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WASHINGTON. D. G. TUESDAY.
\4?2 The Weather Showers today and tomorrow; warmer See Race 4. BRITISH INSIST ON AGREEMENT BEFORE PARLEY France Cold to Curzon's Appeal for Program At Lausanne. ALLIES GIVE WAY TO TURK DEMANDS Gen. Harington Credited With Averting War In Near East. LONDON. Nor. 13. ? While the Turkish delegate cools his heels at I<ausanne waiting for the Near East peace conference to begin. Great Britain threatens to block the whole affair unless she can go into it with a close Franco-British work ing agreement. > _ England is determined not to get into the conference and caught playing a lone hand, with France sitting as a sort of umpire be tween Briton and the Turks. This is the position of Lord Curzon. The French premier appears to be unenthusiastic about framing a cut-and-dried program with Eng land in advance of the conference. Curzon asked Poincare to come to London for a conference, but Poin care refused. He does, however, fa vor a meeting of allied foreign ministers before the Lausanne con ference, now scheduled for Novem- ; ber 20. but by no means certain | of beginning then. Mvmoliii Make? fuggentles. Premier Mussolini of Italy has ! suggested that 'the allied spokes- j men gather for a week-end con- j ference at Nice or I^ausanne. In- i cidentally the energetic young Fas- | cistl premier plans to attend the j .Opening sessions of the Lausanne conference, when he will give his allied colleagues their first oppor tunity to see him in action. At Constantinople, meanwhile, the 1 tension continues. Allied troops are ' supposed to be in Authority: but, as a matter of fact, the Turks | control the situation. ,Jhe allied authorities have been compelled \ give way time after time before the arrogance of the Kemalists. It was the only way to prevent a conflict, and fighting Is the last j thing the allies want if it possibly i an be avoided. Ilariagtnii Avert* < la?h. Hen. Sir Charles Harington. the j British representative, appears to i be the only allied official there mho has carte blanche to act. His colleagues, under strict orders from j , hom". find themselves practically | helpless. ?Ien. Harington. bv vlr- , ture of the wide discretionary j powers which his government has , given him. has been able to skate over a number of dangerous places. It probably is due to his effort* that bloodshed has been averted thus far at Constantinople. Brit f ish officials announce that accord has been established among the allied commissioners at Constan tinople regar ling a program for the preservat on of order there. Martial law will be declared only i a* a last resort, it is said. It j is denied here that there are se-. ' rious differences among the allied governments. Because of the elections Lord Cur- j zon probab'y will l?e unable to at- i tend a preliminary conference this 1 week, thereby causing another delay i in the opening of the main confer- j i ! ence at Lausanne. Dealer 1. *? Interference. The Stat*- Department has put at j I rrsi rumors, apparently ori-sii?atin*x j in Constantinople, that the LTnited states had s'-nt a new note en Europe , regarding the Near East peace sot- j tleuient. The aide memoire of October 27. | in which the interests of America were set forth in addition to a re fusal of the allied invitation to at tend the Lausanne conference, is the only communication in the hands of Admiral Mark Bristol. American ComnifsioBcr at Constantinople. officials here suggested yesterday , that Admiral Bristol has just used I his discretionary powers and pub- | ilshed the full text of the aide I memoire to dispel ;iny misapprehen I ?ii>n on the part of Kemalist au- | rtaorities. This, it was said, might I have been interpreted as being a ' new communication from this gov ernment. .Mussolini Demands Italy k Have Part in London Parley ROJIK. Nov. 13.?When informed f that the British foreign office had invited Premier Poincare of France to go to London for a preliminary understanding between England and France on the policy to be main tained at the conference. Premier Mussolini immediately wired London that Italy should have a part in the parley. Without waiting word from Lon don. Premier Mussolini requested Marquis Delia Toretta. former foreign minister, to leave for England