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(U 8. Weather Bureau Forecait.) TllA OTllv PVPTllTltP naTYPP Partly cloudy, sUghtly warmer tonight: • tir ! • ®yenU16 PaPer tomorrow cloudy, possibly occasional light m WEShlHgtOn With til6 rain; colder tomorrow night. Tempera- A<?<?npiat.pd Pypaa Npwb tures-Highest, 67, at 3:30 p.m. yester- ASSOCiaied rresS INeWS day: lowest, 41, at 3:30 am. today. and WirephOtO Services. Pull report on page A-9. Owing NY. Market., Page. 17,18,19 _ ___ No. 33,399.- ^te office8 ^h.ngton'a'c:_WASHINGTON, D. C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1935—FIFTY-FOUR PAGES. *** M..n. A,.oci.t.d Pr..., TWO CENTS. CENSURE OF 50 NATIONS BRINGS GENEVA WARNING; AKSUM, HOLY CITY, FALLS - A — — •> ■ — ■■■ Rome Counting on Oil From Germany. VERDICT TAKEN WITHOUT VOTE Geneva's Next Job Is Application of Penalties. By the Associated Press. GENEVA, October 10—An Italian spokesman told the Associated Press today any naval blockade against Italy means war. The spokesman said the Italian dele gation probably would leave Geneva tomorrow', although still awaiting or ders. Discussing the possibility that an Ineffective economic boycott might lead to a blockade to make sanctions really effective, he said the Italian people do not fear economic sanctions because Italy counts on getting its necessities from Germany through Austria. He added oil can be ob tained “from some other nation” which can send it to Italy through fiermany. Italy Stifling to Death. Italians are enraged as well as de pressed over the Assembly’s over * whelming condemnation of Italy, the spokesman said. “Why will the world not recognize Italy is stifling unto death and needs to find an outlet?” he asked. "Why doesn't it realize it must remove the causes of war and give Italy some great open spaces where Italians may breathe?” The League of Nations. wTith at least 50 of Its 59 members definitely on record as approving the punishment of Italy for its invasion of Ethiopia, moved meanwhile for a quick applica tion of that punishment. The Steering committee oi me League Assembly decided that repre sentatives of every member of the League except Italy and Ethiopia should serve on a committe to co ordinate the work of the Council and the Assembly in instituting sanctions against Italy. Since Germany will leave the League October 21, the decision means that the Co-ordination Commission will be made up of 56 nations. At a morning meeting the Assembly gave its overwhelming approval to the Council’s condemnation of Italy. Two Refuse to Accept Report. Only Italy, Austria and Hungary announced non-acceptance of the Council’s report against Italy, al though in League circles it was sug gested that Albania probably would at least make reservations to the general Vote of condemnation. In an afternoon session of the As sembly, Tecle Hawariate, the Ethiopian delegate, charged anew that his nation was the victim of atrocious aggression. He declared: "It is not war but massacre, because of the superiority of the Italian armament.” He said that he would accept, in the name of the Ethiopian government, all procedure which the League decides on with a view toward ending the hostili ties, but that he would accept nothing which would place a premium on ag gression. Approval of the League’s stand tor sanctions was expressed by representa tives of Ecuador, Chile, Yugoslavia and Greece. The latter two delegates said they represented the Little Entente and the Balkan Eentente, respectively, in hold ing that the League Covenant against aggression should be faithfully applied. Representatives of 54 nations at tended the morning session. C. Potich of Yugoslavia speaking in the name of the Little Entente (Yugo slavia. Czechoslovakia and .Rumania), said the Little Entente believes above all that the Covenant should be tully applied and that it remains faithful to the Covenant. Demetrios Maximos of Greece made a similar declaration on behalf of the Balkan Entente. League Faces Second Task. "The League is now faced by Its aecond task,” asserted Anthony Eden of England. "Action must be taken. I declare our full willingness to par ticipate in that action.” Premier Pierre Laval of Prance also declared his nation's intention to meet ‘ (See GENEVA, Page 3.) LONGSHOREMAN STRIKE BELIEVED INEVITABLE Br the Associated Press. GALVESTON, Tex., October 10.