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SAYS CREAGER CASE j HALTED BY OFFICIAL Page Heads Telegram to Senators “ in Which Grand Jury Action > 1 Was Forbidden. ! FURTHER PROBE WANTED llessage Said No Prosecution De sired Till Inspector’s Work Ended. A telegram directing that no evi dence be presented to the grand jury tor action in land cases if it involved JL B. Creager of Brownsville, Tex., un til Postoffice Inspector O. B. WilHam -t-on had completed his report, was dic tated by Williamson to itte ptostotfice inspector at Kansas City, the Senate Committee Investigating alleged land in Texas was told yesterday. The message, dated November 9, 11921, as read by James R. Page, un official prosecutor, was signed ‘‘Shook, acting.” Page asserted that the tele cram was written by Williamson and •not by Daniel S. Shook, chief clerk in it he division of postoffice inspectors. jAt that time Chief Postal Inspector [Rush D. Simmons was in a hospital, jl'aving been hurt in a train wreck. ‘Senator Heflin, Democrat, Alabama, au thor of the inquiry resolution, has al leged that Creager, who is Republican •national committeeman for Texas, was .involved in fraudulent land deals in 'Texas. Chief Postal Inspector Simmons, .who occupied the witness stand, as (serted that so far at* he knew, "no was given to anybody to istop anything in connection with in vestigation of land companies. • "I wouldn’t say this is one of the Vases we never would have gotten to,” he said in reply to a question from ‘Page. Explaining that some 3,000 cases of • fraud were now before the depart •ment for action. Simmons added "this ;is not the only case we haven’t been 'able to finish.” >■ Explaining that he was hurt in a Hrain wreck toward the end of Octo ber. 1921. when the alleged frauds .were being Investigated by the Post .Office Department Simmons said he ’•was not able fully to resume his duties until a year afterward. The committee has adjourned until •Monday. THE WEATHER District of Columbia—Fair tonight; Tomorrow increasing cloudiness, prob ably becoming unsettled by tomorrow right: continued cool; moderate to fresh northeast and east winds. Maryland—Fair tonight; tomorrow Increasing cloudiness, probably be coming unsettled by tomorrow night: continued cool; fresh northeast and ; Cast winds. Virginia—Generally fair tonight, ex cept probably showers in west and •central portions; tomorrow showers, 'continued cool; fresh northeast and •east winds. • West Virginia—Mostly cloudy to ]T'ght and tomorrow, probably show ers tomorrow; continued cool. Records for Tw rntj-l’onr Hoars. Thermometer—4 p.m., 66; 8 p.m., CO; 13 midnight. 51; 4 a.m., 47; 8 a.m., 48; Jnooii. 57. ■ Barometer—4 p.m., 30.01; 8 p.m., r 0.06; 12 midnight. 30.18: 4 a.m., 30.23; 8 a.m., 30.32; noon, 30.31. . I Highest temperature, 66. occurred at 4 p.m. yesterday. Lowest tempera ture, 44; occurred at 6:15 a.m. today. Temperature• same date last year— Highest, 68; lowest, 43. Condition of the Water. Temperature and condition of the water at 8 a.m.: Great Falls —Tem- perature. 51; condition. slightly 'muddy. Tide Tables. ,fFurnished by United States coast and geodetic survey.) Today—Low tide. 8:20 a.m. and 8:56 p.m.: high tide, 1:45 a_m. and 2:15 pirn. Tomorrow —Low tide, 9:24 a.m. and 9:54 p.m.; high tide, 2:49 am. and S:18 p.m. The San and Moon. Today—Sun rose 5:17 a-m.; sun sets 6 55 p.m. Tomorrow—Sun rises 5:16 a.m.; sun t?ets 6:56 p.m. Moon rises 1:48 a.m.; sets 11:59 a.m. ; Automobile lamps to be lighted one half hour after sunset. Weather In Varlons Cltlea. J? Temperature. ®Si S »* 3 2* sr Statiooa. 7 3 * a3 o - Weather. .■* c.» g„ ot> • fie n :? f a .hlalene, Tex 30.14 72 44 0.28 Clear Albany 30.36 52 36 Clear Atlanta 30.00 82 64 .... Pt cloudy Atlantic City 30.28 62 44 .... Pt.cloudy Baltimore .. 30.32 64 44 0.04 Clear Birmiaxham. 30.08 84 64 .... Clear Bismarck 36 Boston 30.26 52 40 .... Clear Buffalo 30.44 52 36 .... Clear ■ Tjarleston.. 30.04 78 62 Cloudy • 'fiieago ....30,06 56 44 .... Cloudr ■Cincinnati... 30.16 80 50 0.06 Raining 4 lewlaad .. 