to , night to represent Italy. Persons close to Mussolini say that if the premier could ab:X>t himself from Home he would be glad to go to London personally to impress upon , the British and French statesmen the new policy of Italy. Some Fascisti leaders ev^n go so far as to say that the entente of ? ireat Britain. France and Italy either must be based on terms or equality and on a spirit of great sin cerity or it would be better to let it /all. Marquis lw?!la Toretta. it is under stood will represent Mussolini in the preliminary meeting and -he may so to Lausanne. (Copyri*l>t. 1W2.) Kemalist Envoy Want& America Ih Peace Parley Declares Turkey, Like U. S., Is Great Democ racy; Has Dry Law. LAUSANNE. Nov. IS.?"I wish that America would play a major role In the forthcoming: Near Kant peace conference," Ismet l'asha. leader of the Turkish Na tionalist delegation here, said this afternoon. "The new Turkey is ? great democracy like America, with al most identical ideas and besides we are blood brothers on the question of prohibition." he added, with a twinkle In his eyes. "We have a dry law like the United States, but we enforce ours." Ismet made his speech today before 100 reporters of all na tionalities instead of before a( conference a" he had expected. Ismet. who is rather deaf. I speaks French hesitatingly, but he is always accompanied by a leather-lunged Turk who . bawls every question in "his ear. "Turkish troops will not violate the neutral xone established by the Mudania conference." Ismet insisted. If Ismet proceeds to Tarls it will be only after the Turks have registered to the entire world that they arrived at Lausanne on time. (Copyrifht. 1922.1 BRITISH POLICE WIELD CLUBS IN ELECTION RIOT Winston Churchill Cried Down by Big Mob At Dundee. VOTERS CONFUSED Laborites May Gain More Seals by Uncertainty Of Old Parties. I-ONDON. Nov. 13.?In a confu sion of cheers, jeers, catcalls and mob scenes. England is bringing U> a close one of the stormiest election campaigns it has experi enced in years. Winston Churchill at Dundee today was accorded the liveliest experience of any of the leaders in tW* late climaxes. A great crowd rushed the Churchill meet ing. the police being forced to use their batons to prevent a regular riot. As it ws, Churchill was alternately cheered. booed, hissed and Anally threw restraint V> the winds, attacking his in terrupters as "young reptiles" and "brainless idiots." The meeting broke up in vast disorder. Speeches by Bonar Law at Glasgow. Lloyd George at Denbigh and eHrbert Asquith. Lord Flirk-i enhead. Viscount Grey and others in various parts of the kingdom wound up the campaign. I*aues ( onfuse Voters. The last days preceding the election finds the electors more confused than ever and the party managers are beginning to fear that it will be difficult to get many voters to the polls for the reason that they cannot make- up their minds as to the differences between the various candidates. If this proves true it may give Labor more seats than it is entitled to, for the Socialist supporters alone have no doubt as to whom to vote for. In many constituencies theer arc now two brands of Con servatives. two brands of Liberals, a I^abor man or woman, and here and there an independent who owes allegiance to no party. In some constituencies the edge seems to lie with Lloyd Georgian Conservatives, in some with As Conti.iucd on Parte Ten. VACCINATION LAW UPHELD BY COURT Compulsory vaccination regulations wore indirectly upheld yesterday by the United States Supreme Court when it approved the action of Texas courts in dismissing a $10,000 lamace suit brought in the name of Rosalyn Zucht. San Antonio girl, who tvas expelled from school because her parents refused to allow her to be racrtnateti. \J Giving Them a Do*fe of Their Own Medicine.?By J. N. Darling. FLYING FATALITIES ARE BLAMED ON "AIRCRAFT RING" Congressional Investiga tion of Alleged Com bine Asked by Club. Charging that an "aircraft ring" Is murdering flying officers of the army, navy and Marine Corps, a | committee of aeronautic authorities and members of the Aero Club of America yesterday solicited the aid of Representative Roy A. Wood ruff in an attempt to dissolve the trust by Congressional action or through the action of the Depart ment of Justice. The petition charged that the ring 1 has been decimating the Air Service ' by selling the government inferior machines and also that it is prevent- ! ing independent inventors and man- j ufacturers from supplying the army and navy with safer and improved craft. "To stop the horrible flood of Air Service fatalities," the report ex plains, Secretary of War Weeks, a year ago. ordered that no govern ment planes should be allowed to participate in demonstrations pro moted by the "aircraft ring.'