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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 01, 1922, Image 1

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ncreasing cloudiness to-day, followed by
snow to-night and to-morrow.
lighest temperature yesterday, 44; lowest, 19
Detailed weather report* will be found ou editorial pac?
The New York Herald, with all that was
best of The Sun intertwined with it, and
the whole revitalized, is a bigger and beltter
and sounder newspaper than ever before.
within 200 Miles.
Vf\ Ti OflftwQ nf Thi> TTomlil ? ^ur Pressroom forces are on strike. Our pressroom is temporarily crippled. This is
tt%ZUUfsi O Ui 1 #f-f> IVVlV I Ui tv 11VI UIII ? the reason for this small condensed newspaper. ' The New York pressmen, through
heir union, submitted certain questions of contention between themselves and their employers to arbitration, each side agreeing in advance to accept and act on
le decision of the arbitrator. The decision, however, did not suit the pressmen so they have repudiated their agreement and are now attempting to force
leir demands on the newspaper owners through a strike.
Both Houses Get Measures
Following Message in
Joint Session.
Tonnage Tax Also Proposed
, to Aid Building Mer
chant Marine.
Ownership by Private Inter
ests Hiitl Shipping* Board
; Sales Favored.
"tcial to Tub Nkw Vork lfBlul.0
Vork Herald Bureau. )
Waiblngtaa. Feb. S?1!
resident Harding: presented to a
oint session of Congress in tho House
o-day tlie Administration's plan for
Sovernment aid for the American
nt1 ichant marine.
Tn brief the project contemplates
ho return to private interests of tho
nited at.itrs merchant ships built
"i ing the war under conditions which
"11 insure to a reasonable extent a
T-ofltable Investment. The President
'ould thus end the "costly experi
"""t" of ,lle nation in the shipping
.rfcji*'u P?lntM ,n ,hc p'^Wenfs
, T?, ?" in bin, ?Um.
I'd In both branches of Congress im
mediate I y after he completed his a,|.
Iress, at the request of tho Shipping
ioaid. They were as follows:
<'f a" customs duties
re to b? used as n revolving fund to
raise about I30.000.00o annually to
PTo'nt?iV?r the merchant marine!
? >T)OO ftnftU a,1,ountln? toa.bo.it
J..000.000 per annum, to boa r.aid
In&i same fund. ' U
nor r^fl0n, th,at not nior<? than 50
^. , cent, of the Immigrants to tlie
ei^hl^1" bC tran,pOVted ln
!1I for instruction loan purposes.
To authorise the Induction of
American merchantmen officers and
?ailors Into the naval reserve, with
the extra allowance in pay.
Reduction of Income taxes on ship
ping corporations equal to 5 per cent
of the value of goods shipped under
tn* American
I)irect Government aid to bo with
nelfl when rompanlcs are earning
more than 10 per cent, profit or when
?javernmont aid has hoon extended
profits over 1ft per cent, are to be
^?rned over to i he Government.
Hf Other Indirect AMI,
n hls "ddfoss tho President detailed
ndlre. t aids which might be employed.
Deluding a suggestion of an amendment
>t the Interstate Commerce act to per
uit railway systems to own and operate
teamshlp lines engaged in other than
oast wise trade.
We suggested making effective the
eetion of the merchant marine act pro
ving for preferential rail and steam
rates on through shipments on
rican ships, and making marine In
ly e available at no greater cost than
orded to ships under foreign flags.
importance of a national mer
marlno because of the suspension
a I construction as a result of the
* conference was emphasized
the President. He declared that In
circumstances no nation can hope to
a high place In the commercial
or b? assured of adequate de
President also recommended the
ontinuance so far ss possible of the
arate transport services In the armv
navy, and In this connection he do
olie merchant ships under the
an flag should be agents of ser
peace as well as In war.
mbers of Congress followed the
Went s address with Interest. Con
hie applause greeted his remark
t this nation Is determined that Its
rh:nt m*r,n'' "ha" 'he commensurate
Ith Ms commercial Importance. When
ie referred favorably to the st |,;lw.
f re River project members of Con
h frpm m'ddle West applauded,
he president turned from his wrltter
ress to observe that "wo are now
?~vaUng 400 ships and there are 400
nore available for service."