— Only a “miracle" can prevent a strike of 5,000 longshoremen at Texas ports and Lake Charles, La., tomorrow at 8 a.m., M. J. Dwyer, district president of the International Longshoremen Asso ciation, said today Dwyer made his announcement shortly before a conference with Mayor Adrian P. Levy “to work out plans for the ports’ welfare.” Both Dwyer and the shipping in terests admitted the strike appeared certain. The Norwegian steamer Wil liam Blumer, under a New Orleans boycott, continued the work of un loading grain with non-union men. 4 Spokesmen for steamship operators said they had made their last coq($ . sion to the International Longsltoife men’s Association. - Cumming Named Geneva Observer To Promote Peace Hull's Aide Will Work With Gilbert in Aiding League Efforts. By the Associated Press. GENEVA, October 10—Hugh S. Cumming, jr., executive assistant tc Sec retary of State Hull of the United States, has been instructed by Hull to work with Prentis B. Gilbert, Amer ican consul at Geneva, to co-ordinate activities in watching League efforts for peace between Italy and Ethiopia. It was learned authoritatively that this new arrangement in no way j indicated any co-operation by the j United States with the League of j Nations, but was in line with the I United States announced policy to j interest itself in efforts for peace by any agency. Cumming has begun | his work. w SANCTIONS’ VALUE Austria and Hungary Can Supply Italy With Needed Materials. BY CONSTANTINE BROWN. The defection of Austria and Hun gary from application of economic sanctions against Italy weakens con siderably the stand taken by other nations at Geneva, since Italy will not be deprived of some raw ma terials necessary to continue the war against Ethiopia. Before the Assembly of the League met yesterday it was known in well informed League quarters that at least two nations—Austria and Hun gary—would disassociate themselves from the action of the other mem bers. It is believed now that Switzerland and Yugoslavia, while voting in favor of economic sanctions, would, not en force them. Independent of Mediterranean. The open desertion of Austria and Hungary renders Italy practically in dependent of the Mediterranean for foodstuffs. Hungary continues to be one 9! the principal granaries of Europe and will continue to supply, as in the past, the Italians with wheat, com and cattle. Austria, less important as an agricultural country, is the main commercial center in Central Europe. It is the clearing house for the raw-material producing countries of the Danubian Valley— Hungary, Czechoslovakia, Rumania, Bulgaria and Yugoslavia. As long as this center is not closed to Mussolini there is nothing to prevent the other Danubian states which have voted in favor of economic sanctions to sell the products in Vienna without caring where they will be directed thence. A new network of roads between Italy and Austria was inaugurated last year and trucks and railways can convey to Italy all the raw materials Italy needs. Oil, which Rumania is producing in large quantities, can reach Jtaly by way of Austria. Oil is one of the most important commodities needed by Mussolini, because without it the Italian navy would be helpless. Hungary Can Send Coat In the same manner coal from Transylvania and Hungary can be sent to Italy, in case the German government decides to abide—unoffi cially—by the decisions of the League. Such an attitude of the Reich seems. | according to reports from Europe, very unlikely. _ In diplomatic quarters it is believed (See SANCTIONS, Page 3.) ETHIOPIANS PREPARE TO EVACUATE HARAR ^Governor Orders Wide Breaches Cut in Ancient Walls to Permit Flight. By the Associated Press. * HARAR, Ethiopia, October 9, Wed nesday, 9:15 p.m., delayed In trans mission) .—Fearing that an Italian drive from the north is imminent, the Governor of Harar today directed measures for the evacuation .of the city without heavy loss of life Since four narrow gates afford the only escape, he ordered wide breaches cut in the city’s ancient walls to ac commodate the panicky flight which Is expected to start at the first warning of an air raid. Already 10,000 inhabitants, mostly women, have retreated to the hiiu farther toward the Interior. Those who remain listen constantly for the warning signals from lookouts posted on a chain of hills overlooking the approach of the desert. All markets have been transferred to the suburbs. The demand for emergency transportation In a quick evacuation has caused the price of benslne to soar to $3 a gallon. Ancient Relics Spared in Attack. MORE NATIVES QUIT ITALIANS Planes Continuing Bombing Raids in South. -k (Copyright 1035 by the Associated Press.) ADDIS ABABA, October 10.