* This order was followed, it is charged, by a petition which caused rescind ing.of the order, it is charged. This lias resulted, the report said, in a debacle of deaths of over forty offi cers. President Henry Woodhouse, of the Aero Club, in charge of the in vestigation. dec'ares that since the signing the armistice Congress has appropriated over $150,000,000 for air craft and there is nothing to show for the expenditure but a long list of deaths that have been caused by the "aircraft ring." LEADERS TOO CONSERVATIVE; L W. W. DELEGATES' PLAINT \ ?????? ? Resent Imputation of Moscow Reds That Or ganization is "Reactionary." CHICAGO, Nov. 13.?Comrades or the I. W. W'., on opening their four teenth annual convention here to iay, admitted the great fauit ot their organization. It's too conservative. Instead of bright, flaming crim ion, its leaders are merely a deli cate rose color, or a passionate pink, delegates declared, and the leaders are going to hear about it. If they don't* reform, there will be lew leaders, predict many of the ielegates. who are here in cordu roys. overalls and dungarees. The rank and file of the I. W. W 5 especially * het up*' over the ac tion of the red trade union interna ionale of Moscow, which denounced he American I. W. W. as reaction iry. and this slight will be giver uich consideration. Fomentation of a general strike n protest against the continued im prisonment of 69 I. \V. \V. mem >ers in Federal prisons for wartime oftentc?, mriy be one result of the convention. The agricultural work ers' branch of the I. W. W. went on record as in favor of a general [strike In essential industries last 'spring: and other units favor the plan. [ The Marine Transport Workers' I Union, an I. W. W. unit, is having a j strike at Portland and a lockout at j Philadelphia. Organisers have been (arrested in San Francisco, and San Pedro police are out after all avail able members, it is said. AU foot-loose members in the West have been ordered to San Pe dro. where it is hoped they will clog the jails. Kastern members of the organ ization will be ordered to descend on Philadelphia in the same spirit, it is believed. The hold of the ma rine yrorkers on the Philadelphia waterfront* is said to be at stake, following the alleged demand of the four largest employerj there for a fifty-hour week. Flans to Hasten Dry Ship Battle Government Agrees That the Hearings on Ruling Be Set for January 2. The final salient in the battle over Attorney General Daugherty's liquor ruling was reached yesterday when the contesting shipping interests appeared in the Supreme f'ourt with a motion to advance, argument in the case. Former Attorney General Wick ersham, in behalf of these inter ests. asked that hearings he set for January 2, and to this proposed ex pedition of the case the governinen* agreed. The court took the motion under advisement. Both the government and the ship Interests are primed for the final fight over the ban on liquor on the seas. The Department of Justice is confident that the Daugherty. ruling, alleged to have been based pri marily on Supreme Court decisions, will be upheld. The shipping men, realizing that they are in for an uphill fight, have assembled an imposing array of legal talent. Afe the Department of Justice likewise is in favor of art advancement in hearings, it is be lieved that the court will grant their motion and that the final offensive will be opened not later than Jan uary 2. MARYM'SWfNEY GROWING WEAKER Liberation of Hunger Striker Refused by Irish President. DUBLIN. Nov. 13.?