Measare to Be Hashed.
The uhlp subsidy bill Introduced In
h?nt MC r'" r? tnkPn UP by ,,U? M*r'
hant Marine Committee In ten davs
wording to Chairman Greene, who In
rodured (ho bill. Representative Greene
sld hearings will be rushed and tn
? rnest effort will he made ^"t the
iea?,re through the House In record
hsTl,?; J<?.nr" H,airman of
ne Senate < ommeree Committee. who
*" charge of the Senate messur ? an
-ouncofi that he w..wlf, ,n ^
io?i?Rrr'W Chairman Greene 0f
louse ( Iiinmltte. fo, hearing
sure. In that way. he pointed
he saved so as to as
m? asure at this sef
? Hiilphiir Sprln*?, W
New Vork. Splenrt rt
Why Pekin Government
Is Not Functioning
FKIN, Feb. 28 (Associated
Press).?The Government vir
tually is not functioning. This
is due to the fact that the Cabinet
is without a head, the Treasury is
empty, the suggested funding of
loans is meeting with strong op
position. and the President, who is
politically isolated, is unable to per
suade any one to accept the Pre
i miership.
Held in $50,000 Bail, Loses
Breezy Jauntiness Which
Won Women's Money.
Broker Gives Alleged Details
of Transactions?Says He
Had a $1,695 Payroll.
"the "breezy jauntjness" that is said
| to have made Alfred E. Lindsay,j
| Nyack stock broker, so attractive to
I the society and professional women
| from whom he is accused of stealing
nearly $1,000,000 deserted him yester
day when he was arraigned before
I Judge Mulquecn in General Sessions
on a charge of grand larceny.
Lindsay looked haggard, and be
neath his tortoise shell rim glasses his
eyes were red from weeping. He was
attired in u well worn melton over
coat. frayed suit of dark serge and
?Jerbv I'll. Since his disappearance
last Christmas he has grown a scMibby
black mustache.
On hie arrival from Overbrook, Pa.,
at 2 :30 A. M., lie was arrested formally
on a charge of defrauding Mrs. W. H.
Arnold, 152 West Seventy-fourth street,
out of $17,000. After being questioned
by Richard C. -Murphy, Assistant District
Attorney, and "booked" at Police Head
quarters he was held in $50,000 bail,
j which he was unable to raise, and re
j mended to the Tombs.
As he left the court room Lindsay lit
: a pipe and for the first time since his
; arrest seemed to regain his confidence
to some extent.
I Hopes to Halse Illfl.OOO on House.
"I will be able to get at least $60,000
| on my Xyaclc property." he said to the
j reporters who surrounded him. "There's
] no mortgage on It and the furniture Is
worth $12,000. With this amount and
I the plan I have worked out I can pa.v
i off every one by 1924. except Mrs. Duke
j (Mrs. Lillian N*. Duke, divorced wife
1 of James B. Duke, who says Lindsay
I got $375,000 from her). 1 will be able
1 to pay Mr?. Duke in full by 1#26."
I Two more of the broker's victims vis
| Ited the District Attorney yesterday,
j They were women who had not ap
! peared in the case heretofore and their
losses, according to the siorle* they
told Mr. Murphy, were $40,000 and $20.
000 respectively. They would not tell
| their names, so their complaints were
not filed. They said they had lost al
' most everything they possessed, but
: were "getting on their feet again" and
I would rather never get a cent back than
i have any publicity.
The prominent financiers who. accord
j ing to the stories Lindsay told his dupes
! were members of the mysterious Domino 1
j Club have been asked to see the District
I Attorney to-day. Those whom the broker
] named Include George K. Baker, James 1
A. Stillman. Thomas W. Lamont and
Percy Rockefeller.
The "Domino Club." so called, Lind
say said, because the members went
masked, was supposed to be a sort of
secret society of wealthy men who met
In clubrooms at the Rltx-Carlton Hotel
and arranged "pools" in the stock
market. So far as the District Attor
ney's office has been able to ascertain
tills club never existed outside of Lind
say's Imagination.
Denies '"Domino dab" Tr.le.
Mr. Murphy asked him about it.
"These women say that when you took
their money you told them you were
In a pool with Rockefeller. Baker, La
mont and Stillman. Is that .?o?"
