLAYER HELD
" i" - -
Paul Hlnei Charged With At
tempted Robbery at Washington
Washington, Nev. 13. 1'nui lnw,
one-time famous, baseball player, cred
ited by swim, with having executed the
first triple idny unassisted, was arrested
mm 111-1 1111,-111 cnarceil with linv m
teuiptei te snatch n woman's, purse en
Pennsylvania avenue. The woman
happened te have been Mr. Hubbs. a
lllnes. new close te seventv years of
age. plajed with Providence Iu the
eighties and cHine te the Washington
Club, about 1K1U Aft,.r ,nvn httN..
ball he entered the (ieverniiient service
iu one of the Agricultural Department
.inruine aiimiueii tiiai lie ftuU per
I suailed his ward net te murry Kills
' .lurdiue, a veuiik man te wliem she was
strongly attached, and that he and bit
wife hud whisked ier away In a taxicae
j te the asylum after she had confided her
interest in another jeung mun. WIN
lard Newell. Hut he denied that be
j hud intentions of marryiiiK the girl him
self at a future date, although he la
said te have told attendants nt the
.isjluili that he wished te be takea
there, and asked that she be allowed t-
ln known as hin wife.
I In i(rNriems at the asylum, where
-lif has laiiKiiislied for eleven months,
lhe girl declared vehemently that she
was uanc, and was being confined
against her will,
"My giiardluu Is keeping me here,"
she told a newspaper reporter. "I aa
as sane ns you are. But there Is neth
ing 1 can de te get my freedom. Yee
cannot think hew helpless I am here,"
i,t:!:',!!.,.,:. "L Hi ?.
'""""" " " ijr guanimn
Ne knlaht at old arsr faci
J.U Ib4y fair
P1 e many
TiiA,pt . rfa$pM$ iiu coy gAwy J
ewia4 nsmmhiT r r "
'? Bsf-V U ,
L "' r new". JHWlyaJaf aaV.
. Tl s i1 KJSjw
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