(By Tribune Wireless.) ? Mary MacSwiney, on the ninth day of her hunger strike in Mountjoy prison, is reported to be growing weaker in body but stronger in spirit. That the government is deter mined not to liberate h*r is seen in President Cosgrave's reply to a pro test from Republicans. He asserted that he would not permit the dis charge of his duty "to the nation to be hampered in any way by any consideration of individuals, be they who they may." Krskine Childers has been re moved to Mountjoy prison. It is understood that he will be tried soon by a military tribunal and his position is not regarded as enviable. irregulars raided the civic guard station at Blessington, County Wicklow, taking all equipment, in cluding the uniforms the police were wearing. (Copyrirht. 1922.) WIND SHIFT CHECKS TEXAS OIL BLAZE HOUSTON. Tex.. Nov. 13. ? Fire which threatened for a time to sweep the Humble oil field tank farms, where more than 3.000.000 barre's of oil are stored, was under control, after a twenty-four-hour fight. A change in the wind is believed to have saved the day. Two huge tanks of the Gulf Pipe Line- Com pany are a total loss. The fire started when a tank was struck by lightning. Officials of the campany esti mated the loss around $2,500,000. The two tanks will burn for three : or four days, officials say. HELP D.C. SCHOOLS FIRST, LAMPERT S PLEA TO CONGRESS Early Action on Relief Legislation Sought by Wisconsin Solon. "Improve the public schools first." "This is by far the most Impor tant District legislation pending in Congress." Representative Florlan Lampert, Wisconsin, a member of the House District Committee, de clared yesterday upon his return from Wisconsin, where he rolled up the tremendous majority of 30.000 against his Democratic opponent during the elections last Tuesday. "There are other matters of vital importance confronting the District committee that should be disposed of permanently, such as the street car merger, but until the public schools are put upon an equal plane with schools in clties of the same population and the teachers are given a salary commensurate with the services demanded, other legis lation should be delayed." he in sisted. Representative Lampert lauded the work being done by the Joint Congressional Committee In charge of the public schools of the District and predicted that the school pro gram as recommended to both Houses of Congress by this com mittee would place Washington far ahead of other cities in the matter of schools and school systems. "This, however, should not delay action on the bills that are already before Congress and upon the pas sage of whichV considerable part of the present' school program de pends." Lampert pointed out. "It is necessary for the schools to continue to function and although It is desirable that the school pro gram before the committee be per fected and passed aq a?on as expe diency will permit, the aid to be derived through the bills now in the House and Senate should be given immediately. "As soon as the school legislation has been disposed of I would be in favor of taking up the traction sit uation In the District and settling it for all time," Lampert said. "In or der to do so it will be necessary to effect a merger," he said. SEIZES MORGAN'S COAL FOR VILLAGE NEWBUKGH, N\ Y.. Nov. tS?A large iiuamlty of coal on the prop erty of J. P. Morgan In Highland Kalis was seised today and is being distributed among the villagers. The seisure was made by William R. Perkins, fuel administrator for Orange County. He found that of ins tons of coal delivered in High land Kails in the past Miree months only 85 tons had gone to other resi dents, the bulk being dumped on the Morgan property. FILIPINO SLAYERS L03E IN HIGH COURT The United States Supreme court yesterday refused to review action of courts of the Philippine Islands giving the death sentence to eleven, and life imprisonment to sixty-six members of the Philippine constabu lary force of Santa I,uci* barracks who took part In a wholesale killing of Manila municipal police on Decem ber 15, 1929. Ambitions Are Outlined By President Bradley In Annual Report. BETTER SCHOOLS, ONE OF OBJECTS Improved Police and Fire Forces, New Parks and Fraud Laws Sought Urging adequate school facilities, rontlftuatlon of effort* for national repreaentatlon. better rendition, for the police and "re department*, er tenslon of parkways. Improvement it citv streets. laws against the sale of fraudulent securities, com pletion of Arlington Memorial Hrldge and the Importance of the present Inquiry Into the United