"They were mistaken," Lindsay re
"How about the 'Domino Club?' "
"I never heard of it until 1 read fcbout
It In the newspapers. I never told any
one there was a club like that or that
1 was a member of It."
Wh"n Mr. Murphy asked him about
? the report that he had once been a de
te.ctlve and professional strike breaker
under the name of Popt Lindsay said :
i "By the advice of counsel I decline to
The amounts mentioned In the charge.'
are "grossly excessive," the broker told
] Mr. Murphy. He frankly confessed he
had taken money from Mrs. Arnold, on
whose complaint the Indictment la based,
and he admitted getting money from
Mrs. Duke. He sobbed wh?n he talked
of these transactions, and frequently
had to take off and wipe his spectacles.
"How much do you owe these women
Altogether?" was 'one of Mr. Murphy'a
I questions.
I "To b" honeat, I can't tell you," Llnd
j nay replied.
Mrs. Lindsay, ttlio wits with him
' when he was anpreliended in Orerbrook.
? suburb of Philadelphia, returned last
, night. She had nothing to ssy.
"My wife never knew anything ahoui
I my affairs." Lindsay told Mr. Murphv.
"She wondered why I was Jumping
C onlinaed pit Pur* Three.
Newspaper Owners Had
Complied With All Condi
tions Asked by Union.
Offer to Pay Men Displaced,
if Any, for Lost Time,
Also Is Rejected.
AYalkout Is Surprise to Other
Union Men as Basic Wage Is
Highest in Country.
The publishers of the Xew York
newspapers la?t night issued the fol
! lowing statement:
"The pressmen employed by the
newspapers of New York city refused
to go to work at midnight last night.
Web Pressmen's Union No. 25 refused
lo aroept the decision of Judge Mar
| tin T. Manton of the United States
| Court of Appeals as arbitrator in arbi- '
1 ration proceedings on terms and con
ditions insisted upon by the union.
"For thirty yearsd he newspapers of
New York and the unions employed
by them have bt? n settling all labor
disputes by awh arbitration proceed
ings, and the newspapers now stand
on the ground that n body of men
which defaults upon Its signed agree
ment, made before a Judge of the
United States Court of Appeals, can
?io longer continue relations with the
j newspapers, which never in all the
? years of arbitration proceedings with
| any union have yet failed to abide by
an arbitratipn decision or have ques
j tioned their obligation to abide by it
| in the letter and in the spirit.
"The arbitration decision of Judrje
Manton did not decrease wages. It
i left the wages of day pressmen em
ployed by * every newspaper at Jul e
> week for pressmen in charge and *45 a
week for Journeymen workers, ar.d In.
| f teased the wages of night worker* from
*61 for pressmen In charge to J54. and
i from 145 for Journeymen prcsmen to
> $48 a week. '
"It fixed eight hours for ? day
work or a night s work, and decided tint
, the publishers should designate the num
I her of men to be employed on each press
[ H nd assign the men to their positions
| on the'press."
, Owners St.mil li> A n aril.
The newspaper owners at a meeting
In t'ie a'ternoon adopted unanimously
an addrer* to all employees In th' If
press ro.-.ms T'llt address, which was
sent to all employees Involved, follows: ;
"February 28. 1922.
"To Member* of Prettmen't Union So. i
25 :
"There will be no breach betwt - n the
New York newspapers and the Press
men's Union unless the union makes It.
"The newspapers prefer collective bar
gaining. They are committed to arb -
tration and have always abided by th"
results of arbitration, whether favorable
or unfavorable to them.
"At the opening of the recent arbi
tration court both sides bound them- !
selves to abide by the decision. Thfs j
obligation must be carried out.
"The decision bind* the newspapers ]
to |>ay and assures the union fo** '
eighteen months to come a higher basis j
wage than Is now paid In any ether
city In the country. In view of the
fact that this decision ? ill redui" the
number of men on a press, the pub
lishers pledge themselves, if serious
unemployment should result, which Is
by no means certain, to tho following
course of action:
"1. ff any pressmen now holding
regular positions are found to be with
out work a* s result of the readjjMt
ment due to the award, the publishers
will pay such men the full wages to!
which they would be entitled under the :
award If they had retained such regular '
positions, for a period of four weeks i
from March 1, 1922.
