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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 27, 1919, Image 1

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Rain ud colder todmr
colder to
Tomorrow. fair; <
^Hl^heet temperature yeeterday, M; low
Brtase the fraafe bows.. It'i
tbe nornlm. It atajn ???
I'a like ? teatr ta
_ _ the iMne all day.'
THE HERALD prints feeturee of lataraoTte
every member of tbe family.
NO. 4778
Yaftafcy's Net Grcnlatiat, 3M78
A ,
Mexico's Note in Jenkins
Case Which May Decide
The Question of Inter
vention Is Expected To
day or Tomorrow.
4 .
Agent Still Held Prisoner as
Papers Discuss Public
Opinion in U. S.?Con
gress in Formidable
Frame of Mind.
4 r
The Mexican reply to the Amer
ican note of a week ago demand
ing the immediate release of Will
iam *0. Jenkins, American con
sular agent, confined in a peni
tentiary at Puebla, Mexico, is ex
pected to reach the State Depart
ment some time today or tomor
This was the impression last
night at the Mexican Embassy
here where the understanding pre
vailed that the reply had been
tendered the American Embassy
in Mexico City yesterday. It
would necessarily have to be
translated there and put into
code for transmission to Wash
ington and upon arrival here
would have to be dccodod.
Walt mm Vete.
If the Mexican reply is unsatis
I factory then the entire Mexican sit
, Ration will be brought to a head. The
a State Department will be put In the
i position of elther: taking steps to en
force its demand or turning its other
cheek to Carranza.
With Congress in a frame of mind,
iowever, that portends action on the
Mexican situation the State Depart
-nent is apt to adopt a strong atti
tude in the e\ent Secretary of State
l^nsing's original stand on the Jen
kins* case has the support of a ma
jority of the members of the cabinet.
Mate Depart meat'? Sfatemeat.
There was only one statement forth
coming on the matter from the State
Department yesterday. It read: "The
department has not received the
tnswer of the Mexican government in
;he case of Consular Agent Jenkins.
?*A despatch from Mexico City says I
the press there announces that the j
Mexican Senate at an executive se?- I
?sion November 24 decided to ask Pres- |
ident Carranza for full information on
jfcthfc Jenkins' case. The Mexican City j
fpre?s quotes the 8ubsecretary of For-'
k *i?rn Affair* of Mexico as saying that
^->ubllc opinion in the United States is
t>eing excited by certain newspapers. !
out that the serious newspapers are
treating the subject calmly and care- I
Tully. that the Mexican authorities are j
continuing their investigations in
Puebla and th? Mexican Foreign Office
is receiving reports constantly for use
in preparation of Its reply to the
American note."
Meantime Mr. Jenkins is in jail.
Shubert-Belasco ? "My Lady
Friends," with Clifton Craw
ford. /
? Shubert-Garrick?"At 9:45."
Poli'a ? "Business Before
National ? The Ed Wynn
Carnival with Ed Wynn.
Crandall's Metropolitan?Tom
Moore in "The Gay Lord
Moore's Rialto ? Constance
Talmadge in "A Virtuous
Loew's Palace?Bryant Wash
burn in "It Pays to Ad
Cosmo*?Continuous Vaude
ville and pictures.
Crandall's Knickerbocker ?
John Cumberland in "G*y
Old Dog."
Crandall's ? William Russell
in "Eastward, Hoi"
Moore's Garden?"Male and
Moore's Strand?"The Broken
Loew's Columbia ? Olive
Thomas in "The Glorious
B. F. Keith's?Vaudeville.
Gayety ? Burlesque: "Follies
I of the Day." ?
Lyceum -? Burlesque; "The
F Tempters."
The CotiMm?The McClel
HHBl, rancT iciten.
Coal miner* offered 14 per
cent raiae; operators tdld they
muit pay it out of own pock
eta; both displeased. ,
Mexican answer to United
States note is expected today
or tomorrow. Message in
American Embassy hands in
Varied programs to mark
day of Thanksgiving in Wash
Board of Education is
aroused by decision in Alice
Wood case; asks legal ruling.
