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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, December 01, 1914, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-12-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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SEVENTEENTH ANNUAL SESSION AMERICAN ' MINING CONGRESS, PHOENIX, DEC. -7-8-9-1 0-ll .
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN,
AN INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR
10 PAGES
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 1, 19U.
10 PAGES
VOL. XXV. NO. 100 V
PROGRESSIVE
AMALGAMATION
IS PROPOSED
Executive Committeeman is
( Yedited With Saying
Uniting of Democratic
and Progressive Parties
Will Be Considered
THREE QUESTIONS !
FOR DISCUSSION" i
Maintenance of National Or
ganization for Cam
paign and Amalgamation
With Either Democrats or
Republicans
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISrATClll !
I HU.ACd, Nov. 3II.-An ama!';;
lion of the progressive party wit!
democratic partv has been :tuit:i u
- i
, the.,
"1 iy
democrats of national prominence, ac
cording to information brought here by
one of those whu will .sit in the execu
tive committee of the progressive party
here, on Wednesday. The same man
admitted that the question of amalga
mation was to he discussed in the
meeting, although his own opinions
were thai the committee will decide to
continue this national organization for
the time being.
Three propositions, it is understood,
are to lie taken up by the committee:
Maintenance of the national organiza
tion for the purpose of entering a pres.
idetuial candidate in l!IHi: amalgama
tion of the progressive party with Ihe
democratic party, and amalgamation of
tile progressives with the republicans.
George W. Perkins of New York is I
chairman of the committee.
Halbert Has Plan
ST. PAUL, Nov. 3". Hugh T. Hal
bert. progressive candidate for gover
nor in the November election, will go
to Chicago tomorrow" to attend the
nieetinv of ihe executive ci.ii aiUee of
the progressive party Wednesday, and
it is expected, to outline the plan usidi
he recently proposed at the meeting of
the progressives in Minneapolis, which
caused considerable discussion in po
litical circles.
The proposal which Halbert believes
would bring about the co-operation of
progressives of all parties follows:
To maintain party organization; to
rail a mass meeting of the progressives
of all parties; to adopt platform prin
ciples: atal io endorse candidates who
indorse the.se principles.
If after the primary
candidates, put fort it i
gressive partv ticket.
there are no
straight pro-
BRITISH CAPTURE
NORWEGIAN SHIP
Cotton Steamer Bound from New York
to Copenhagen Taken Into Halifax
as War Prize
(ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
HALIFAX, Nov. 311. The Norwegian
steamer Sandefjord, which sailed from
New York for Copenhagen with a cargo
of cotton, was brought in here as a
prize of war. She is suspected of hav
ing contraband of war on board, and
it is reported she has balloon sflk and
copper stored beneath the cotton. Tins
will be investigated after she has
ilnckei, probably tomorrow.
The ship tonight anchored in the har
bor. The fact that she was so heavily
laden, it is said, first directed suspicion
toward her. A few days out from New
York she was halted by a British cruis
er patrolling the North Atlantic steam
ship lanes and an officer examined her
papers. Following the examination a
prize crew was placed on board and t?!e
steamer was ordered to put in at Hali
fax. So far ns could be learned tonight,
the Norwegian captain made no pro
test against instructions to alter the
course.
SALUTE ENDS FATALLY.
ASSOCIATED PRLSS DISPATCH
VERA CRl'Z, Nov. 3ft. Sergea nt
Manuel liridiln and Gunner Vicente
Plla, of the Cuban flagship Cuba,
wore injured in an explosion of one
of the guns on board the cruiac,
ps she was firing a salute when en
tering the harbor. The accident oc
curred as the vessel was firing the
last shot of the salute.
MAKE CHRISTMAS
w I I horror instead of a day of joy. That's because you
M. I and I and other selfish, thoughtless persons oost-
pone our' Christmas
carriers and clerks
work to the verv last
of endurance by not SHOPPING EARLY. Besides, we keep
ourselves from getting the best selection of gifts, and we make
hopping a task instead of a joy.