"2. If during these four weeks such
men have, not found employment as ;
pressmen, or otherwise, the publishers i
will pay them half wages for a further j
period of four week", provided they I
have not sooner found employment. j
"3. If It Is found that any large nunv ,
her of such men still remain tinem- |
ployed, after the foregoing total period
of eight weeks, the publishers will ap- |
point a committee to meet with a
?lmllar csmmlttee of the union to con- i
slder further means of relief.
K?>ee-i| ??? A rhltrnl Ion.
"This offer l? conditional upon the
continuous fulfillil1(lt In good faith by |
the union and Its members of their obli
gations under the arbitration sward an I
"For ncsrly one year we negotiated J
patiently, with your re#fesentatlves. !
Thev were unyielding. We were forced
I ontlnned on Page Two.
The Shriek of the Purist.
For two or three years the purists in Congress
have viewed with horror the alleged expenditures
made by Senator Newberry from his own purse?
from his own purse, mind you?to secure his nomi
nation for the United States Senate. To-day many
of these same men?these same purists, mind you?
who denounced Newberry in bitterest and most scath
ing terms, are themselves out for the purchase of
votes, but this time not with their own money but
with your money, Mr. Citizen. This is what jamming
through the bonus bill means, stated in cold facts.?
Extraordinary Grand Jury
Call* for Laws to End
23 Failures Recorded in Short
Time?Many Complaints
Pour In.
Four brokerage Arms failed yester
day, *r>nclir.jj tile to: ;< 1 within recent
weeks to twenty-three. The additional
Grand J\iry in a presentment advised
investigation of securities and the li
censing of brokers. <.
The Aims that failed, with the M*
tltiouinjr creditors and their ofcuai,
were ;
change place. Creditor*, n. M. Clutton,
$300: John C. Allen, $719. and Harry
L. Livingston. 137. Preferential pay
ments to members of the Cochrane fam
ily charged. John L. Lyttle, receiver;
bond, $4,000. Estimated liabilities. $30,
000; assets, $10,000.
42 Broad street, consisting of Morton.
Lachenbrucli and James K. Watt. Credi
tors, C. C. Macauley. $00 ; Heorge Web
ber. $70; Ruth M. Desabla, $727. Esti
mated liabilities, $100,000; assets. $75.
000. Henry B. Singer was appointed re
H.MJ, & CO.. 50 Broad street, consist
ing of Tenuis T. Hall nml Charles J.
Ana?ta?ia. Creditors. Salvatore Lento.
$606; William H. Smith, $400; Walter
H. Cooper, $230. Estimated llal)llltles,
$100,000; assets, $25,000. Harry Zatkin,
receiver: bond. $10,000.
.HOWELI. & WALES, 30 Broad ytreet,
consisting of William J. Iloweil and
Reginald C. Wales. Creditors, A. L
Riggin Co., $204 ; John A. Neyenhouse
& Co.. Inc., $296; H. A Fairfax Advertis
ing Agency. $200. Estimated liabilities.
$300,000; assets, $400,000. John L.
Lyttle. reoei\er: bond, $40,000.
The (Jrand Jury presentment, sent to
Judge Mulqueen. ?aid thai the Jury In
looking Into bucket ahoj ease?, had
found legislation necessary to safeguard
the investing public. Its recommenda
tions were: Investigation of any associ
ation or corporation offering securities
for sale to determine and make public
the value of the security : the licensing
of every broker and of every exchange
where securities are traded; supervision
and frequent examination of brokerage
concerns and of exchanges similar to
that for hanks and insurance companies ?
cooperation between the supervising de
partment and other departments control
ing the Issuance of securities: onenlng
of the record# of the supervising depart
ment to the public under proper safe
William C. Popper was the foreman
of the Grand Jury. The presentment
was approved by District Attorney Ban
Evidence In two eases was completed
before the additional Grand Jurv. *nd In
one other case before the Supreme Crrurf
flrand Jury. Indictments are expected
to-day. In the H. H. MacMa?ters A Co.
ease complaints were received from
Richmond, Va. : Pittsburgh. New Haven
and other places. A lawyer In P.loh
niond wrote that t;>e nrm had abtalned
not leas than 1100.000 in that yertlon.