Btatea-Distrlct of Columbia flacai relations, Thomas Bradley, president of the Board of Trade, laat night outlined the aim, of that bo4y for the coming year In his annual report submitted at a meeting at the w II lard Hotel. Other alms of the board are tha completion of the second aqueduct from Great Falls, and the Installa tion of a high pressure water sys tem. and the Improvement of pub lic streets and avenues. . Mr. Bradley gave a resume of the work of the board during the past year, which Included reports sub mitted by various committees of the jrganlxatlon. In commenting sn [he attitude of Congress toward the District in the past he stated: "Congress Is not unfriendly to the District, but we cannot expect all of Its members to familiarise them selves with the needs of the Na tional Capital. Better t rge4. "A new Congress has just been elected. Some of our old friends will not be with us again, but the Washington Board of Trade should! he the ?r?st to greet these newcom ers In Washington, welcome them, and show them courtesy and at tention." The report contains a report ot the universities and private achools committee of the board. This com mittee "again urges the impor tance of the maintenance of the high.e*t educational standards which may be secured on the part of or ganisations like the Board of Trade, as well as those actively en- . gaged In educational work." Electton of a board of directors | was a feature of the meeting. The i following were selected: Frank A. Sebring. William W. Everett. Fran els K. Weller. J. Harry Cunning ham. Udell S. Smith. Charlea J. Waters. Theodore VV. Noyes. Samuel j present. John Joy Kdson and: George W. Olfutt. Thanks to the local newspapers for their co-operation In civic en- I terprises was expressed by Arthur j Carr, secretary, in his annual re-1 port. In regard to the relations | between the District and Congress during the past year. Mr. Carr said: "During the year Congress was . almost exclusively occupied with the consideration of national and I international problems, and for that reason alone but very little legis- j lation was enarted affecting the District of Columbia. We are very j optimistic over what the coming year may bring forth, feeling sure that Congress will provide amply, j Klnanees IB *ha^e. Walter H. Klopfer, treasurer, sub- | mitted a report which showed the organization's finances to be In an extremely healthy condition. Statistics showing the value cf an Intensive safety campaign, whose purpose It is to educate the peo ple In safety-first methods and to point out the manifold dangers of city streets, were presented to the meeting by C. W Trice of the Washington safety committee. ! He pointed out that by a syste matic education In ihis matter the ? death by accident" rate could b* | cut down to a very low point The necessity f<'r monetary as- , slstance on the part of Board of Trade members in the work of the Citlxens' Joint Committee on Fiscal Relations was urged by Kdward F, Col'aday in an adores* In which he explained the fscal relations be tween the District and Congress. He pointed out that all members of the committee gave their services, gratis, but that persons dolns the detail work must be paid. He said that it would,repay members mak ing a contribution in taxes saved. Mischa Elman to Wed. NEW YORK. Nov. IS.?Mischa El man. famous virtuoso, who recently said he was too busy drawing a bow across violin strings to "en tertain the time with thought, of love" will be married Christmas Eve'to Miss Mildred Stone In this city. ,1 -.jl - , I French Deputies Will Aim Attack At Ambaeeador Arms Treat* Opponents May Pick Jyerand As Scapegoat. J. J. Jus.