—The Pall of the holy city of Aksum before the Italian advance and wholesale killings of Ethiopians by Italian air bombs in the south were announced officially today by the Italian Minister and the Ethiopian government, re spectively. Emperor Haile Selassie requested the Minister, Luigi Vinci-Glgliucci, to leave at once, thereby, with the recall of the Ethiopian charge d'affaires, Negradas Yesus. from Rome, rupturing diplomatic relations between Ethiopia and Italy. The Emperor Informed the United States that Ethiopia adheres loyally to the Washington treaty of 1922 be tween America, Great Britain, Italy and Japan, outlawing poison gas. The observance of this treaty was open to other nations as well as the sig natories. Ancient Relics Spared. Reports from Aksum, before com munications were cut, indicated the Italian bombing planes had spared the ancient city of the Queen of Sheba and that the monks, Seeing before the Fascist Infantry, were able to remove many of their holy relics. It was indicated that the Italian artillery also had spared the strange monolithic obelisk which rise like headstones to the past. The town was centuries old when Rome was founded. Ethiopian legend has it that Mene lek. said to be the son of the Queen of Sheba and King Solomon, fled to Aksum in the long distant past, car rying the Ten Commandments there from Jerusalem. There, too, legend relates, he brought the Ark of the Covenant. A government communique wmcn told of the bombing raids in the south was the first official Ethiopian announcement to mention casualties on either side. It said nine Italian airplanes bombed Gorahei, near Gerlogubi, and also the Ethiopian post of Taffarika tama and Jialmo, which are not marked on maps, and that many were killed. Two Flyers Reported Killed. The same communique said an Ital ian plane had crashed at Garaalta on the northern front, and that two of the flyers were filled and two were dying. Further, it was announced that 1,000 native Eritrean soldiers had deserted from Italy’s northern army and. bring ing their Italian arms, were expected to arrive at Makale later in the day, although Italian airplanes were pur suing them. The Italian infantry was reported advancing in the Webbe and Shibell region. Reinforcements of 50.000 modernly equipped troops under Ras Guetatcho, governor general of Kaffa province, were marching toward Addis Ababa' to wall off the capital from Italian at tack. Dedjazmatcb Apte Mariam, another provincial governor who wears half moon earrings as a sign of his prowess as a soldier and elephant hunter, is on his way here with 20,000 more troops. . v Force of 15,000 Arrives. Dedjazmatch Mechacha of Kambata province arrived with 15,000 and en camped. Makonnen Demissi, the Governor of Wallega province and a relative of the Emperor, Is coming to the capital with 40,000 more troops. Other armies are on their way from different parts of the empire. , The Emperor pledged his entire for tune in foreign banks, including a huge sum left by his father, for the defense of the empire. Cornelius Van H. Engert, the United States charge d’affaires, ordered a (See ETHIOPIA, Page 3.) ETHIOPIAN SHAKE-UP REPORTED BY ROME Selassie Declared Taking Action to Offset “Collapse of Troops’ Morale.” By the Associated Press. ROME, October 10.—Emperor Haile Selassie has ordered a shake-up among the , chieftains commanding his troops because of the “collapse of their morale,” Italian' war correspondents reported today. The Emperor’s action was deter mined by the success of the Italian advance on the first day (October 2), the dispatches added. The damaged morale, the correspondents said, was shown by the men as well as officers. Several attempts by Ethiopian forces to cross the Eritreaga frontier have been repulsed, the adyites stated, notably a counter-attack at Omager "attempted under sever of darkness.” /LOQKsS like' /THEY TrilfJK WE fl/NENY ENOUGH ^To DO! J 7^ 4? / or c [ / . W O Q on t Defense Counsel Hopeful of Success of Appeal to U. S. Supreme Court. (Text of Hauptmann decision will be found starting on Page A-12.) _, By the Associated Press. TRENTON, N. J., October 10.