The open inquiry Into the bucketlnu of
cotton orders will begin to-morrow be
fore Chief Magistrate McAdoo. Jerome
Simmons will represent the District At
torney's office.
The E. D. Diet' A Co bankruptcy pro
ceeding was adjourned until pext Tues
day. In the Rasmusren * Co. case
Oeftige A. McLaughlin was appointed re
ceiver, with bond of $?0,000. Assets were
estimated .it $100,000.
Measure Designed to Drive
Out Market Swindles.
Hpi-iial Dhpohli In Tub Nrw Vokk Ham#
?w Iwk Herald Htirenn. I
Albany. Keh. IS. (
One of the most important hearings
to-morrow will be on the Betts bucket
shop bill before the Assembly Judiciary
Committee. The bill Is designed to drive
out of business bueketeers and swindling
stock manipulators.
The hearing Is expected to bring to
Albany many supporters of the measure
lr> view of the startling outcome of the
bucket shop expose and the rev?latlona
of the losses of millions by speculators.
' Hygiene and Public Health
Work at Baltimore Univer
sity Assisted.
Personnel for Government ami
Foundation to Be Trained
With Endowment.
The Rockefeller Foundation an
nounced yesterday the grift of $6,000.
000 to Johns Hopkins University in
j Baltimore to perpetuate the School of
I Hygiene and l*ublic Health established
four years ago.
The school will provide Government
workers for the Public Health Service'
|and built! a personnel to carry on the
work of the foundation. Johns Hop- j
kins University was selected for the j
gift because of the work already ac
complished there and because of the j
prominence of Dr. William H. Welch,
its director.
The Hchool of Hygiene is in old build
ings' In the center of Baltimore. The
*ift will make possible a new building.
One million dollars will go to construc
tion and the remainder to provide an
endowment of $230,000 3 year.
Il was the largest Sift In the history
of the foundation.
Only three Rifts of recent years ap
pr>ich it. the Red Cross and the t'nited
War Work Fund. ca<<i receiving
*5.000,000 from the foundation In war
time, and the General Kducational
Board, giving of 13.000,000 to the I'ni
versity of Rochester.
Albany Man, 63, Stopped Off
in Finland to Fight in War.
S$tr- ,fil Di.fO'rh In Tiik Nkw VfinK f iMRAI.r*.
PouoHKCKPnar, Feb. 28.?Franz Bmen
uel Wettberg passed through here
1 to-day on the way to New York, where
! he will visit City Hall to-morrow to
I meet a man nam<d Olsen. from whom I
! he will claim a bet of $10,000. made in ;
I 1914. that he could walk around the |
I world.
The traveler left Albany on January
j 15, 191-1. and returned to Albany this
I week, completing the entir ? trip. Al
| though 6T years of age lie says that !
' he enjoyed the trip. He has autographs
from seven Kuropean kings.
Wettberg ran into tho war while n
j Europe and enlisted in the Finnish
I White Guards and was commended. he ?
; says, for gallant service, receiving a
i decoration
Dartmouth Allots Them to
Girls of College Community.
Ha xoyrii, X. If., Feb. 28.?L'nder
' graduates at Dartmouth no longer will
play female roles in college dramatics,
according to the new policy of the
Announcement was made to-day that
women in the college community will
ansuine these roles.
It is believed this innovation will do
away with Imperfeetlons In character '
portrayal that have long been the stum- ,
bllng block of undergraduate produc
| lions.
Government Forces in Diet
Vote Against the Bill.
Tokio, Feb. 2s (Associated Press!. !
| The universal suffrage bill, introducd
j in the Diet by the Opposition, was de
| feated to-day by a vole of 2t3 to 147. !
I The flnsl debate was not attended by I
! the promised demonstration, a snow :
| storm, act oinpanh'ii b> a eold wave, in
i terfering
Uon'oM ! i Fro Admiral Kato
and members of the i?r?ne?e delegs
ilon t#? t |? armament eonferener wera |
here to-itm en route to Toklo.
Sentiment Growing in ( 011
grcss to Postpone Action
Despite Threats.
He Misrepresents the Presi
dent's Attitude and Is
Caught in Act.
White House Developments
Lead to Weakening of Raid
el's' Forces.
