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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 02, 1929, Image 3

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' MDSES OR CLARK
MAY GO 10 MEXICO
i Both Mentioned to Succeed
Morrow, Who Comes to
Senate Soon.
If The names of Senator George H.
Moses of New Hampshire and J. Reu
ben Clark, jr.. former Undersecretary of
State, were mentioned today as pos
sible successors to Dwight W. Morrow
as Ambassador to Mexico, following the
announcement from New Jersey that
Mr. Morrow is to occupy the seat re
if cently vacated by another Ambassador,
Walter E. Edge.
Senator Moses was absent from Wash
ington. Ills name has been mentioned
in connection with several diplomatic
posts now filled and it is known that
P he has refused to consider any work
which would take him out of the Sen
ate at this time. There were sugges
tions that pressure might be brought to
cause a change of mind.
I.arson Announcement a Surprise.
The announeemrnt of Gov. Larson
that Mr. Morrow would be appointed
to the Senate and then would run for
the* Republican nomination later ap
peared to have caught official Wash
ington very much off guard. State De
partment officials would not even admit
that Mr. Morrow would resign his Gov
ernment commission upon the comple
tion of his work at the London Arms
Conference. They met all inquiiies
with the statement that they knew
nothing of his intentions.
The name of Mr. Clark readily came
to mind in some official circles. He
has been in Mexico for several months
and is widely versed in Mexican ai
fairs, to which he gave particular at
tention while serving as Undersecre
b' tary to Frank B. Kellogg, Secretary of
State.
The wide boundaries of the surprise
manifest in Washington with the pub
lication of Gov. Larsen's announcement
was attributed largely to the emphatic
manner in which Ambassador Morrow,
on a recent visit here, scotched then
prevalent rumors that he might enter
the New* Jersey senatorial race.
While his retirement from the diplo
j matie service will cause some reshift
ing in the foreign field, the candidacy
of the former partner in the Morgan
banking house in the New* Jersey sena
torial race next year aiay go a long
way toward clarifying the Republican
political situation in that State.
New Jersey G. O. P. Situation Clarified.
, Previous to the Larsen announcement
the Republican situation in New Jersey
was somewhat muddled. w r ith the pros
pect that there would be three candi
dates for the Republican nomination,
two generally regarded as the organiza
tion and the other an anti-organization
man, former Senator Joseph Freling
- huysen.
David Baird, jr., of Camden has been
« named to succeed Senator Edge, who
leaves soon for Paris to take over his
new duties, but he is to retire as soon
as Morrow can take the seat after the
London naval conference ends. It had
been expected that both Baird and
Representative Franklin D. Fort, a close
personal friend of the President, would
be candidates against Frelinghuysen.
Some of these familiar with the Re
publican situation in New Jersey in
terpreted the entry of Mr. Morrow into
the political field as presaging the re
tirement from the senatorial race of
both Mr. Baird and Mr. Fort.
When Ambassador Morrow was here
recently he regarded his work in Mexico
as far from completed, and so keen was
his desire to finish the job there that
he declined to consider appointment as
Secretary of State when Mr. Hoover
was selecting his cabinet. He was urged
for that place at the time by Ambas
sador, then Senator, Edge and many
other Republican leaders of New Jersey.
SURVIVORS REACH SAMOA.
All But Two Saved From Wrecked
Yacht Carnegie.
SAMOA, December 2.—A1l but two of
the survivors of the scientific research
♦ yacht Carnegie, which burned Saturday
at Apia, following an explosion causing
the death of her captain and probably
loss of her cabin boy, arrived here Sat
urday night en route to San Francisco.
Karl Albin Sturk and Eric Stenstrom,
the injured, were left at Apia. Dis
patches from there last night said that
. an inquest into the death of Capt. J. P.
7 Ault brought a verdict that he died of
shock. Witnesses testified he was sit
ting on a deck chair 20 feet away from
the hatch where gasoline was being
loaded into the ship when the explosion
occurred, hurling him into the sea.
Cause of the blast was not deter
mined at the inquest.
-
Visitors From TJ. S. in New Zealand
WELLINGTON, New Zealand, De
cember 2 (A 3 ). —The steamship Malolo
■with a party from the Pacific Coast
yesterday reached Auckland, where a
three days’ stay will be made. The
majority of the passengers left imme
diately for Rotorua, on Rotorua Lake,
and other points of interest.
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interest on said bonds will cease.”
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HURLEY ASKS INDUSTRY HEADS
TO PERMANENTLY ABOLISH WAR
Control of Basic Raw Mate
rials Is Held Effective
Peace Measure.