30.36 50 40 .... Clear bearer 30.34 26 18 0.10 Snowing Detroit 30.40 56 40 .... Clear !C1 Paso 30.02 64 40 .... Clear ■Galveston ..30.00 74 70 .... Cloudy Helena ... ~30 26 48 24 Clear Huron, S. D, 20.90 46 36 0.38 Raining -tndianapoliß. 30.12 82 48 0.04 Cloudy ‘.lachsoorille. 30.06 80 62 Clear Kansan City. 29.94 70 42 0.18 Cloudy 1«B Angeles. 30.02 66 54 Cloudy JxMrisville ..30 10 78 54 0.66 Cloudy 'Miami, PI a,. 30.04 78 60 Clear New Orleans 30.06 82 68 .... Pt.cloody »w York.. 30 30 56 40 Clear Okie City.. 30.14 64 42 0.72 Cloudy maths 29 90 ' 54 38 0.50 Raining Philadelphia. 30.32 62 42 .... Clear ‘t’hocnix .... 29,92 *7B 82 Clear Ihnrlland.Me. 30.28 48 39 .. . Clear ‘Portlaad.Me. 30.28 48 38 .... Clear .Tortland.Ore 29.98 72 58 Clear iFUIeieh.N.C. 30.22 86 48 0.22 Raining *B. late City 30.12 48 34 Pt.cloudy Han Antonio. 29.92 84 58 2.02 Cloudy Pan Piego., . 30.00 64 56 .... Cloudy S. Francisco. 30.02 74 50 .... Cloudy 'St. lamis... 29 92 82 64 0.02 Pt.cloudy ,81. Paul 29,98 58 48 .... Cloudy i-laattle .... 30 04 70 48 .... Clear Spokane .... 30.24 62 32 Clear WASJL.D.C. 30.32 64 44 006 Clear FOREIGN. 18 am.. Greenwich time, today.) Stations. Temperature. Weather. lamdon. England 5? Part cloudy Taris, France 00 Part cloudy ,< .jprnharen, Denmark 36 Part cloudy Sweden 28 Clear Jlorta (Fayal). Aaores 60 * Cloudy Bermqfla....... 64 Cloudy A;m Juan. Torso Rico 80 Clear Havana, Cuba. . .<■. .8. . 72 Clegr f don. Canal Zone 80 Part cloudy findlawless band. — Polish Police Arrest Fifty-Two of | Gang Bobbing Border Towns, 1 WARSAW. April 26.—The Polish police have unearthed an organisa tion in Volhynia, the eastern border land. which, they declare, combines the business of burglary with that lif political agitation. Seized docu ments aro alleged to show that the organization maintains headquarters at Kharkov, soviet Russia. A band operating under the aus pices of the organization recently crossed the frontier and started plun dering. but the police fell upon them and chased them back into Russia, ifhe Polish authorities thus far have nrrested fifty-two members of the or ganization, all Russians. \ TO SPEAK ON BLUE LAWS. \ Prof. C. S. Longacre, international secretary of the Religious Liberty As sociation. is to lecture before the members of the Free Lance Club of ileorge Washington University on ’ Sunday Blue laws’’ at Green Court, j3lO Massachusetts avenue, tomorrow bight at 8:15 o'clock. Hawaiian women have banished ad vertising billboards from the island UtULUo, s ... .■» REQUESTS NEW TRIAL OF THAW’S SANITY Counsel for Evelyn Nesbit Files Motion in Behalf of Thirteen- Year-Old Son. Ey the Associated Press. PHILADELPHIA. April 26.—Motion for a new trial for Harry K. Thaw, declared sane last Tuesday night by a jury, was filed today )>y William A. Gray, counsel for* Evelyn Nesbit, Thaw’s divorced wife, in behalf of her thirteen-year-old son, Russell William Thaw. Miss Nesbit'a son had been per mitted to. Intervene in the sanity proceedings because of his antic ipatory interest in Thaw's- estate. Miss Nesbit opposed Thaw’s release on the ground that he was still- in sane,, and that if released, she con tended, he might dissipate his estate. In addition to the request for another trial, counsel obtained an order granting him five days in which to file specific reasons for a retrial. The petition for a second trial sets forth the usual contentions that the verdict of the jury was against the evidence and against the charge of the court. Thaw is still confined at the Penn sylvania Hospital for Mental and Nervous Diseases, pending hearing on the petition. ALLIED ”BIg"fOUR” ACCORD COMPLETE ON DAWES REPORT fContinued from First Page.) _ perts’ reports “documents of the highest value” continues: "The contents of the two reports being considered as an indivisible whole the royal government notes with satisfaction that the reparation commission adopted them in their en tirety and is sure the commission will be able now rapidly to continue its work. “For its part the Italian govern ment is from this time disposed to adopt integrally the conclusions of the experts as well as the principles which inspired them, being