.<fpr-to/ Dispatch to Tub xw Vf,RK ,,BrAlp
Hrmld Curr in, /
Wii<.lnnffton. I). (?? |vi,. ?s> |
Promoters of the bonus raid on the
i .uional finances anf| business of the
country are not nearly so confident of
success to-day as they have aggres
sively a.serteil for a. month.
Postponement of all bonus legisla
tion is much more probable tiian even
the paseag^ of an unfeasible measure
thn only value of which would he to
make an empty show of fulfilling po
litical promises.
President Harding stands squarely
oy h,s l^ter to Chairman Kordney of
the Home Way* and, Mcati- Commit
tee. in which lie .suggested the adop
tion of a sales'tax or postponement of
The President told Commander Mao
Xider and otli.-r American Legion rep
resentatives in .m interview at the
W hite Mouse this morn'ng that he
would not modify his decision.
Matle \? Com m 11 nir ii f.
It was announced that "the Presi
dent made no commitment except that
contained in his letter to .Mr. Kordney.
which expressed his attitude and which
remains unchanged. He proposed no
further statement and has none to
The declaration of the President to
the American l.egion officials is ad
mitted to have proved m??t disconcert
ing to them, though it did not prevent
< 'ommnndrr Muc.Vlder from t.'lllnc the
t'ewspaper reporters Just be for. he h ft
the national capital that the President
had authorized him to say that "I am
for the bonus comi>cn*atioii heart an I
*ouI and will Issue a statement regard
ing our conference."
The President did not do anytlilng of
the sort. He received Commander Mac.
Nlder. John Thomas Taylor and Daniel
1 .Steck of the Legion leglalatlve com
mute,- and discus red the bonus situation
f.^i Tor? ,han hH,f an hour. Following
tlw interview the commander and his
associates made the statement that the
President was for the bonus bill heart
and soul."
HUrrprrnealalloN l-:?tnl>ll<<lie<l.
Ignoring the proprieties that usually
govern Interviews u 1th the President,
the American Lesion commander not
only described the meeting, but entirely
misrepresented the President'* state
ments. Tils fact was established bv
the correct version of the interview >b
tained later at the White House.
^ The optimistic statement' of Mr. Mac
Xider and his associates jn presenting
*.'at purported to be a reflection of t!-r
President's opinions 011 the bono* oil!
were not confirmed by their manner in
making them. The American Lc*?on
officials appeared to be anvtllig but
satisfied with the result of th"ir c in
ference. Their confident utt -ranee did
bfiv^ tli#? effect, howvrr, of crcm'ttC
some doubt a? to tire exact posltloi of
the President.
Ardent Congressional supporters of
the bonus raid se'sed unon it to sup-i.ttt
their contention that "the President iu?
changed his mind and wants the -mj.iu'
hill put through." The White Hou?*
statement proved that the Preslden' ha*
not changed hla mind and that it l? not
his purpose to Interfere with the pre
rogatives of the i'giala11\-,. branch of
thr- Government as demanded by Mr.
MacXMer In the extraordinary teleg.im
he sent to the President last week,
Heat I* vlilcnce of \n (bnnae.
The best evidence that the President
does not intend to change or mi d!'y his
views was furnished by the Republican
members of the Ways and Means Com
mittee later In the day.
1 bnirtnan Kordney and hla associates
made two attempts to agree on the
terms of a bill which they have re
oe.itedlv assured the bonus propagan
dists will b? prepared by the Way* and
Means Committee and passed by the
House. They did not succeed In doing
so. nor Is the prospect for the 1 rodu< ?
Hon of such a measure at all ?ncoursg
FVdlowlr g th? White House confer
ence. an accurate rejection of which
was communicated t-> t|r Fordnev
sent(merit m favor of po*tponing bonus
KftiffiHtion be<-ame very pronoutverl, nf?
though many Itepresentstlves implored
C on tin ucrf on Air* Two.
t?1 \
King Thanks People for
Good Will Expressed
L*>N\DON, Feb. 28 (Associated
JVess).?Tin Kins sent out
the following note from Buck
ing-ham Palace this evening:
"The Queens ar.tl ] cannot allow
the day to pass, which has been to
us so happy and so memorable,
without making it known how
deeply we have been touched by
the warm an 1 affectiobate good
wishes of my subjects in nfJ parts
of th ? empire. Our beloved da ugh -
ter and our son-in-law could not
begin their new life under auspices
brighter than those which w.ere af
forded by the kindliness and en
thusiasm of my people throughout
the realm.