* rand. the French Am bHMlor to the Cnltad Btatea. prob ably will bear the brunt of t*a at tack of I certain element of tne French chamber of deputies against the Washington arm* conference, according to Information reaching here yestarday from Paris. There apparently I. little doubt that the treaties will be ratified, though possibly with minor reser vations Potncare. preaent head of the French government, has let it be known that he will not oppoet ratification and It la th* opponent s of the treatlea will not get far in their poeltton. Indication* .frsw T^kyo. l?ndon and Washington that the confer ence treatlea might be rewritten to Include only the TTntted States. Great Britain and Japan. In caae France delayed Indefinitely her r^l tficatlon. are believed to have had an excellent effect on French opin ion. Neverthelaas. It la recogntaed that there I* an element In Trance which l? greatly piqued by the ratio of 1.7S assigned to France ?n the naval treaty. ? * Belief that Hie main attack will be made against Jusaerand la baaed primarily upon the fact that ne Is the most obvious scapegoat, as he is the only one of the delegatea who cannot retaliate. SPECTREOFRUJN BEFORE FRENCH TREASURY FADES Safe From Bankruptcy, Whether Germany Pays Or Not, Deputies Told. BUDGET IN SHAPE Will Balance in Two Years, Finance Minister Avers; Gets Confidence Vote. t*ARlS Nov. II.?FYance wHl balance ' her budget hi two yeara. and whether or n?t Ger mknv make* reparation payments. France will avoid bankruptcy. M mister of Finance ^'^"eyrle Informed the chamber of deputies ' The budget was under and the government emerged from the debate victorious. The cham ber voted down a motion to re commit the measure back to the government, the chamber g^ing a virtual vote of confidence in the finance minister, voting 4SO to H5. M Pelafteyrte told the r?am ber "I believe we will balance the budget through amendments which we Are now studying?there will be no new taxes until we have done our utmost to make Germany pay." The minister's declaration that the budget deficit would be defi nitely eradicated in two year, was received with approval. He cited figures of the present re turns and denounced c?7.par'*"ni' which placed France In the posi tion of Germany. "Even if Germany floes not pay." he said, "it would not mean bankruptcy." M. Pelasteyrle revealed that the French government Is considering measures of surveillance over for eign exchange speculators, but he attributed the present decline in the franc to the general resumption of business throughout France, neces sitating the buying of dollars in order to facilitate the purchase of American raw materials. ?The talk of stabilising the ex change is like talk of stabilising the barometer." he explained "The exchange is the Index of conditions. He warned asainst pessimism a? concerns the rise In British pound! since, he declared, the dollar i* the real criterion. Germany Asks Moratorium Of Three Years in New Note i r.ERI-IN. Nov. 13.?A promise t? do her utmost to stabilise hei finance, Is contained In a new not? Germany ha, sent the reparations commission. In return, the Germar government demands a moratorium extending three years and possibly four. The allies also are asked to grant Germany preferential tariff! on German exports. Rodman Wanamaker III. NEW YORK. Nov. 1!.?Rodman Wanamaker has beer . seriously ill for four week* The family has been successful until toniirht in keeping his illness from the public. At the Wanamwker home tonight, a butler admitted his master was ill. He de nted Wanamaker s illness was pneu monia. TWO HOSPITALIZATION BOARDS REPORT PLANS TO PRESIDENT Thirty-one Hospitals to be Constructed Under Government Program. The two Federal agencies engaged in the rehabilitation-and care of the former service men?the White Hos pitalisation Board, headed by Dr. William C. White, of Pittsburgh, and the Federal Board of Hospital isation. under Brlj. Gen. Sawyer? met In joint seasion last night at the White House to report to President Harding and to draw up plan# for ,the coming year. After a there-hour sessipn the meeting adjourned to tonight. The hospitalisation program of the Veterans' Bureau. whereby insanity casee are to be cared for in eleven new hospitals, will be completed within a year. Col. C. R. Forbes, director of the bureau, reported, while the psycho-neurotic cases are being successfully handled through the newly-established clinics scat tered over the country. Thirty-one hospitals are to be contracted under the government's program?twenty under the direc tion of the Wklte Board and eleven by the Federal Board. ?? * m% Oyster and Keller Land Eno System for Meet ing Traffic Problem. AGREE EDUCATION IS CHIEF NEED Rules for Drivers and Pedestrians Drawn By Engineer. The "rotary system" for trian and vehicular traffic at the various rtrc'en throughout the city was strongly commended by Dis trict ofldali )-ctterda7. Whlle.H la recognised that it would afford a remedy for enly onf ph4?e of the problem. It wa* generally conceded that the plan announced by The Herald yeaterday morn In* provided the moat practical solu tion for the circle problem fat of fered. Commissioners Oyster and Keller expressed approval of the ?unr? tions offered by William P. Eno. designer of the rotary system. A? illustrated by * diagram printed In The Herald yeaterday mom!p the rotary plan would more avenV distribute vehicular traffic ov-r the street surface aurroundi nv circles. Thia would be a<rom plished by means of white painted linen to jruide drivers VehiH?