persuad ed that these conclusions' and these principles constitute an equitable basis for the regulation of the question of reparations' and the questions connected therewith In conformity with the line of conduct constantly pursued by the royal government.” The reply is signed by Premier Mussolini. Poincare Write* Reply. France's reply to the reparation commission regarding the experts’ re ports was written by Premier Poin care. After saying he had studied the reports with the greatest interest, the reply continues; "They fulfill exactly the tasks as signed them by the commission and firm an extremely interesting and complete whole, and I can only con gratulate myself on having taken the initiative in requesting the French delegate on the reparation commis sion to propose the convocation of the experts. I am glad to take this op portunity of paying tribute to the great competence they have shown, to their impartiality and to their ap preciation of the actual facts. Expects Commission Rating. "The commission now is in a posi tion to pronounce judgment, and the governments have the -right to ex pect from it a definite decision which will embody the conclusions t of .the experts’ reports, support them with argument and give them practical ferm (since in most cases they are drafted, as is only proper in the case of reports from advisers, in the form of mere indications), and will com plete them on certain points which the experts left to the commission itself to deal with or on which they did not express any opinion. “It is only when the commission hasa completed this work and thus has clearly defined ail the matters com ing within its competence under the treatv, and those not within its juris diction, that it will be in a position to communicate the latter to the gov ernments concerned. “The governments will not be able to take useful action until they have exact information as to the practical effect which the reparation commis sion gives the experts’ proposals.” Warm Commission. M. Poincare warns the reparation commission that it must be in a posi tion to find out whether Germany has taken the measures necessary to car ry out the commission's decision. He stresses the point that no decision can bo taken until the commission has approved the drafts of laws and decrees it has requested, Germany to submit for the execution of the plan, and he reiterates that only after that decision will the allies be in a posi tion to arrive at their own decision. “Under the circumstances the Ger man and the allied governments can not. in fact, be placed on the same footing,” he continues. “Germany is entitled to a just op portunity to be heard,” the premier's reply goes on, but afterward, he says, the reparation commission “must theq give a decision with all the authority the treaty confers upon it.” Asks About Guarantee*. Then, taking up the experts’ opin ion that the economic and financial unity of the Reich should be restored as goon as the plan is put into ex-‘ ecution. the premier says: “Since the qomfiiission has decided to accept the conclusions of the ex perts as a whole the French govern ment ventures .to assume that on this point of capital importance it does not intend to modify these conclu sions. The governments will have to consider together under what condU tions the securities now held by France and Belgium shall be merged >nto or exchanged for those which will be handed over as an undivided whole to the allies. “These operations cannot, however, take place until Germany has effect ively put the plan into execution and I it is for the governments to deter mine by common agreement the guar antee these operations may render necessary. “It is, moreover, understood that in the course of the conversations to be entered into the French government, which appreciates the work of the experts, as do the other allied gov ernments, will. In a spirit of concilia tion and mutual understanding, make every necessary effort compatible with France’s vital interests to fa cilitate the prompt execution of a definite decision to be communicated by it to the