CRUCIAL BATTLE GOES
ON IN POLAND WITHOUT
ANY DECISIVE RESULT
Berlin Official Statement
Says Nothing of Import
ance to Report, While
Russia Renews Warning
Against Over-Optimism
titt171." mo n AT'rn.'u i
A I E IN PROGRESS
oth Combatants Achieve
Local Successes Without
Distinct Victory to Either
Arms Renew Bombard
ment' of Zeebrugtrc
I.0XD0X. . Nov. 311. King 1
tlcute went to France last night !
to visit the headquarters of the ! .
Hritlsh evpeditionary force, it !
is announced officially. The king
was accompanied by his private
; secretary. Baron Stamfordham '
' and his equerry. Major Wigram. !
ASSOCIATE T'U-SS DISPATCH
LONIHIN, Nov. 30. Another lav
of t'.e crucial battle between the
Russians and the Hermans and allies
in Poland passed without news of a
decisive result. A Berlin official to
night says there is nothing iniKr
lant to report from Poland, while the
Russian government rests upon its
warning against over-outimlsm.
The facts, as gleaned from various
messages of the correspondents, ap
pear to be that there are three semi
independent engagmnts progrssin-j
between Thorn 011 the ' north and
Cracow on the south, in which both
( ombatants have achieved local suc
cesses, without distinct victory l""1
either arms, and only development in
the western theater was a renewal
if tlie Hritish naval bombardment
of the German base at Zeebrugge.
Advices from Holland report '.hat
tailway traffic, the newspaper .atv.l
posts in the P.russels region are en
titely taspende-!, it presumed for the
purpose of suppressing news of t!K
movement of Gorman troop to the
eastward.
Some British military experts io
licve that Field Marshal vim I linden
burg's forces have been split into
three units, one -of which certainly
is almost completely enveloped, while
the Vtussians have driven a. wedge
between the Orman army and its
Austrian ally in the region of Cra
cow. They declare that the Ger
mans have consistently under-estimated
the qualities of their oppon
ents, and have opposed them with a
body composed almost wholly of sec
ond line troops, hut are now rush
ing heavy reinforcements from tnv
western line to avert a Polish Sedan.
They express the opinion that the
issue depends on whether these will
arrive in time.
Berlin reports failure of the Rus
sian attack on the fortifications of
Fast Darkehmen, Fast Prussia, with
heavy losses, while unofficial mes
sages from Petrograd describe im
portant Russian gains, and. the cap
ture of ten miles of trenches lo the
northeast of Idz.
Kngland was surprised at the an
nouncement that King Gwirgc ha.1
left last night on a visit to head
quarters of the British forces in
France, where he is certain of n:i
enthusiastic reception from the sol-
(Continued on Page Three
CAUSES OF THE
PARIS, Nov. 30. The French min
ister of foreign yflairs today made
public a yellow book bearing on the
cause of the present war. The book i.s
much more complete than previous
similar diplomatic publications by the
other governments. The report has
two hundred and sixteen pages and
comprises a hundred and sixty docu
ments. It is devoted principally to a
recital of the negotiations follow ing the
Austrian note to Servia fjuly 23) which
preceded the declaration of war by
(iertnany on Ruswia (August 1) and on
France (August 3). It closes with a
reproduction of the declaration by the
triple entente powers that Great Brit
ain, France and Russia would not con
clude peace separately.
An official extract says: "It was first
EVERYBODY'S DAY!
shopping. We compel letter
and deliverymen and boys to
minute and the very last ounce
1 MINISTER REVIEWS S'
QUITS WHEN "HOTEL"
GUESTS' WON'T WORK ;
SEATTLE. Nov. 30. Henry i
Pauly. manager of the Hotel lab ;
etty, tiie city's refuge for uneni-
ployed, rescued because he had ;
riot found among the S3:! men a! !
the institution enough help to op
erule die hotel. The men re- j
fused even to carry in wood or i
potatoes. Last year Pauly was j
manage Hotel He Gink, nob di- ;
directly under city control, ex- I
eluding all men unwilling to
work. The new hotel receives j
till -comers.
II in; IHE
ARE PROPOSED
111 ARMY BILL
Appropriation of Approx
imately S Kit,! I0O.OIH) for
Army the Coining Year
is Proposed in War .De
partment Kstimates
associated rr.r.ss dispatch
WASIIIN'OTi N, Nov. "0 All a:
jtopriation of approximately $1'M.
cOn.tNici for the army this coming year
was propos d in the war depar'
ment estimates prepared for con
piess. This is three millions nio:v
than the current year.