Government chiefs "dig" at
new school for examiners in
War Risk Insurance Bureau.
Coroner's jury sounds note
of warning to reckless auto
drivers in inquest over body
of victim.
Provident thieves carry out
numerous forays in fowl yards
on eve of Thanksgiving.
London?Many notables are
planning to celebrate the elec
tion of Lady Astor to Parlia
ment from Plymouth.
London ? William "Pussy
foot" Johnson will not recover
the use of one eye, which was
injured two weeks ago when
he was mobbed by college stu
Rome?A report has been
issued here King Victor Em
manuel is willing to abdicate
the throne and retire at any
New York?Fear that the
Federal Reserve Bank will
punish the money market
caused a slump in the market
Chicago?Grain market ad
vances under adverse weather
Louise Took No
Chances; Walked
'His Car Just Couldn't Behave, So
Girl Balked al Riding
In It.
I '
? Samuel Morgan. 2032 L? street north
I west, has an automobile which will
j not behave, and which got Morgan j
i into trouble thereby last night.
! While passing Fifteenth and H j
! streets northeast, last night, Morgan j
! knocked down I.?ouise Bell, colored, j
j who lives on Fifteenth street north- J
| east.
i Morgan put the woman, who de- j
j cleared she was not seriously Injured,
i in his car atid started for Casualty
At Thirteenth and Maryland ave- J
| nue northeast. Morgan's frisky auto- j
mobile collided with a car, driven by ,
| C. W. Bell. 301 Stanton place north
| east. #
| l*ouise got nervous.
j "I ain't goin* no further," she said, t
! "1*11 git killed befo' I gits to de hos
i She got out. Morgan was arrested.
i Pussyfoot Loses Eye
As Result of Assault
? London. Jiov. 26.?The physicians j
! attending William E. (Pussyfoot) j
J Johnson announced today that they j
j had no hope of saving the injured eye
j of the prohibition advocate. Johnson J
was struck in the eye by a missile |
j thrown during his recent tussle with !
! a crowd of students who mobbed a
; prohibition meeting {n Essex Hall and 1
j rode Johnson on a rail through the j
1 streets.
| Robert Cole, colored, of the Cor- i
I dova apartments, is locked up at the
t Eighth Precinct, regretting the fact
j tha^'he can throw bricks with such
j force.
i Cole was arrested following an al
Itercation with Thomas Bladen. 1331
| Elliott street northwest, at Florida
! avenue and Twentieth street north-j
j west, during which fight Bladen was (
struck on the leg with a brick, frac
I turlng the limb. Bladen was sent to
I Emergency Hospital.
Girl Faints, Phone Cord
Strangles Her tc Death
Akron. Ohia, Nov. 2S.?Miss Annette
Zlnkham. 8, was strangled to death
here late today by a telephone cord
which looped Itself about her neck
as she fell after fainting while using
the Instrument.
Baycatt I7-Ccat Bread.
San Francisco, Nov. 21. ? House
wives have banded together to boy-,
cott 17-cent bread. The fovernnwtl
jrtll make an Investigation of bread'
prices la this city.
Atlanta?Fire men pardoned
Thanksgiving morning by
Governor Dorsey.
New York?Hunger striking
radicals in confinement at Ellis
Island will miss an elaborate
Thanksgiving dinner.
Denver?Club women will
purchase no more clothing
until prices drop.
Chicago?Sergt York, war's
greatest hero, blushes when
actress asks him for auto
graphed picture.
Cheyenne, Wyo.?Too much
romance is being weaved
about Bandit Bill Carlisle to
permit his capture, police say.
Bismarck, N. Dak.?Temper
ature in northern part of the
State reaches low level, 34 be
low zero.
Cheyenne, Wyo.?Miners ar
rested in drive against Reds
charged with inciting disor
New York?Dudley Field
Malone leaves Lusk hearings
after denouncing proceedure.