— Bruno Richard Hauptmann's attor ney* started a new drive today to save the convicted Lindbergh baby killer from the electric chair—this time through appeal to the Supreme Court of the United States. The defense counsel appeared hope ful. despite the flat rejection yes terday by the Court of Errors and Appeals, New Jersey's highest tribunal, of their plea for a reversal of Haupt mann's conviction. They decided to meet today or tomorrow to draft the first steps in their new campaign. Hauptmann remained in his cell In the death house of the State Prison, awaiting the promised visit of his wife Anna for their tenth wedding anniversary today. "My God, what a fine anniversary present for Anna,” Hauptmann said of the decision. Appear* "Slightly Nervous." He had lost some of the calm that has marked his bearing since his arrest in New York Bronx over a year ago. Prison officials said he did not eat his regular meal last night and appeared “slightly nervous, but not noticeably upset.” . C. Lloyd Fisher, one of his at torneys, broke the news to him shortly after the opinion was rendered. Haupt mann reiterated he was innocent and held to his belief, Fisher said, that "some court will find that out before it is too late.” Egbert Rosecrans, only member of defense counsel qualified to appear before the Nation’s highest court, laid the groundwork for the proposed ap peal in arguing before the Court of Errors and Appeals that Hauptmann's constitutional rights under the four teenth amendment were violated dur ing his trial at Flemlngton. Rosecrans declined to comment be fore studying the opinion, but Fisher said he told Hauptmann that "instead of the end, this is just the beginning of the battle.” There was a possibility, hovi%ver. that the appeal to the Suprtjne Court might be handicapped by&lack of funds. Fisher said the aetpn would have to be financed by public sub scription, the method used to obtain funds for the futile appeal in the State court. He disclosed that the defense fund reported to have once totaled between $20,000 and $35,000—is virtually ex hausted. It was believed the defense would (See HAUPTMANN, Page 3.) Ellsworth Sails October 16, Will Attempt to Fly Antarctic BY LINCOLN ELLSWORTH. MONTEVIDEO, October 10 (NJl. N.A.).—With the bottom scraped and painted, the Wyatt Earp slipped from the drydock yesterday and is now anchored In the harbor here, to remain until tionday, when she will be tied alongside the wharf to take on the last of the expdBkion supplies. Tnen, on Wednesday, detober 16, we will head southward on our third attempt to span the Antarctic con tinent by airplane. The trial flights having been com pleted, the airplane Polar Star is again secured In the hold and in perfect condition. Both pilots, N. Hoollick Kenyon and J. N. Lymbumer, one of whom will accompany me on the trans-Antarctic flight, have flown the plane repeatedly to accustom them selves to the low-wing, high-speed Northrop monoplane. All members of the expedition are now In this city, some of them new comers, but Capt. OlsopAphlef Mate Uavaag, Chief Engineer pusnboe, and the wireless operator, Walter Lens, accompany me for the third time In , facing the unknown dangers and diffi culties of the far southern waters. I returned today from Mendoza, at the foot of the Andean Range, where I further familiarized myself with that great mountain system, which some geologists believe continues under water south of Cape Horn to rise at Graham Land, 10,000 feet above sea level, dips again beneath the snows of Hearst land for 600 miles further south, and rises once more upon the Antarctic continent to join with the Queen Maude Range and the polar plateau. This it a question I hope to solve this year by flying from the Weddell to the Roes Sea. The Wyatt Karp is calling at Magal lanes, Chile, en route to the base at Dundee Island, wh^ch we expect to reach early in November. I consider it unwise to attempt a flight after January 1, but confidently expect an opportunity before then for the trans Antarctic journey to be made in one or more stages, and so complete what has frequently been q£»ed "the last gnat Polar adventure" (Ojptrisht^TBSS.