A few items of il.'iO.nOii for the
purchase of automatic machine tif.es
is asked.' Altogetlur $::,:ili0,iMI is
sought for ammunition, compared
with 011(1, ofiu V'irries in the curr n
law. For field artillery for organized
militia $2,"!'0,n0 is asked, $:,1U0 ileo
having been appropriated last year.
For the manufacture, repair and is-suancea-t
the national at mories $-".0.-Ot'ft
is askeil as against $4:.(t.fl"H l-.si
yea r.
The signal service would get ?7"0.
CO'l, of which Jlrtl'.'HMP would be He
ine purchase, maintenance, opera'io:i
end repair of airships. Provision
would he made for giving one year's
additional pay to beneficiaries if
men killed in the army aviation ser
vice. Other items in the estimate on
which congress will be asked to base
the armv bill includes:
Subsistence of the army, JIO.J'.O,
81:!; regular supplies for quarter
master department, s.00i,O00 ; new
barracks, quarters in the Fnited
States proper, $ j,ino,0(K : transpor
tation of the army. $10.0(l0.tiii0: bar
tacks m the Philippines $400,000;
clothing and camp equipment $f..!ia0,
Ofld, an increase of JtuO.noO; medical
department. $70, 000, an increase if
2.".0,000.
. o
CALLAHAN GETS DECISION.
MEMPHIS, Nov. .Hi Frankie Cal
lahan, of New York, was given the
decision over Jack White, of Chicago,
after eight rounds. They are light
weights. EUROPEAN WAR
'in the spring of (hat we noted this
colossal and expensive military effort
which alone explains the desire to im
pose Germanic superiority and hege
mony upon the triple entente powers.
When France responded to this menace
by drafting the three year compulsory
military service law the defense meas
ure was denounced in Rerlin official
circles as provocation which should not
be tolerated. In April of 1913 a Ger
man official in a secret report defined
the objective and means of the national
policy as follows: 'Convince the people
of the necessity of an offensive war
against France; prepare for uprisings
in Russia and North Africa; provide
for, In case of hostilities immediate ab
sorption of Belgium and Holland.' Such
is tht program the Germans shortly af
ter endeavored to put in operation. We
declare that Emperor William, who
previously posed as a champion of
peace, admitted in conversation with
the king of Belgium that he had fin
ally come to share the ideas of his mil
itary advisers. He placed himself
among the partisans of war which he
thought would not be long delayed and
the overpoweringsuccess which seemed
certain."
The yellow book recites in detail each
step in diplomacy and action through
negotiations, concluding with placing
the responsibility for the war upon
Austria who actually provoked the con
flict and Germany who sustained Aus
trie, precipitated matters.
IB SFI7F
AMERICAN BOATS
TO LAND TROOPS
I j 1
Mysterious Expedition of I
ilia rorces to Lowei
California .Menaces Amer
ican Shipping in Pacific
Xear .Toronado Islands
EXCLUSION LAUNCH '
IS ORDERED AWAY!
No Explanation Given Coin-!
mander of Cruiser Chat
tanooga, Who Arrives at
Ensenada to Investigate
Confiscation of Property
ASSOCIATED press dispatchI
SAN DIF.GO, Nov. 30 That 380 Vil
la soldiers were landed at Knsenada
this morning Horn the Jlexican troop
ship Manuel Herrerias, Was the word
brought to San Diego this afternoon by
the l'nited States cruiser Chattanooga
which followed the steamer into the
Lower California port to investigate the
threats made against the commander
of an American excursion launch off
the Coronado Islands yesterday.
According t' the story told by the of
ficers of the Chattanooga, the cruiser's
wireless operator intercepted radio
mes.sages last night from the Point I.o
111a station here to Admiral Howard on
the I', s. v San Uiego. This mes
sage told of the peculiar behavior of
the Mexican troopship, which threat
ened to fire on the ocean-going launch
Golden West off the Coronado Islands
on Sunday.