"We appreciate their good will
ill the more vividly because we
Know well that many at this mo
ment are living in the shadow of
the greatest hardship and anxiety.
From the depths of our heart we
thank you all for making your
selves partners in our great joy."
Premier Lloyd George Tells
Common^ That British
Protectorate Ends.
Foreign Powers Not Concerned
in Her Special Relations
With Egypt.
London* K<-b. 28 (Associated Prpsn).
?The British protectorate over liKJ'P*
has lieen t"rtiv n*|0d (.mi Rgjrflt Is fm
to work on* such national institutions
um might be suited to the aspirations
of her people. Premier I.loyd Gcorpe
announced :o-da>- in th? House of
1 < 'omnton".
The Premier s?id with reference to
the spec i <1 relations between Great
Britain and Egypt that foreign Powers
are not concerned, and "we propose to
state this unmistakably when the
termination of the protectorate is
notified by us."
The Premier added that the welfare
ami Integrity of Egypt was necessary to
the peace ami ^afet,\ of th?' British Em
pire, and the Government could not per
mit its special relation* to be questioned
by any other Power. It would regard
s-' an unfriendly a< t any at:, nipt at In
Urference In the affairs of Egypt by
another cduntry. an<l It would consider
any aggression against the **rritoi > of
Egypt as .in set to hi repelled by all
rnians at its command.
\\ III Protect I'orrtu it lnlrrr<t?.
Sir l.lcyd George .v' . that of course
<!rcat Critain ww-', a< < opt protection
for foyii;n Interests ur.il Minorities in
Kgygtt "as a responsibility inseparable
from! the special position we claim In
that lountry."
Mwitial law will be abo'ish< d In ljg> pt
?oon as an act of indemaitv-has t>een
passed, the Premier announced. ?He ex
plained that martial'law bad been used
not to enforce the British policy upon
Egj pt. but as a main Instrument of
Government In the hand? of the Esyic
? tian .Ministers.
Mr. Lloyd George *ald it v ?< for the
HBgyptlan Government to paws the neces
sary legislation. In the way <?? which "we
undertake to p'ace no obstacle, provided
the nnsl i iau<c of the Government's
? lei laratlcn Is duly observer!.?' The
final clause defines the special relations
between the British 'government and
HSg) pt. ani declares that tb' fol
lowing four matters arc absolutely re
vived to 'lie discretion of the British
I IRST?Scctirlty .if the ? ommuni
'.itions of the ftrltish Entplr In
Kgj pt.
SKCONti ? 1 H'fi nse of El,> pt
against all foreign a Agression or m
terferi nee, direct or indirect.
THIRD?Protection of tiie foreign
interests of Rgypt and protection of
KOlItTH ? \Vi :ii-.- prepared to
make nn agreement with tlie Egyp
tian Government In a spirit of mu
tual accommodation whenever a f?
\oiabb opportunity nil* a for tin
conclusion of auch an agreement.
Hut until such er> agreem nt satis
fy tory to ourselves and to the
Egyptian Government has been < on
? luded. the status quo will remain
K?n>t Vital t? Kniplre'a safety.
Mr. I.toy I George mid it had long
Ueen recognised that the protectorate
*? a a no longer a satisfactory form of re
lationship between the BrKMi Empire
and Egvpt, hut owing to th? peculiar
geographical position of Egypt Hie pio
tectorate could not be terminated unless
, the British Imperial interests Were full\
sh fegunrded.
At present continued Mr I.loyd
? ieorgr. tin re was no Egyptian Govern
ment Which could go as far as to com
mit its country to a relationship with
? Ir'-at Britain of a nature to sfforrt
(Srcal Britain adequate safeguar Is If
these matters, and the Government.^* ?<d
t ierefore determined to proceed W a
tinll-terl:i! declaration. In which it en
joy'd -he wholehearted support of FiMd
Marshal Lord Allen by. British 111 th
i t"ommlsiioner. and the < Ivil jervice offi
cials In Egypt.
Every Niche in Abbey Oc
cupied as Great Thjjfig
Sees Ceremony.