New York?McAdoo reiter
ates his statement that coal
miners profiteered during last
New Orleans?The dry lid
was lfited when Judge Foster
issued an injunction against
enforcement of the Federal
prohibition act.
Chihuahua City, Mexico
Convicted of rebellion against
the Mexican government, Gen
Felipe Angeles was executed
by a -firing squad.
Detroit ? Mayor Couzens
calls meeting of mayors of
middlewest cities to propose
general adoption of municipal
ownership of car lines.
Sault Ste. Marie. Mich
No trace found of the crew
of the wrecked Myron.
He Was in France,
Never Saw Europe
Colored Man Weak in Geography
But He Learned How to
Fight in War.
Where in France?
This query was raised in Police
Court yesterday in the trial of two
colored men. former across-seas
soldiers, charged with disorderly
Were you in Europe?" Judge
McMahon asked.
"No sah/ came the prompt re
sponse, "we wuz in France."
The defendants. William John
son and William Colbert, were
charged with fighting another co
lored man on U street. Colbert
limped to the witness stand with
his head swathed in bandages. He
had been struck with a brick by
one of the combatants.
"I lost part of mah leg in France
an" cum near losin' my head on U
street." he explained.
Fines of $25 each were entered
against the men and they were
Placed on probation for six months, j
Cheyenne. Wyo., Nov. 2S._-peo. j
pie should stop making a romanctic j
figut, out of this highwayman and!
lend every effort to his apprehen
?.lon." William M. Jeffers. vice pr^si-I
dent of the Union Pacific Railroad,
declared tonight in scoring public
officials for their apparent laxity in
rounding up Bill Carlisle, train I
bandit who has been sending
facetious messages to all parts of
the country following his dramatic
escape from prison and the holding j
up and robbery of a Union Pacific'
Jeffers publicly denounced the
Wyoming State government and the
people for their indifference to hav
ing Carlisle behind bars.
Latest word of the bandit came
from Mount Clemens. Mich. A spe
cial delivery by the chief of police
there purporting to be in the
bandit's handwriting announced lie I
was in the city and gave his re- '
gards to the "police and the sher
iff." In a postscript he added his
next stop was Port Huron, but asked
the police to "keep It quiet."
Philadelphia, Nov. 27.?The life of
e?e led by prisoners in the Eastern
penitentiary causes most of the com
plaints about the Institution.
This was reported this afternoon
to Judge Rogers. In Court of Quar
ter Sessions No. 1. by the November
grand Jury, which Investigated the
penal Institution.
Robert P. McKenty. warden of the
penitentiary, agreed with this con
clusion. and blamed the State law
for inability to,keep the prisoners
New Citizens' Association
To Be Inaugurated
Here, Is Plan.
Many Organizations' Mem
bership Are Doubled.
Others Are Tripled.
? 1
Organization of the "Kalorama
I 'itizens' Association." covering the
territory north of Florida avenue
land west of Sixteenth street north
west. where many of Washington's
most prominent citizens reside, will
be begun next week, it was an
nounced last night. This announce
ment furnishes the outstanding de
Vlopment to date of the city-wide
frlve for 25,000 members in local
citizens* associations.
Among those whose homes ar
in this section are Secretary Dan
lels. Secretary I*ane. Commissione
Ilrownlow. Attorney General Palm
' r and many public and private
William R Westlake said last
night the organization of the as
sociation Is being undertaken by*
Paul Tileyden. Kdwin Hege and
James T. Lloyd, all well-known
| civic workers here.
Downtown Canvniarrn Idle Today. .
The downtown canvassers will J
I suspend work today, as offices wil I
I be closed because of the holiday, j
I The headquarters of the drive, in j
'oom 501. District Building, will
be open after 3 o'clock for sev
eral hours, it was stated.
Members cf the various citizens'
committees continue thair canvass
of residential sections today and
thH evening, cxcept in one or two
instances. .