At the- time this message was picked
up the Chattanooga was only a few
miles south of Knsenada and Comman
der Senn decided to visit tbe Lower
California capita! to investigate af
fairs. On arriving there, Senn found
the Manuel Herrerias already in port
and discharging troops. The teamer
had on board two small cxeurs'ui
launches which had been kept ai th-Cor-niaiio
Islands by American firms,
(in inquiry, the American commander
was told the Manuel Herrerias had
gone north lor the purpose of landing
troops on the shore. of Lower Califor
nia between F.nsenada and Tia Juana
and that the .small excursion launches
were confiscated in order to laciinate
the landing of the soldiers. The plan
was given up. said the Mexican author
ities on accoant of the high sett which
was running at the time.
Short ftf coal ; nd provisions, the
Mexicans told Commander Seen they
uere compelled to put into Knsenada.
The Mexican; did not offer to explain
why one trooper on board the ship
aimed his rifle at the commander of
the Golden West and ordered him to
take his ship from Mexican territorial
waters, nor was it learned why the
troops had planned to land at a de
serted point along the coast rather than
at Knsenada.
The Manuel Herrerias first came to
the attention of the American steamship
men when she stopped tlie steamer
Carolyn off the Lower California coast
Friday morning and asked if nn
American warship was in the vicinity.
(Continued on Tage Three)
Five More Added
To Casualty List
Along The Border
ASSOCIATED PRKSS DISPATCH
XACO, Nov. 30. Five more persons
were added to tlie casualties on the
American side in the siege of Xaco.
Sonora, w hen Private Caine of B troop.
Ninth CniteJ States Cavalry "was shot
in the head and fatally wounded and
four Mexican children were wounded.
one seriously. This makes a total of
4t injured on the American side by
stray bullets.
Of these four are dead, one blind and
two are reported near death. The siege
is being spasmodically continued.
Ma) torena's men are sapping the
ground before Gil's trenches and grad
ually drawing nearer. One shell ent
ered the l'nited fUates custom house
which was vacated two weeks ago be
cause of the danger from stray bullets.
The shell is said by artillerists to have
been timed for an explosion at six hint
dred metres, indicating that to be the
distance bet.veen the two lines of
trenches.
Although Maytorena evidently has
the intention of continuing the siege it
is reported he will make no assault on
the town until reinforcements and suf
ficient officers to properly command
the men, arrive.
I RESIGNS RATHER THAN
I ELECTROCUTE TEN MEN
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 30.
Rather than electrocute ten men
sentenced to death, Luther Cast-
ling, electrician of the state jieni-
tentiary, has resigned. The prison
commission would not accept the j
resignation because they are tin-
able to fill thep lace. j
BOOST FOR PHOENIX AND
WINTER AMONG ROSES
UNDER SMILING SKIES
PROTEST AGAINST. THE
EIGHTY PER CENT LAW
BISRKK. Nov. ;;o. British Con
sul Paxton announced he would
ask Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, Brit
ish ambassador at Washington,
to formally protest against the
operation of Arizona's "eighty
per cent" initiative measure, car
ried at the recent election. Pax
ton presided at a meefiilg of
British subjects called here, to
discuss and protest jigainst the
measure which provides no busi
ness nouse in Arizona employing
more than Jive persons shall
have less than eighty per cent of
them American citizens.
0. S. REVENUE
LAW 60ES INTO
EFFECT TODAY
Collector' Carpenter of the
Internal Revenue Depart
ment Will Handle New
Stamp Tax Law for Ari
zona and New Mexico
American citizens will commence re
imbursing ' the government today for
the losses of revenue entailed by the
Kuropean war. For the first time since
ISM, the Fnited States of America will
be taxing itself for war, although in
this case, it is nut for war purposes. In
Arizona and New Mexico, Lewis T.
Carpenter, the collector of internal-revenue,
and the only official representa
tive of the treasury department with a
definiie headiuurters, will tlie ttgent
hrough which ih j-evenue tat. funds
will' be turned .into the general treas-
u ry;
There will be two classes of stamps
for the payment of the stamp taxes
whiih go into effect today, one class
will be for use on proprietory articles
ind wines, the other for documents.
The proprietory stamps range from ld
cent to 20 cents, and the documentary
stamps from '4 cents to JlolMi.
The adhesive stump taxes are file
ones which in most cases will fall di
rectly on the average citizen. Follow
ing is tlie official schedule of the stamp
tax which goes into effect today:
Bonds, debentures, certificates of in
debtedness by any association, com
pany or corporation, new issues, $leil
par value. 5 "(alts each.