^brithe^Worth American G. W. V. Joins Campaign To Promote Traffic Safety Educational Facilities Are Extended to Include Teaching of Better Driving and Walking in Capital. George Washington University to day extended its educational facilities to include the teaching of safe driv ing and walking and joined other local colleges to affiliate with The Star in its campaign to end traffic perils in the National Capital. Officials of the university heartily indorsed the drive and will make every effort to have all students sign the safety pledges. This task will be performed throughout the various branches of the college. Bourke Floyd, president of the student coun cil, will direct the work among -the students. Charles S. Baker, president of the General Alumni Association, will be in charge of the work in that group. Harry C. Davis, secretary to the board of trustees, will direct their co-operation; and Dr. Cloyd Heck Marvin, president of G. W. U., will have charge of the university admin istration. Dr. Marvin in indorsing The Star * program stated; “The Eevning Star is to be greatly commended for the concerted effort which it is making through the safety campaign, to educate the public in the matter of traffic hazards and means to avoid them.* “The appalling toll exacted in Washington through traffic accidents is mounting alarmingly, making it (See SAFETY, Page 4.) 16th Street Development in Montgomery Gets Commission 0. K. By a Staff Correspondent of The Star. SILVER SPRING. Md., October 10— Development of a community housing project on an 11-acre tract at Sixteenth street and the District of Columia line is being planned by the Blair Management Corp., it was learned today. Officials of the Maryland-National Capital Park and Planning Commis sion said that plans have been in dorsed by their organization for the construction of a group of three, four and five family homes in the tri angular tract bounded by Sixteenth street. ColesvLUe pike and the new East-West Highway extension. The project is the second of its kind in the course of preparation for Montgomery County. A similar de velopment calling for the expenditure of $3,500,000 is planned for Wisconsin avenue and the District line. It was said at the office of the Planning Commission that rezoning of the Sixteenth street tract from residential class "A” to residential class "C” was recently approved by the commission at the request of the Blair Management Corp. The petition was filed with the planning group by E. Courtland Park er of Washington, attorney for the realty firm. Plans for the project will be presented shortly to the Fed eral Housing Administration, accord ing to officials of the commission. Collapses When Prosecutor Quizzes Her About Trip to Chicago. By the Associated Press. LOUISVILLE, Ky.. October 10 — Mrs. Prances A. Robinson collapsed on the witness stand today while under cross examination by Government counsel in the Stoll kidnaping trial. On trial Jointly with her father-in law, Thomas H. Robinson, sr., for complicity in the $50,000 kidnaping of Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll here a year ago today, Mrs. Robinson had given a de tailed account of her life with Thomas H. Robinson. Jr., who is hunted as the kidnaper. Shortly after their marriage, she said, he shot and wounded her. She also testified he had been in an insane asylum for a time. Assistant District Attorney Oldham Clark was cross questioning her as to why she went to Chicago with her husband prior to the kidnaping when she slumped back in the witness chair. "I can’t say,” she said, in tears. For a time she was unable to proceed with her testimony. Judge Elwood Hamilton asked her if there was something she was unable to tell or something she did not wish to tell. Well, judge, Til tell you-" she began, but counsel demanded that she address the Jury. Again she wept. “I always wanted to give my hus band a decent chance even if he was mean to me.” she said tearfully. Government counsel suggested a re cess, but Judge Hamilton said he did not think it was necessary. The wit ness became more composed, and asked again why she went to Chicago, she said she did not know, but that her husband used to choke her. STRIKE MARS EXHIBITION SAN FRANCISCO, October 10 (IP). —The annual San Francisco Automo bile Show was called off yesterday on account of a mechanics’ strike. The show had been planned for Novem ber 2 to 9. Pages. Amusements -C-8 Comics_C-7 Cross-Word Puzzle.C-7 Editorials .A-8 Finance_A7I7-I8-19 Lost and Found-A-9 Radio .C-4 Short Story-B-12 Society.. -B-2 Sports_A--D-l-2-3-4 Washington faayside—.B-14 Women’s Features...