Denial of Necessary Products
to Belligerent Nation Sug
gested to Avoid Conflicts.
By the Associated Press.
A proposal whereby industrial leadeis
of the world should enter Into a pact for
the permanent abolition of wars through
control of basic raw materials was sub
mitted by Edward N. Hurley, war-time
chairman of the United States
Board, in a letter teday to M. George/
Theunis of Brussels, president of the
International Chamber of Commerce.
Mr. Hurley explained, that through
control of the raw materials, by an
agreement between industrial leaders,
any belligerent nation could be denied
the necessary products to wage war.
These raw materials were listed as iron
ore, coal, rubber, manganese, nickel,
aluminum, petroleum, newsprint, tung
sten, chromium and mercury.
Has Faith in Suggestion.
“I am personally acquainted with
many of the industrial leaders who
could form such an organization,” Mr.
Hurley said. “I am satisfied that they
would judge this plan to be practicable
if it were presented properly for their
attention and study, and I am certain
that the motives of these men are such
that naturally they are inclined to de
vote their powers to the common good
of mankind. The only real obstacle to
the association of such men in a project
of this kind is their reluctance to enter
domestic political controversy.”
Mr. Hurley said he placed his pro
posal before the International Chamber
of Commerce because that body was
organized to express the views of busi
ness men upon world affairs and to pro
mote peace.
Declaring that no nation in the world
is self-sustaining for modem warfare,
Mr. Hurley cited that, “as all steel men
know, at one critical period in the World
War the United States had only a three
week supply of manganese ore. If the
four ships carrying supplies of this ore
from Brazil had been delayed by Ger
man submarine activity every steel
plant in America would have had to
shut down.”
Mr. Hurley said that the current pro
posals” for world peace have "laid
little or no emphasis upon the indus
trial methods for the prevention of
war.
“It seems to me that in the present
state of technology and commerce, no
peace-preserving machinery can be
complete without some fowl of interna
tional control of raw materials.”
A roster of Industrial leaders was
given by Mr. Hurley, men who could
control the disposal of the raw ma
terials without which war cannot be
waged. The letter stated:
“Walter S. Teagle, president of the
Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey, and'
Sir Henri Deterding, managing director
of the Royal Dutch Schell Corporation
of Great Britain, can say whether auto
mobiles and airplanes shall continue to
move and whether the machinery of
the world shall continue to produce
goods or be stopped by friction.
John D. Ryap, chairman of the Ana
conda Copper Mining Co. of New York,
and E. Franque of Belgium, are in a
position to control the distribution of
that copper without an ample supply
of which the electric energy of any
country cannot be generated or dis
tributed effectively. Harvey Firestone
of the United States and H. Eric Miller,
managing director of Harrison’s &
Crossfield (British), command such
confidence among the men who produce
and manufacture rubber that they can
mobilize that industry in the cause of
war prevention.
“The modern world Is energized over
copper wires and is moving more and
more on rubber. Yet it is a world in 1
which energy must still be generated
from coal: and the energy must be har
nessed by machines made of steel. Coal
and. iron are far more widely distrib
uted than copper, oil and rubber.
Names Steel Leaders.
“The allotment of steel to the nations
of the world could be determined very
largely by concert of such men as
these: For the United States—James A.
Farrell, president of the United States
Steel Corporation: Charles M. Schwab,
chairman of the Bethlehem Steel Cor
poration: Willis L. King, vice president
of the Jones & Laughlin Steel Corpo
ration; James A. Campbell, president
of the Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co
For Great Britain—Sir Hugh Bell,
Rounton Grange and Sir Arthur J.
Dorman of Dorman, Long & Co.: Sir
Robert A. Hadfield. chairman of Had
flelds. Ltd. For Germany—Dr. Albert
Vogler. general director of Verein
Deutscher ELsenhutten Leute; Dr. Fritz
Thyssen of the Stahlwerks Verband.
For Belgium—Jacques Van Hoegarden,
managing director Societe Anonvme
D’Ougree-Marihaye. For France—Eu
gene Schneider of Schneider & Co.:
Francois de Wendel. manager of de
Wendel et Cie; Alexander Dreaux. pres
ident of the Societe des Acieries de
Longwy.
“The technical genius of Italian en
gineers and industrialists is such that
business leaders of Italv would have
an important part in the control of
steel and all ferrous materials despite
the fact that Italy is not richly endowed
with the raw materials of these in
dustries. Her importance as a con
sumer and fabricator •would make it
necessary for such men as Alberto
Pirelli (former president of the Inter
national Chamber of Commerce) and
Count Giuseppe Volpi (former minister
of finance) to lend their influence in
any plan for co-ordinating the metal
lurgical industries.