commission.” The most important part of the French reply is toward the end in which the question of restoring Ger many’s economic and financial unity is taken up. On this issue, which means the economic evacuation of the Ruhr, for one thing, the French reply appears to mean that consultation among the governments will be neces sary to decide the conditions under which the Franco-Belgian economic hold on the Ruhr may be exchanged for the securities for reparation pay ments provided for In the Dawes re port. The reply also refers to “the guaran tees these operations may render nec essary.” the premier declaring the •’operations,” apparently meaning the exchange of securities, cannot take place until Germany has “effectively put the plan into execution.” The use of the word guarantees in this con nection, while somewhat obscure, may indicate the view of the French pre mier that it will be necessary for the allies to agree in advance to apply certain penaltiee to Germany In case of her default. Slain Americans Returned. NEW YORK, April 26.—-The bodies 4)f Robert L. Coleman of San Fran cisco and George B. de Long of New York, who were killed by bandits near Tirania. Albania, arrived here un the steamship DuiUo. THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON. D. C.. SATURDAY. APRIL 26, 1924. BRIDGE. —By WEBSTER. SAv, WALT, i Know You're S 6riP6€ is All ifieht I A bri oc>e Fan but j>ix> You J mam ~3o**GO is! CveK PLAY MAM TON 66 ? / A OF INffNite J i didn't tviink To CA«c hm si < r ..*• ) For ’t at all but whcn » got I i<; ircrei2e*TiMC>.Foß.io«;iTA*'«ce : thccc \ INTO IT IF6U like atom or 6CiChC, iT'5 AVERT SClfNllM ; ! tV OFT'HC5er.'/tXJRCHAMCCIsfi-T 0 C«T ) Cr/O.rvlfC .MO FOOL UAr-i -K't I • . "toFTHC S A*2£T XJUSOwm NtuOtdCP I V vooit CHANCE To 6£T ONE OF Th£sC TWO / ~ ‘ T ° * A6A *^_ T r~— ——' l'|Vt Go«r*<i To 6€ T UP A GAMe foR (Ws w>g'«?y \ YOO THI’S ev/Ce4ir4t» WALT, WHtr* -foO / 1 _ <SCT A TASTE OF <T Yoo'ct NC4CU J 1 NAUSEA Ihat'j f WASTC ON AfjAlr PRESIDENT HINTS HE MAY VETO BONUS Agreement With Borah Speech So Interpreted by White House Observers. A likelihood that President Cool idg© will veto the bonus bill when it is submitted to him by Congress, .probably within a week, is seen by a number of White House callers in his indorsement yesterday of views expressed by Senator Borah, Republi can, Idaho, during an address in the Senate Tuesday in opposition to the measure. The President made it clear that his agreement with hte Idaho sena tor’s arguments was not connected with the paid-up insurance plan, which formed the basis of Mr. Borah’s discussion, or with any other par ticular bill, but that he regarded the address as being in line generally with his own frequently expressed smipitg DPflflF (Jorapang Established 1890 as the Storage Department American Security and Trust Co. 1140 Fifteenth Street (between L and M) , i i A safe depository for ftrrs, clothing-, rags, tapestries, curtains in the Cold Storage Department; for silverware and valuables in the Safe Deposit Vaults; for paintings, pianos, art objects in the heated Art Rooms; for motor cars (dead storage) in the Vehicle Department; for luggage and for furniture and household effects la Private Rooms of Space Storage. Packing and shipping by freight, express, motor van, parcel post, “Pool” cars (to Pacific Coast at reduced rates) and “Lift” vans (abroad). Marine and transit insurance. 4 Blocks North of the White Hoosc C A. Aspinwall, President : Place Furs in COLD STORAGE t Early for Safety opinion as to the desirability of econ omy in government expenditures. His visitors, however, interpreted Ills re marks aj» an indication that he also agreed with the senator’s stand against the bonus measure. Senate and House conferees will meet Monday to seek adjustment of differences between the two cham bers over certain provisions. Many of the conferees think one day will be sufficient to get together on the measure, and leaders generally have declared that even If the President i should veto the bill it can be re enacted easily with the required two thirds majority. UPHOLDS BONUS BILL. Veteran