Mr 'Lak* aaid last night that
* e beta* conducted In the
fow.i'own office buildings has ex
'er ri. d nil ? xp( ctationa. He asked |
hst more women volunteer to
help the committee In this phase
of the work. Automobiles, he said, j
are much needed by the committee, j
Persons who will lend their motor,
cars are requested to communicate;
with Mr. Westlake at the District
The Joint committee Issued an
appeal yesterday for the display j
John Lynagh, proprietor of a j
grocery store at 1300 Third street
northwest, late Monday night was \
held up at the point of a revolver by j
two negroes, who departed with $40 j
stolen from a cash register in the j
Lynagh reported the robbery to i
police at the Fourth Precinct yeater- !
(Seorge W. Morrow. 733 Harvard j
street northwest, was held up by two j
armed negroes and robbed of $24 at j
Eleventh and Harvard streets early j
yesterday morning. Morris was on j
his way to work when the* pair ac- J
cos ted him.
Police Seek Men Who
Swindled Shoemaker
Investigation of a report made to
the police by Morris Mannes. pro
prietor of a shoe repairing shop at
405 K street northwest, to the effect
that he had been swindled out of
$2,400. which amount he had exchan?ea
for a box of brass strips, which
Mannes was told was Alaskan gold,
is being made by the police.
According to Mannes* story, two
men won his confidence last week.
A third man and a fourth arrived,
the latter analyzing the contents of
a box carried by swindler No. 3 as
Alaskan gold.
Mannes gave the strangers hte en
tire savings for the box of strips,
which he later found to be worth
SnppreM Sinn Fein.
Dud)in, Nov. 26. ? Suppression ol
the Sinn Fein throughout Ireland
was proclaimed today from Dublin
Castle. The proclamation prohibits t
any activity by the Sinn Fein and Is j
the most drastic yet issued against
the organization. Serious clashes |
are expected to result from enforce
ment of the order.
'Oo'V?- 2 3
guy THE?
There la no qnc*.iiun ubout
Mian C. Jane Creel bring a good
Inventment for (fee Mlaalaalppl
Valley Traat Company, ?f 91.
I.ouln. She Ih tbr manlier of
the womeii'ii department of thin
hnnk. i<nd know* M>at women
wlxh to know of the nyaterlea
of hanking term* nnd cuitoma.
Si nee the women** department
.??? plneed In her eare. *he ban
mnde banking: ?o easy that the
women rn?tomer? have In
creased many fold.
Sergt. York, a
Brave Soldier,
Fears Actresses
Chicago. Nov. 26.?Time was
when Sergt. Alvin York of Ten
nessee. sailed into the Prussians
ike Samaon did into the Philis
ines. but today he wan scared?
cared of an actress. The greatest
lero" of the world war is an elder
n his Tennessee Mountain Church
I nd his religion Rives no place in
he kingdom of heaven to people
>f the theater. So wh^n Miss
(?lady* Knorr of the 'Tea for
Three" company at* the 1a Palle
+neater came up to him. the elder
was suspicious.
"Won't yon help the actors*
fund?" she queried. "Won't you
arive me your autograph on this
souvenir program so that we can
sell it for the fund that carcs for
old people?" '
Sergt. York frowned, for religious
t?nets are stern things and the
elder is no backslider. The lady
was beautiful and gorgeously fur
red and silked, and the elder's co
lor rose and he felt a great deal
more like running than he did on a
certain red letter day in Prance.
I *ut th h act ress smiled and he
capitulated. "So long, as It's for
aiding poo- folks. I'll do it." he
said, signing the program. "That's
why I'm lecturing over the coun
Held for Inciting Disorder
And Keeping Men
From Work.
Cheyenne. Wyo.. Nov. 26.-Wholesale
arrest* of aiien miners on charge?*
of inciting disorders were being mad?
today in the con I fields a round Ther
mopolis and Sheridan, in the north
ern part of the State, according to
reports reaching here. It is said th*
aliens, accused of "red" tendencies,
have been intei feting with the re
turn to work of several hundred
miners in the district.