>? turnint off any street would fol low the lines on the extreme right of tbe circle, while those proceeding: around the circle would keep within the painted lines on the left. Keller Praise* Rsa. In addition to distributng ve hicular traffic, the plan also pro vides safety x*-nes for the uw of pedestrians. Crosswalks would he marked at certain point* on tb? circles with safety Islands midmay between tbe sidewalk a ad tfe* circle. ' The crosswalks would not be in Hne with a projection of th*? sidewalk, but would in all cane* be removed to the riirht so that the pedestrian would not be com pelled to watch for the approach of vehicles from behind. "I have a high regard for th?> work of Mr. Eno.** Commission r Keller declared, "and 1 fe?*1 that the plan he has prepared has ex ceptional merit It certainl> nro-t be taken Into consideration in an: attempt to work out an improved system for our traffic problem at the clrclea." Hotb Commissioner Oyster anl Commissioner Keller agreed with Mr. Eno that the chief problem in making the streets safe is to edu: cate the public. This applies t? pedestrians and drivers alike, they declared. Mr. Kno. who is generally recog nised a* one of the foremost traffic engineer* of the country. yester*da> made known two sers of rules, ap plicable to pedeatrians and drivers respectively, which m-ill be submit ted to the safety week committer Tiiese rules, it is Indicated, will | adopted by that body for distribu | tlon during the safety week cam ; paign. It is proposed to reprint th rules on posters and placards for distribution throughout the city. I*ede?trias Resslsflsss. The rules for pedestrians follow 1. Keep to the right on sidcvral:. roadway, crosswalk and passage way (but in highway without sld* walk, keep to the left, so as to have clear view of appr<^ching traffic) 2. Observe traffic before steppinc from curb and keep off roadwa> except when crossing. 3. Cross roadways at rl*ht angle; (never diagonally) and if reason ably possible on a crosswalk 4 Watch for traffic officer's signa and heed traffic signs and limit lines. 5 Stand on sidewalk or wit Mr safety xone while waiting for street car or bus. 6. Face and step toward front of car when alighting 7. When necessary to pass behind a street car watch out for traffic V Ob rlighting from a street cat or other vehicle, observe traffic be i fore moving. 9. Enter and leave a car-stoj J safety xone at crosswalk only. I 10. D0 not stand in the mlddl* of a sidewalk but on one side ant out of the way of other persons. ll> l>o not loiter. 12. Do not walk more than tvet abreast on any part of a highway 13. Hand or foot-propel led con Continued on Pope Ten. "TIGER" DECLINES DEBATE ON TREATY NEW YORK. Nov II.?Format Premier Clemenceau is coming t' America to plead the cause o Franc* to Americans; differences o political cplnton between Freiu h men can best be debated in the; own country. This, in rubstance. was the rep'j I of the 'Tiger." wirelessed from th? steamship Paris to Jean l?onguet French Socialist leder. who hat I challenged Cleme.iceau to debat* on the Versailles treaty while boil are in the United States. Ixmguet has been lecturing la this country for several dava. 3 JURORS PICKED IN HERRIN TRIAL MARION. III.. Nov. II.-?Four Will lamson County farmers wer?. ac cepted as jurors by the State it the Herrin mine pturder trial lat? today. Miner*' attorneys used th? first of their Wo peremptory chal lenpes when they excused Jama: Hug-gins. This left them three ten tative jurors. Oscar Swaner. Henr; Riddle and John Weaver. Judge Hartweli warned the pr??a pectlve jurors they must guar* themselves from bodily harm a. well as guard their minda fran outside influences.