Leader Praises Supporters in Congress. The Mutual Union of World War Veterans and Koldiers of American Wars, through E. D. W. Martin, chair man of Its national legislative com mittee, today declared Congress had had the courage to pass the bonus bill ”in spite of the opposition of predatory interest and war profiteers.” "Veterans’ organizations all over the nation,” he said, “are grateful to the reresentatives and senators who supported and fought for this bill." CONDITIONS FOR U. S. LOAN GIVEN BY MORGAN (Continued from First Page.) next summer or autumn, M Barthou ’ believes, because much legislation is required in Germany and some per haps in France before the experts’ report can lie applied. The new German Reichstag, M. Barthou pointed out, must adopt a whole series of bills establishing the gold bank, transferring the railroads and providing for debentures on the German monopolies. Even though these bills should be pushed by the government, the legislative proced ure might take many weeks. The French parliament, he said, also might be obliged to revise the legislation affecting its delegation’s powers to comply with the new min istry of control set up by the ex perts’ report. *, Mr. Morgan and his wife were present today at the christening of their grand nephew, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Picrpont Hamilton, by Dr. Heekman, in the American Church of the Holy Trinity. This morning Mr. Morgan, accom panied by H. H. Harjes of tho Paris branch of the Morgan firm, went to the reparation commission's head quarters in the Astoria and conferred with M. Barthou and Sir John Brad bury. REJECT FORD BID, URGES i. R. GARFIELD Former Interior Secretary Says Water Power Act Useless if U. S. Accepts. SAYS FLEDGES LACKING Declares No Distribution of Power or Cheap Fertilizer Provided. James R. Garfield, former Secretary of the Interior, told the Senate agricul ture committee conducting public hearing on Muscle ShoaJs that if Henry Ford la given Muscle Shoals under the terms of his bid the gen eral power act might p.a well be re pealed. The Ford bid "violates in every sense" the general principles of the federal water power act, Garfield said. So mention is made in the Ford bid for the distribution of power and the contract does not bind Ford to produce cheap fertilizer, he leoiared. T. U Kirkpatrick, representing the chambers of commerce of Charlotte and Salisbury and other North Carolina or ganizations, and K. C. Dwelle of Char lotte, vice president of the l Chadwick Hoskins cotton mills, protested the sell ing of Muscle Shoals except In strict No Matter WfiatWii Pay For Your Motor FueHMDCD-GAS Costs Less Because ItßoesMore DON’T be fooled —just because some imitation special motor fuels or gasolines are offered to you for less money than the price of the Original — AMOCO-GAS—doesn’t mean that you will save money if you use them. The majority of motorists and truck owners' drive with AMOCO-GAS be cause, figured from a dollars and cents standpoint —on a basis of what it gives in miles, power, speed, flexibility —it is the cheapest to buy. Remember, it’s not the price you pay for your fuel but what your fuel does and doesn’t do. AMOCO-GAS is the one and only motor fuel that has many advantages and no disadvantages. You save money when you buy the Original <TM£ A*VJ£R,ICAIO Oily CP. GENERAL OFFICES: BALTIMORE, MD. Washington Dealers Now in a Position to Serve You Amoco- Gas: Washington Plant—SOUTH WASHINGTON, VA. —Phone Main 6222. l/OKD BALTIMORE FILLING STATION, I\C. So. 1, 91© p». Are. N.W,—>o. 2, SOB E St. JV.W. AMERICAN ACCESSORIES 00.. NORTHEAST ATTTO SUPPLY CO , DUNCAN'S GARAGE. Georgia Ave. and Upahur St. N.W. (Griffith s Filling Station). Alexandria, Va. ATLANTIC OARAGE, Baltimore Boulevard above H St, N.E. “TOM” GARRISON, 1M 6th St. N.W. i-rw? G t R A°U Hyattaville. Md. AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY CO.. ROCKCREEKSERVICE STATION HEROLD 8 AUTO ACCESSORIES AND 2100Fenn«ylvania Ave. N.W. 18* St Sfpi.