—C-ft-8 New Navy Plane Makes Cristobal In Record Time Norfolk to Canal Zone Flight Takes 17 Hours and 28 Minutes. Br the Associated Press. CRISTOBAL, Canal Zone, October 10.—A United States Navy plane from Norfolk landed here at 10:28 a.m. today after a non-stop flight of 17 nours 28 minutes from its home base. The plane, a new type, after a brief stop will continue to San Diego, Calif., where she will be stationed. Lieut. Comdr. Kneeler McGinnis, U. S. N., is in command of the flight and he has a crew of five aboard the ship with him. The start wras made at 5:03 p.m. yesterday after a firs* attempt was called off Tuesday night because of a burned-out radio generator. A record for non-step flights be tw'een Norfolk, Va., and Coco Solo. Canal Zone, was said today by the Navy to have been made by Lieut. Comdr. McGinnis. He negotiated the 2,000-mile trip in 17 hours and 28 minutes, the Navy said. The time consumed in the last similar hop was 25 hours and 25 min utes, made by a squadron on Septem ber 8, 1933. A. F. OF L. RIVALS Bitter Fight Waged Over Seating of Trades Union Delegates. By the Associated Press. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., October 10. —A showdown in the fight between rival factions of the American Federa tion of Labor Building Trades Union was deferred today by the federation convention. Two groups of trades unions have been engaged for more than a year in a fight for control of machinery to settle jurisdictional disputes. Each group claims to make up the legitimate building trades department. In one group are the “big three” unions—carpenters, bricklayers and electricians—and four smaller unions. In the other are the plumbers, plaster ers and 10 others. Committee Backs Williams. The dispute reached the convention floor when both J. W. Williams, presi dent of the department recognized fjy the federation’s Executive Council, and M. J. McDonough, president of the other department, presented credentials as a delegate. The convention’s Credentials Com mittee recommended seating Williams after last-minute conciliation efforts came to naught. Speakers for both sides reviewed the story of the scrap at leangth this morning. Felix Knight of the carmen pro posed, however, that a vote be de ferred until the Committee on the Ex ecutive Council’s report was submit ted. The council, in its report, rec ommended continued conciliation ef forts. After Philip Murray, vice president of the United Mine Workers, made a fervid plea for delay, William Green, federation president, called for a voice vote. 18,092 for Delay. Green’s opinion was that the dele gates opposing delay won, but a roll call showed the opposite. The vote was 18,092 for delay, 10,603 against. The McDonough group, informally, expressed belief it could hold its ad vantage when the final vote on ac ceptance or rejection of the opposi tion's delegate, Williams, came. They pointed out that mo6t of the interna tional unions, controlling the large voting blocks, showed an alignment today which would not change. Among the McDonough supporters were the United Mine Workers, headed by John L. Lewis, with their 4,000 votes. Two British delegates outlined eco nomic and labor problems in Europe before the convention assembly. Andrew Naesmith, fraternal dele gate from the British Trades Union Congress, said the British worker suf fered acutely throughout the post war period and realized war "neither pays victors nor vanquished.” Sees Dictatorships Waning. “The dislocation of the world eco nomic system brought about largely by the war and other Influences has seriously affected the position of Britan In the world export trades," he declared. Dictatorship In Europe “is begin ning to lose its grip on its victims,” M. A. Conley asserted. Conley condemned “destruction of working class organization” and said: “Starvation and destitution have been kept at bay by our system of social insurance—a system which owes its origin to British trade unionism.” 