Wyoming State troops, as well as
Federal soldiers, are being mobilised
at Fort McKenzie, near Sheridan, to
be sent to the coal region in event
of any serious outbreaks.
Approximately 500 men are em
ployed in the district.
Dancing in Paris,
Stops, Coal Shortage
Paris, Nov. 26.?The police order
closing the tango palaces and plung
inK Paris Into the danceiess gloom of
the war day* is regarded as the
opening gun of a moral war <Jn danc
ing and other relaxations favored
lately by Parisians. The dance hall
proprietors charge that M. Raux, the
prefect of police, is a stern religion
ist, and that he has made the coal
shortage a .pretext for stopping the
terpsichorean craze, which he de
The Association of Dancing Masten
announced today that they will pro
ceed immediately to erect huge danc
ing salons, heated by oil. in the sub
urbs, where the pi?fect baa no juris-)
diction, and wtlt run lines of motor
buses to them from the city. The
edict is causing & loss of $1,000,000
weekly to proprietors, investors and
employes of the hails, it is said. '
Man Returning to "Gold Star"
Home, I* Choice Over
Second Husband. -
Seattle. Wash.. Nov. 26.?The story
of Enoch Arden ha* been repeated |
in a Seattle home. ?
But, unlike Enoch, the first hue-1
band will stay, while the second |
will leave.
Richard Sorenzon was married in
1912. To him and his wife came two
children. They lived happily to
gether until he went to France with
the A. E. F. A Washington dispatch
reported Sorenzon killed in action.
Mrs. Sorenzon hung a fold star in
her window. A\ little over a year
afterward she married O. C. Jack
But last month she read a mes- |
.sage, saying:
"I am safe in New York?Dick."
Sorenzon arrived in Seattle un
aware of the second marriage.
The two men met and decided to I
leave the choice to the woman wh6m I
they both loved. Mrs. Sorenzon-1
Jackson decided today.
She asked the Superior Court, to]
annul the second marriage. Jack
son will not contest the ease.
Doctors Who Examined'
Bones Positive They Are
Those of Prize Baby.
Hammonton. N. J.. Nov. 26?The
tiny skeleton found near here last
Friday is that of ?,Billy" Dansey.
This was announced today follow
in; an examination of the bones yes
terday by Dr. William S. Wadsworth.
Coroner's physician of Philadelphia;
Dr. Charles A. Cunningham. Coroner
of Atlantic County; Dr. Louis K.
Souder, physician of Atlantic County,
and Dr. Clyde rtifi. superintendent of
the Atlantic County Tuberculosis Hos
Coroner Cunningham, who will hold
f the inquest Saturday afternoon, ha*
: asked for former service men and
others, who formed the searching
j parties for the three-year-old boy. J
J missing since October ?. to turn in all j
articles found on the searches j
I through the woods and swamps.
By this means he hopes to estab
j lish the identity of the person or per- |
j sons believed to have lured ?'Billy" j
? to his death.
I It is extremely doubtful whether i
.Col. William A. Kroll will have suf
Jflcient strength in his hands to carve j
(the twenty-pound turkey which will j
|adorn his family table today, as he
'established still another marriae? |
j license record yesterday, when he j
tissued eight more licenses than he
I did last year on the day before
[ From the time he opened the doors .
Jof his office early yesterday morning
? Col. Kroll was besieged by appli
cants for license? who wished to get I
'the "knot" tied either before or on 1
I Thanksgiving Day.
After he had closed the day's bus- J
ilness?long after dark?Col. Kroll |
j found that the three days immedi
ately preceding Thanksgiving last i
year he issued 94 licenses, while !
during the three days Just passed
he has. issued 148. or an increase of |
54 marrfape licenses over the corre- j
sponding period last year.