^ndAda^Sußd. G^ L 4 N ida ST Md TI ° N ’ COLBERT FILLING STATION. STANDARD ACCESSORIES CO.. 3006 Sherman Ave. N.W. 5018 Georgia Ave. N.W. JAMES LEE FILLING STATION nmr' ..PSSIONAL OARAGE E. c - SHERFEY. Alexandria Road. South Waiiungton, Va. 00 MAIWa 8 E ’ »th and Z St*. N.E. MARYLAND GARAGE & MACHINE 00. H. E. DOUGLAS FILLING STATION, SUPERIOR MOTOR SALES. INC.. Silver Spring, Md. US6 80th St. N.W. 9 th and Rhode Island Ave, N.E. R. E. MILLS, « Cedar ft.,Park. nrJZrT’Z.ZL ™ EDWARDS MOTOR SERVICE CO,, C °" 00 • HS OBEY STONE SERVICE STATION, R. E . j. E . BARRETT. College Park, Md. 11th and Rhode Island Ave. N.W. Bago, Md. E. A. BENCHER, GRIFFITH’S FILLING STATION, * BETHESDA GARAGE. Mt. Vernon Blvd. and Columbia Pike. IXth and R Sts. N.W. Bethesda. Md. South Washington, Va. JOE INOFF, < HYMAN BROWN. RIYERDALE GARAGE, 1401 Penaa. Ave. B.E. Bladensbnrg, Md. Hiverdale. Md. MARVEL CARBURETOR BALES CO.. BUCK'S GARAGE (W. R. Bnck). SANDY SPRING SUPPLY 00- 2180 14th St. N.W. Upper Marlboro. Md. Sandy Spring, Md. MARYLAND AVE. PILLING STATION, CAPITAL TRAIL GARAGE, R. T. SELBY. 14th and Maryland Ave. N.E. Benryn, Md. Just shove Cabin John Bridge. Md. MUCKS GARAGE. CARROLL AUTO SUPPLY CO., H. SIEGEL. S3rd ami Rhode Island Ave. N.E.. Takoma Park. Md. Columbia Pike. South Washington. Va. mt. Pleasant garage, t. r. cissell, slooombe bros., *lO4 18th St. N.W. . . OoleavUle, Md. Mt. Vernon Ave.. Del Ray, Va, MAZZULLO BROS., COTTAGE CITY AUTO STATION, R. P. SOPER, Nichols Ave. and W St. S.E. Cottage City. Md. Olney, Md; MOTOR TIRE COMPANY, DONALD BOWIE. J. E. WILLETT, 8716 Penaa, Ave. N.W. (7th St, Pike, Norbeok, Md.) Weit Falla Church. Va. fMore as Necessary Tank Installations Are Conwlctetf) '■ ■ - ■■ accordance with the terms of the federal water power act. "We appeal to you senators to hold inviolate this saered trust and to administer it economically and in- ' telllgently i n order that the tax- I payer may enjoy from It the fullest fruition of all his hopes and expecta tions.” Kirkpatrick declared. Fjrat evidence of resorting to the subpoena privilege by the committee came today when H. F. Tass, district superintendent in Washington of the Western Union Telegraph Company, responded to a subpoena and presented to the committee a file of telegrams exchanged between E. G. Liebold, Henry Ford s private secretary, and James M. Miller, a former Washing ton newspaper correspondent, and William J. Cameron. DAYLIGHT TIME BEGINS. New York to Go on Summer Sched . u!e Tomorrow. NEW YORK, April 26.—Daylight saving, optional in New York state and made operative in New York City by a municipal ordinance, will become effective at 2 o'clock tomor row morning and will continue in effect until 2 o’clock the morning of September 28. Clocks will be put forward one hour. While railroads generally will con tinue to operate on standard time, they will conform, in some cases, to daylight saving time to facilitate suburban traffic. TWO WAUGH M. E. SERMONS. Sermon subjects at Waugh M. E Church by Kev. William M. Hoffmann tomorrow are: 11 am., "The Storm,” and 8 a-m., "The Magnificence of Sin.” 2 KILLED, 30 HURT 1 IN TRAINS CRASH London Tunnel Scene of Terrible Disorder Following Accident. Cars Telescoped. By the Associated Press. LONDON, April 2S. —Two persons were killed and between thirty and forty injured in a train smash just outside the Huston station this morn ing. One of the many specials from northern England, bringing foot ball fans to the association cup final at, Wembley Stadium between the Aston Villa and Newcastle teams, was standing in the mouth of the tunne’ when an electric tram from Watford bearing early city workers crashed into it at thirty miles an hour. Terrible scenes followed for an hour afterward in the almost pitch darkness of the tunnel. The casual ties occurred in those carriages both trains which were telescoped bj the impact. LECTURE AT PYTHIAN TEMPLE J. Edward Grimes of New York city will speak at 11 o’clock tornor ro wmorning at Pythian Temple auditorium on "Ail Nations Marching to Armageddon, But Millions Now Living Will Never L>ie.” The service is being arranged under the auspices of the local branch of the Interna tional Bible Students’ Association.