Could Control Chemicals.
“The chemical industries of the world
could be mobilized for world peace by
business control if a few men like Pierre
S. du Pont of the United States, Dr.
Carl Bosch and Dr. August Diehn
of Germany, Lord Melchett and Sir
William Alexander Barta of Great j
Britain and M. Donat-Agache of
France got together and determined to
do it.
“The strategic position of the chemi
cal industries with respect to war
making and peace maintenance Is
somewhat similar to that of the gigantic
enterprises which provide the world’s
workshops with electrical energy. Any
nation deprived of free access to the
methods and machinery which are the
fruits of their research would be abso
lutely handicapped.
Such men as Owen D. Young, chair
man of the board of the General Elec
OUR ORGANIZATION
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FLORAL SERVICE
No matter where you arc or where you want Flowers
delivered, if in the civilized world, we can serve vou. Our
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Remember Your Absent Friends
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Telephone National 4905
THE EVENING- STAR, WASHINGTON. D. C., MONDAY, DECEMBER 2, 192*.
m !
7
2 fpjf
EDWARD N. HURLEY.
trie Co. (already one of the most con
spicuous leaders in the movement for
world order and security); Gerald
Swope, president of General Electric;
Charles F. Kettering, vice president
General Motors Research Corporation,
and A. W. Robinsom chairman of the
board of the Westingnouse Electric Co.,
could bring about not only sentiment
but constructive action toward mobili
zation of electrical enterprise for the
abatement of war.
“There are other materials without
which modern warfare cannot be waged.
The volume of them is altogether out
of proportion with the paralyzing effect
that their withholding would produce.”
FUNERAL RITES HELD
FOR FATHER TONOORF
Apostolic Delegate and Other Mem
bers of Clergy Attend Rites
for Scientist.
The body of Rev. FrancLs A. Ton
dorf, s. J., seismologist of Georgetown
University, who died Friday of heart
disease. W’as buried today in the faculty
cemetery at the Hilltop.
The mass in Dahlgren Chapel was
attended by three sisters of the ’ate
scientist, who came here from Boston,
and many friends, including Most Rev.
Pietro Fumasoni-Biondi, the apostolic
delegate, and members of the George
town faculties. Right Rev. John M.
McNamara, auxiliary bishop of Balti
mure. celebrated the mass. He was as
sisted by the regent of the school of
medicine. Rev. John L. Gipprich, s. J.,
and a former regent. Rev. Joseph S.
Didusch, S. J.
Dr. W. Coleman Nevils. S. J., presi
dent of the university, and Rev. Robert
S. Lloyd, S. J. headmaster of the
• Georgetown Preparatory School, were
deacons of honor to the apostolic dele
gate.
The sisters of Father Tondorf are
Miss Annie Tondorf, Mrs. Mary Galvin
and Mrs. Lulu King.
RACE BOAT UNDERWAY.
LONDON, December 2 (JP). Sir
Henry Segrave has begun the building
at Cowes, Isle of Wight, of “Miss Eng
land II,” with which he hopes to win
back the British international speed
boat trophy from the United States and ,
set a new’ world record at Detroit In
1930. The new’ boat was designed In
collaboration with Fred Cooper and will
be equipped with two Rolls Royce en
gines developing 4,000 horsepow’er.
Sir Henry stated he expected to at
tain a speed in excess of 100 miles an
hour and honed that the boat would
! be launched by May.
The Modern
way to stop
a cold
Everywhere, today, Vapex is
the first choice for colds. In i
England, on the Continent, in i
America. Because Vapex brings
instant relief easily and pleasantly.
Put a drop of Vapex on your
handkerchief and breathe the '
delightful vapor. Put a drop at
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with a clear head. Waking or
sleeping, you can breathe your
cold away with Vapex. ... Va
pex is economical too. The $i
bottle contains fifty applications
... an average of only ac apiece.
And a single application keeps
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Ask your druggist for V-A-P-E-X
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green triangle and do not accept ‘
a cheaper substitute. E. Fougera
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A dt»p on your handkerchief
VAPEX
Breath* your cold away
•Be*. U. s. Pat. OS.
CONVICT IS SLAIN
IN SING SING LINE
One of Four Suspects Was
Convicted on Information
Furnished by Youth Killed.
By the Associated Press.
OSSINING. N. Y., December 2.—Four
inmates of Sing Sing Prison were in
solitary confinement today while prison
authorities sought th? slayer of a
young convict who was stabbed to death
as he stood in line with 1,729 of his
fellow’s.