Sales or agreements to sell, stock,
$100 par value, 2 cents each.
Agreement of sale of products or
merchandise on exchanges, each $10',
1 icnt.
Promissory notes, except banknotes
for circulation and renewals, each
cents.
Bundles shipped by freight or ex
press, 1 cent.
Telegraph and telephone companies,
on each message over lo cents, 1 cent.
Senders of telephone and telegraph
messages, on each over IT, cents. 1 cent.
Certificates of profits of corpora-
(Continued on Page Three!
LARGEST REAL
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
LOS ANGELES. Nov. 30 John
G. Wendell, said to have been
one of the largest owners of real
estate on Broadway, New York,
died today at the home of his
nephew, M. C. Holwedel, at Santa
Monica. Wendell, who was 75,
was stricken with paralysis two
weeks ago after a trip west in
his private car.
Valuable Broadway Holdings.
NK Wl'lIRK, Nov. 30 With the.
possilile exception of the Astor es
tate, John G. Wendell, who died in
Santa 'Mmica, was reputed to nvn
more real estate on Broadway than
any other person, and his property
holdings in the city are said to have
been greater than those of any oth
er individual. Wendell inherited the
property. The Wendell fortune, es
timated at upward of $.-,0,000,000, ac
crues from investments in New York
real estate, "and it was one of Wen
dell's policies never to sell any land.
Another of Wendell's characteristics
was that no hotel, or amusement
place of any kind was allowed to ex
ist on his prorty. "Call it senti
ment if you like." he is reported to
have said. "Perhaps it is, but I
want to keep my little buildings as
they were, when they came to nn.
There are also moral and legal rea
sons. In '.he first place I will not
PARALYSIS GU MS BROADWAY S
Join Phoenix Prosperity
Club and Let Folks Pack
Home Know Alioiit It
Twill Benefit Both Town
and ( 'ountrv
PROSPERITY IS
AT THE DOOR NOW
(lood Crops. Market Open
ing. Railroad to Be Built,
Sugar .Mill to Be Run
ning, Future Holds Orcat
. Thin i;s for This Section
Boost for Phoenix.
It is a good place to live. In fact
one of the best places under the
shining sun. and the stin shines here
more than anywhere else in America.
Here" the winter is remarkable for
! its roses, and 11 the benetits ot mis
j wonderful climate were better known
j in the murky east, and the possi
bilities of life in the open fully un
derstood by the folks back in the
section of rain, cold, sleet, hail nnd
snow, there would be thousands of
them come to Phoenix this very
winter instead of going somewhere
else to spend the winter.
Smile awhile with Tile Republi
can under the pleasant skies of the
Salt Iliver valley, send word to the
friends back home what a fine place
this is to be in. and draw for proof
on the fait that you are here and
satisfied to remain here, and taking
the good advice thus offered some
one else will come to Phoenix and
returning to the east afterward carry
back the gospel of the great out of
doors Uk others who will In their
turrvvlsit the garden spot of all the
southwest and enjoy the fresh air
and sunshine that is here.
Prosperity is at the door The
farmers of the valley have' good
crops, the couon is good and a mar-
It. . is being found for the long and
(Short staple. Five hundred bales
were shipped from the Tempe gin
alone only a short while ago. Fat
cattle there have gained weight un
der the impetus of good pasture in
the Salt River Valley are being ship
ped to market. Five carloads were
shipped out to the coast only last
week and five more carloads are to
follow soon. The sugar cane crop i.s
to be handled soon with the mill run
ning and the return from the first
year's venture into this new and
profitable industry promises to be
of such a mtttire as to remove all
doubt but that the Salt River Valley
is a sugar growing country.
More and better crops can be
grown on the same sized piece of
land 'in the Salt River Valley than
anywhere else. There will be lettuce
and cabbages, and beans and aspara
gus, and other needed vegetables from
the gardens of the valley reaJy for
market in a short while. Chickens
and poultry can be raised here easily
and profitably. This is one ot the
greatest dairying communities in the
I entire country. Smile awhile under
the smiling sky. Boost for prosperity.
New markets will be opened for
Phoenix products in a short while.
A new railroad giving Phoenix di
rect connection with another rich
mining camp is about to be started
and with that in there will be addi-
(Continued on Page Three)
ESTATE OWNER
bo responsible for the machinal ions
of the evil one, I have plenty to do
without being responsible for im
mortal souls."