London. Nov. 26.?A bill before )
the House of Commons today under ,
which Viscount Astor would have
been able to give up his title, in- ,
herited from his father, the late
Viscount William Waldorf Astor, |
was defeated by a vote of 169 to 56. 1
Woman Held on Charge of
Receiving Stolen Goods
Georgia Vandergrift. colored. 19,
of 1417 Buchanan street northwest,
was arrested by Headquarters De
tectives Lynn and Waldorf yester
day and locked up on a charge of
receiving stolen property.
The woman is alleged to have ac
cepted as presents a number of cost
ly gowns which were stolen in the
$20,000 clothing robbery from an F
stieet establishment. Negroes con
nected with the robbery are said to
have given the gowns to the Vander
grift woman.
Stole Cask Box.
A young negro entered the store of j
Tillie Stem. 101 Fifteenth street north- j
east ; esterday and bought a bottle
of wm)d. When Mia* Stern's back was
turned the boy took a cash box con- {
'taini^g $19 Ib bills from the courucr
> ?
Coal Price Must
Not Be Raised
Cabinet's Edict
Miners Declare Offer an Insult and Say
They Will Starve Idle Rather Than Ac
cept-Operators, Too, Are Displeased and
Say That the Present'Price Is Too Small.
Acting under instructions from the Cabinet, United States Fuel
Administrator Garfield last night told the coal miners and the opera
tors that the wage increase should be 14 per cent and that the price
of coal to the public should not be raised. /
This declaration, coming from the government as a basis for
settling the wage controversy was received with great dissatisfaction
by both the miners and the operators.
Call II Iwrnll.
Pome "f the miner*' representa
tive* declared that the offer of a *?
per cent increase In the face of the
fact that Secretary of Labor ^ ?1
?on had offered them ?!.? P?r eat:
an insult. They declared that
the miners would starve Idle rather
than go back to the mines at this
wace increase.
The operators, who have been ex- ]
pectinc that the government would
see them through on any wage In
crease, declared that their margins
would not permit them to give the
miners the 14 per cent out of their
own pockets. They said that It
would break many of the weaker j
mines, and that It meant ruin and
[?the sacrifice of years of earnings)
and savings.
The operators for the most part
bore their disappointment in si
lence. but from the miners came
I denunciation after denunciation of
I the government's offered solution.
Without reservation and without
mincing words the miners ques
tioned Dr. Garfield and through him
grilled the government for more
than two hours.
GaraeU Adaioaot.
Dr Garfield stood ?*an>ant 'i t?ce
of the questions and the criticisms
hurled at him from the miners' side
of the hall. He answered all ques
tions without betraying personal
excitemeift and firmly but kindly <
' told the miners that what he had
laid before them was purely a se
ries of fact*.
Dr. Garfield said hi* statement was
made as his findings on the facts
and the figures in the r?' a*
he had Investigated it. He said
that it was as if one looked up at
the clock and there read the tim?.
"The clock tells you the hour: and
that Is What I have done. 1 tell you
that the per cent of increase which
should be applied to the miners
wages. on the average, to equalise
wages with the rise in the cost of
living is 14 per cent." said Dr. uar
><, Price Raise Allowed.
Dr. Garfield was equally insistent
on his finding that the price of coal
should not be raised st this time
This was a shot fired from the other
barrel of his double-barreled state
ment to the Joint conference. He
made it clear that the facts, as he
found them, meant that if the miners
Tears and Booze
Soon Will Flow
D. C. Streets River of Whisky, All
Confiscated Liquor
Will Go.
Get your dippers, buckets and
sponges ready, you thirsty hordes,
for there's going to be a flood of
r?-al whisky in the putters within
the next few days around police
headquarters in the District build
Judce Hardison. of the police
court, yesterday authorised, the
property clerk of the police depart
ment to destroy all alcoholic liquor
In his possession. The valuable
stock came into the hands of the
police department through convic
tions under the Sheppard act.
Ringgold Hart, assistant corpora
tion counsel, who received the or
der on behalf of the property clerk,
was told by Judge Hardison that
the liquor should have been de
stroyed automatically.