246 Resolutions Presented. The deadline for introduction of resolutions disclosed 246 presented, the largest number in recent years. Included were condemnation of the Italian advance into Ethiopia; feder ation recognition of Industrial unions in mass production industries; estab lishment of a labor party; demand that the Associated Press be denied labor news for “hostility to unioniza tion of its telegraphers”; criticism of Father Charles E. Coughlin for ef forts to unionize the automobile in dustry outside A. F. of L. Jurisdic tion; proposals to re-establish indus trial codes, to restrict the Supreme Court’s authority to rule on labor welfare leglsiaSon, and to provide a congressional investigation of anti union agencies. KONDYLIS SEIZES HELM OF GREECE; COOP PAVES WAV FOR KING’S RETURN Royalist Leader Becomes Premier, Prepares to Junk Republic and Proclaim George as Monarch. TROOPS GUARD ATHENS BUT QUIET PREVAILS President Writes His Resignation as Fiery “Strong Man” Makes Ready to Jam Legislation Through Assembly Calling for Restoration of Ruler. By the Associated Press. ATHENS, October 10.—The govern ment of Premier Tsaldaris resigned today and the monarchist leader, Ger. George Kondylis, minister of war. too.: the helm. The resignation came in a swift move that climaxed a week s dispute over a monarchy and is ex pected to set the stage for the return of former King George to the throm. President Alexander Zaimis. whose office has hung in the balance for weeks, is preparing his resignation in readiness to step down at the oppor tune moment. Martial law was proclaimed and troops occupied public buildings In Athens. Quiet prevailed throughout the country, however, Kondylis—“the little corporal" to his intimates who are familiar with his adoration of Alexander the Great and Napoleon—who has been openly charged by his opponents with desiring to emulate the dictatorship of Musso lini in Italy, took the portfolios of president of the council and the min ister of economics. Royalists Get Cabinet Posts. He appointed ardent Royalist asso ciates tq the other cabinet posts. John Theotokis, former minister of agriculture, was named foreign min ister, replacing Demetriols Maximos. M. Schina, former air minister, be comes minister of interior. Dousmanis continues as minister of navy, and Chloros assumes the port folio of the ministry of justice. Kondylis named Tharveris, like the others an out-and-out royalist, as his assistant in the ministry of eco nomics. Present plans call for the main tenance of the Kondylis government as a regency serving under Kmg George, when and if he reclaims the throne. Quelled Venizelos Revolt. The fiery Kondylis, who won laurels by downing the March revolt led by Eleutherios Venizelos. planned to take the new ministry before the National Assembly later today and ask a vote of confidence. Then, striking quickly to bring hi* royalist aims to accomplishment, the new government leader planned to ask the Assembly to rush through leg islation junking the republic and re calling George to the throne he aban doned December 18, 1923, to make way for the establishment of the republic. Kondylis won his first spurs fight ing the Turks in 1897 and enhanced his reputation by overthrowing the dictatorship of Gen. Pangalos in 1926. He has been in the thick of the royalistrepubiic fight since his re turn to politics after the March revolt. His triumph over Venizelos brought him the twin titles of "strong man” and "savior of his country.” Cat Gets Fourth of Estate. LONG BEACH, Calif, October 10 (A5).—A fourth of her $2,000 estate was willed to "Felix, my cat,” by Mrs. Iza Sharell McCool. who died October 1, it was revealed when the will was probated yesterday. Hie other fourth shares were divided among relatives. Crisp Weather There is no better guide for your Fall shopping than the advertising columns of The Star. Things in the stores this season are most attractive, and the best offerings are placed before The Star’s readers. An advertisement in The Star is an introduction to more than 100,000 families in Washington, most of whom are willing and anxious to know of new merchandise and new products. Yesterday’s Advertising (Local Display.) Linas. The Evening Star. 27,703 2nd Newspaper_i5,160 3rd Newspaper_ 9,596 4th Newspaper_ 6,994 5th Newspaper_ 7,837 Total ( Newspaper!. ) 39,587 The net daily average cir culation of The Star during the past year was 122,984, an average daily increase of 7,085. This is i daily average In crease of 19,113 over the year ending September 10, 3919.