The vacant lot next to Wendell's
Brownstone house on Fifth avenue
at Thirty-Ninth street, always re
fused to sell or build upon. "My
dog must have a place to romp.'' he
explained. His home and lot have
been valued at $300,000.
METAL MARKET.
tASSOCIATKD PRESS DISPATCHl
NE WVOIIK, Nov. 30. Silver 4-114;
Electrolytic firm, 12.73.
Statement On Valley Bank
By Auditor . C Callaghan
It seems advisable, at this time to
make a statement to the public with
reference to the affairs ot the Val
ley bank:
An examination of the assets is be
ing made by responsible parties for
the purpose of arriving, if possible,
at a basis whereby the re-opening of
the bank may be effected. This
necessarily takes time, and even if
these negotiations prove successful,
I READ Y
FOR OPENING
OE CONGRESS
lAftei the Campaign-Holiday
acation, M embers ol
Poth Houses Are Begin
ning to Flock Back to the
National Capital
STARTING OX
SUPPLY MEASURES
As to Definite Legislative
Program Xo Decision Has
Been Reached, But Sev
eral Conservative Meas
ures Will Be Pressed
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHI
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30. Witli
the opening of the final session of
the sixiy-third congress but a week
away, members of both houses be
gan to flock to Washington today
fiom the campaign-holiday recess.
On' the house side the committeo
on appropriations and the naval af
fairs committee spent a busy day
getting a flying start on the supply
measuies fo session. Evidences of
activity are apparent everywhere
throughout the capital, and the demo
cratic members generally sounded fs
the keynote of the session th"
hope that all necessary business will
le concluded by March 4 so that
an extra session to usher in th
newly elected sixty-fourth Congrfss
before December would be unneces
sary. The appropriations of the bureau
of navigation were considered by
the naval affairs committee, mem
bers committee expressing the opin
ion that it will be some time before
the fight over increasing the naval
program will he reached.
Estimates from the departments
are eagerly awaited by the other ap
propriating committees, everybody
being anxious to get the supply biiK
i-efore congress as speedily as pos
sible. As to a definite legislative pro
gram there has been no decision as
yet, but it is certain that several con
servative measures, including the
general water power and land bas
ing bills are to be pressed. Hear
ings of these bills before senate pub
lie lands committee have alrcacv
been set for December 9 and lfi. re
spectively. Senator Myers, chairman
of the committee, said he expectel
the hearings would be concluded
within two weeks and that bills, with
amendments would be reported to
the senate early in Januar). "?
Senator Kern, the rcujorry "leader,
said he hoped tflalte with ,PTesitei:t
Wilson during ithe i''?n concern- a
ir.g the legislative pre!!";' He ex
pected considerable! light on the sub
ject would be gleaned from the pres
ident's annual message to be deliv
ered in joint session next Tuesday.
A sub-committee of the house ap
propriations committee concluded th
hearing on the. legislative executive
judicial appropriation bill, the first
of ithe big supply measures. Diree
ter ' of Census Harris, Postmaster
General Burleson and Secretary of
Labor Wilson discussed estimates for
rppropriations to be carried in the
bill.' The hearings on th measures
have developed a general policy
among cabinet officers against asking
for increased salaries to government
employes this year.
FRANCE PROTESTS CUSTOMS
LAWS
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH!
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30. Ambas
sador Jusserand of France lodged an
informal protest with the treasury
department against the new regula
tions for declarations and invoices
on exporters shipping goods to the
l'nited States. They were designed
to prevent customs under-valuations.
Jusserand said" the war had taken
most of the men into the army anil
their places were filled by women,
who were unfamiliar with such work
NOBLE PRIZE TO REFUGEES
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 30. The
Scandinavian press favors giving the
: Noble peace prize to tho Belgian re
fugees. They sny this would be ac
j cording to the ideas of Dr. Alfred B.
I Noble and devoted to neutral objects.
considerable additional time will ba
required to complete the re-organization.
Just as soon as a definite decision
is reached, the public will be offi
cially advised through the press.
(Signed)
J. C. CALLAGHAN.
Bank Comptroller.
G. P. Bl'LLARn.
f Attorney General
i
1'
JL

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