Oueens and King With
Daughter Cheered as Tliey
Pass on Route.
Scarlet Silver Soldiers,
Diplomat*/ in Gold and Rod
Outshine Women.
n.? .Kill > Mrll. ST! ABT.1
Sp'nat Caittr in Tub Xsw Tone llrifl
Copyiipht, /!???. by Tnr Niw Tout Jig
>!?? 1 ork llrrnld hnrmtil
I.ondon. Frk.
Princesi Mary became a bride
day. All figurative resources
empire united to set forth v
means when a roydt princcss b'
it bride. Loi.dons swarming n
augmented by visitors from th>
iiiro and almo.-t the entire
thronged the streets. The ri<
that tells of a mighty empire ?
in silver and gold under 1?>
rare sunshine?princess sunshijv
called it.
Beneath the nnsweeping arc'
\Ve:itiomsier AObe> -an hf?
nearly ten centuries ago?the
ceremony was held. Nothing te
turi^s of culture has devised
equal the perfect curve of those
stone fingers joined in prayer. * >,
from every filac" within where "i
facets of that_ great jewel in
gave lodgment to a human being thai
human l>eing looked toward the altnJ
Where Britain's Kings and Queen." ara^
crow neii.
Kings and Queen*' were there, but it
wasn't the Kings and Queens that hu
man eyes saw when the solemn and
familiar woids of "the wedding ser
vice sounded in Dean Kyle's trai
tones. Ii was th^ furhor li^sidf
only woman child: it was lie *nfor
gating at her daughter: rt was a man
? a soldier returned from the ware
taking a wife.
Ituimii 1 omiu I'.nnllihniininn.
Princess Mary for nil her lovely <na
tion of film -.v^lte and silver In which
she was garbed is a bu\om type of
KnglMhw Oman, w hich every Kngll*h
woman understands. Viscount La seel lea
for all th? gtoip- of a .scarlet tunic,
inedrfla. bearskin shako and blue sash
of the Ord<r <?f the <?arter. is a healthy
cheerful serious t>pe which every Kng
llshman knows.
For all the fai:< that they rode In stat#
from Buckingham Palace. It was their
weddlrg. Kor all the fart that they
went honeymooning: to a .Iream erst .
at Shropshire and u dream palac
Italy they went honey mooning.
every " 'Arty and 'Arrlet" who had v. t
and laughed and Joked when the
their pals were married and went.c
honeymoon even jf it was only i
donkey barrow, knew what it me
And they did not hesitate to. say n.
The cheering wasn't much, party
larly according to American atainJiG
Hut the curiosity to see was tremerl''
Coronations, ntilitaiy display a and
political events might prove dlfflcv
the average onlooker to understand
cept in their spectacular aspect
this thing every lammed, tire^
haunter understood thoroughly.
So the spectacle, such as if wn
ft w 'sn't one of thore rpcrtacles d?
to rsise enthusiasm by stages ?
matlr illnisx??ook thent unawal
left tlieni thinking about this union if
?nan and maid anil stilled their cheer*.
Vsay Pass \tnht In ?<treala.
Midnight found hundreds. men an4
won.en in all sol ? or conditions, fron;
those wrapped In expensive furs
wrapped In what they could gatht
night's discarded ttewspj pera.
through, so as to have a favorahtj
during the l.'-ief nvorients that ?' e
Princess would he visible In
Daylight found them shivering
'v 'Ml fa TM an,| -ij
t!.e ot tr .< . .fTered p-d'iler^
Suni'^e ihspelleii tin gloor
and by 8:30 trains, tubes ar
gan pouring thousands ml
me 11to shot ? i ir<" mij
?Hit klngttam Palace to the!
(Mm the Abbey to the pall
e a d' 11 \. Along these Mgl-wal^
and position the already WW
from the suhurl>s and slums
chasing atrocious souvenirs
already crjlng children. It
women's and children's crowd.
By 10 o'clock the smiling, patler
? Ion tin;,'. with his nilioc.
?t'oii'iiv i Hants, i ho ir..it sh.|
great mobs of these supers
stage was set. Hospital
dren anil certain war i
whom the Trlneess bad her
associated had reserved
Victoria memorial Just.
palace ga'e. ft? " J

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