Rubin Kaminetsky, 17, of Brooklyn,
serving 7’* to 15 years for robbery, fell
with four stab wounds near his heart
yesterday. Th? Inmates were lined up
in the old prison yard at the end of
the recreation period and were about to
be marched to the new prison to wit
ness a performance of the annual Sing
Sing play “Good News.”
A dozen guards van to Kaminetsky
when he fell and r lie tw’o of them
carried him to th - prison hospital,
where he died 15 minutes later without
regaining consciousness, the others
questioned prisoners who had been
standing near him. All of them pro
fessed to have seen nothing.
Warden Lewis E. Lawes ordered
Jacob Burakoff, also 17, and three
others placed in solitary for further
questioning.
Burakoff was convicted of the same
hold-up for which Kaminetsky was In
prison. Warden Lawes said Burakoff
was captured and convicted on infor
mation furnished by Kaminetsky. The
identity of the other three placed in
solitary was not revealed.
The inmates and their cells were
searched for the weapon with which
the young convict had been stabbed.
A small pocketknife was found in one
cell, but Warden Lawes said the pris
oner who owned it was free of sus
picion.
Prisoners working in the leather fac
tory use knives, and knives are pro
vided in the mess hall, but Warden
Lawes said that all these knives were
accounted for. All other knives are
contraband.
Prison attaches said that the code
of the Inmates which prohibits giving
To Discriminating Home Seekers
Attention Is Called to
THE ALTAMONT j
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Will Rogers
Says:
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif., Decem
ber 2.—lnstead of talking about
Congress, Grundy, sugar, Knute
Rockne, Federal Reserve, South Pole
and more conferences, did you know
that right from Claremore and
Rogers Counties. Okla., the young
boys from their high schools won
the champion live stock judging at
the big International Stock Show at
Chicago last week? That’s from the
whole world. These 4-H clubs to
encourage boys to raise live stock
beats all the fraternity pins you can
collect in a washtub. Raise live
stock instead of margins. Get the
farmer some fair prices, and these
kids will “inspire more confidence”
than a band of financiers. Yours,
WILL.
information against each other and
fear of vengeance for its violation made
it impossible to learn anything con
cerning the stabbing, even though
many might have witnessed it.
Kaminetsky and Burakoff were sen
tenced a year ago for holding up the
manager of the Admiral Rubber Co. in
Brooklyn. Kaminetsky was arrested in
California and extradited.
Warden Lawes canceled the per
formance of the play last night. It will
be given before an audience of the
public tonight. All the inmates, save
those presenting the play, will b' locked
in their cells.
TIRE BARGAINS
We have a limited quantity of
NEW tires taken off of new cars
and traded in on John Boyd
Dunlops at these low prices.
29x4.50 Goodrich dflgk
29x5.00 K. Springfield
and Fi»k, $8.40
30x5.00 Goodyear
29x5.50 Fiak £j* %
A Small Deposit Ha -a Jr fIM v
Will Hold Them
LEETH BROS, j
1220 13th St. N.W.
DRY AGENTS RAID
TOWN MAYOR’S HOME
*
President of Chicago Suburb Under
Capone Domination and His Wife
Held on Charges.
By the Associated Press.
CHICAGO, December 2.—Mayoralty
circles of Stickney, a Chicago suburb
reputedly under the domination of
“Scarface Al” Capone, were further In
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Saving for a ra.ny dny ,s all rsght- , jn which j$ aSfufed M ;
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volved today following Federal prohi
bition raids upon the home of Anton
Rench, the village mayor.
Numerous complaints concerning con
ditions in Stickney led to an investiga
tion by agents under Edison Smith,
deputy dry administrator. This culmi
nated in the raid Saturday night upon
the Rench home, also known as La
Ruth Bungalow.
Several barrels of beer and a quan
tity of gin, whisky and wine were seized
and Mrs. Rench, wife of the mayor, who
said she was in charge of the road
house, was held in custody until the
village mayor pledged the appearance
at the Federal building today of both
himself and his wife.
Rench, former chief of police in
Stickney, has had an Involved political
career. A year ago he was announced
the winner over Edward .HAbella in the
race for village president. Then County
Judge Edmund K. Jareckle declared
Kabella the winner in an election con
test recount. Rench, however, contin
ued in offlce pending an appeal.
About a year and a half ago Rench
was indicted for election frauds, along
with the two Capones. “Scarface Al"
and his brother Ralph. These, however,
were later dismissed.
Electrifying all the main railway
lines of England would mean an annual
saving of more than 11,000,000 tons of
coal a year, according to an expert, who
puts the saving between coal ajnd elee
trlclty at about 20 cents an engine mile.
3

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