Attention was called to one ex
ceptional case In which confiscated
liquor will be returned to its own
er. An employe of the latter stole
several quarts of whisky from the
man's private stock and sold it as
"bootleg liquor.'* The police sei*ed
thfc entire stock.
Mr*. Toa Thumb Is Dead.
Middleboro. Mass.. Nov. 26.?Count
ess Primo Mag.-i, known to the gen
eral public*as Mrs. Tom Thumb and
?one of the best-known Lilliputians
in the world, died at her home here
today after ? long lllneaa. She was
77 years of age and had traveled
around the world several times under
the management of the late P. T.
Barnum. _ ' ,
* Expect Peace ia Balkaat.
l?ndon. Nov. *. ?Peace between the
Baltic states and the Soviet govern
ment of Ruaaia M expected to be ar
ranged at a aeries of conferences b?
ginnm. December L
war*. Inewurt 1? per cent u
he said should be done, that the bur
den of this should be borne entirely
the operators and not by the pub
_?*: G*r?fM also made a third state
ment. Which almost ranks in im
portance with his two main proposi
ti?" wa* thal *ovemment con
P-l"" be maintained at
present. This means that the mm
eminent does not Intend to relax Its
grip on the coal situation through the
hoidlnc of prices within ? maximum
,?y ot provision for the future,
ill ,*8. a.,prornill<' of future adjust
71" ' ? PO*' of "nequallUes which
ft ,*"1 h* unable to rec
tify Dr. Garfield proposed that Con
gress provide for the establishment
of a constructive" board to be
I y Secretary of the In
I |^rtor and to consist of an equal num
^ operators. The function of
I ^ . woul<l be to secure data
| and to report facts m a riven dispute.
j Financiers in Conspiracy
Cases Released Under
$25,000 Bonds.
The case of alleged conspiracy In
connection with the larceny of mote
than tl.mo.ion in negotiable .ecurit.es
? n the financial district of New Tork.
reached the Washington Police Court
a^0lmS n?Wir'- of W ashington,
and W infield D. Williams, whose ad
dress 1, given as Philadelphia, ap
peared In the office of Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Ralph Given. The date
, for the preliminary hearing was set
I ior December 10.
? Uow'es under CS.?, bond, with
G- W. Ray as ,UPrty. wu|(amg u
, bonded in ,he same sum with Ella
Sheets as surety, while David W. *Ul.
I he'd by the N>? Vork au
tHorit*. i? ^ bonds. Sol I i van
*1" be here for the Police Court hear
I ">g December W. |t was .,.ted
A complete list of the securities
| " <,"n in K" Tork during the last
I fix months, together with the names
of the firms from whom the stocks
?ere stolen, soon will arrive here to
,h* pollc? lnv**tlgatlon tn
Washington. Inspector Clifford L.
irant. chief of detectives, announced
>?*t night.
?e investigation here has come Is
? halt, the police having been suc
| cessful in locating here all securities
j w2S2gS.h*V* ^ -
berkman cant go to
New Tork. Nov. 36.?The aplica
Im". . Al??n<s"- Berkman for
official permission to leave this
country to g? to Mexico, mst^
of being deported to Russia, has been
denied at Washington. This Infonna
?on is ,he form of advice, from
the bureau of Immigration. Depart
ment of Labor.
Return Bodies of U. S.
Dead Buried in France
Bodies of all American aerrlce men
buried abroad, if relative so ^
quest, will be brought back to this
country at the earliest opportunity,
the War Department snnouncad yes
The first organisation to undertake
the work will sail for Liverpool early
in December, bearing orders frotr
Maj Gen. Harry L. Roger.. Qu.r.
terms.ter General, who has been In
trusted with this task.
Col. Harry E. Rethers. now
London, has been g,ven complete
charge of the operations in Euro?
end Maj. J. W. O Mahonev
portation for the Graves Registra
tion Service, will DeoemW,
to act as assistant to Col. Ret hers.
Out Receivership.
Xloston Nov. M?The Boston and
Maine Railroad receivership removal
I was announced by Judge Morton la
the Federal district court today.

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