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Arizona republican. (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 25, 1921, Image 1

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ABIZONA REPIIB1LICAK
AN INDEPENDENT PROORE8S1VE JOURNAL
PITT
IT PAYS
TO GROW
THE BEST
VALLEY
OF A-l
CROPS
VOL. XXXII, NO. 151
THIRTY-SECOND YEAR
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1921
32 PAGES
32 PAGES
NEW PLAN FOR
AID APPORTION
SAVE STATE
MATERIAL REDUCTION IN-TAXES TO
FOLLOW IP MEASURE NOW IN CON-
FERENCE IS PASSED WOULD GIVE
fJKKHIT FOR PTTRT
ERAL AID ALLOTMENTS'
Arizona s proportion
Yrict- , :i i '
"-.- i-'piuuiiii.e lis secuie
tlOTl ff rnorVi x-mc5 mow ho rrrnatlir vor1nror1 -7irri nr rlirrnrt-
ismng in the amount ot money to be received irom tne
government
xiiis means mucii w eveiy uei&uii in uic ttc, aa
the amount of money raised
tion of roads is a considerable part of the entire sum
nd, instead of meetinsr federal aid dollar for dollar for
the building of roadsf which Arizona has done up to the
. , . " . - ... ' ,. ii ii if .
TreSent time, if thlS CrOOOrtlOn WhlCh the State mUSt
appropriate is reduced it will
tion in taxes, a reduction
"""""i
welcome especially at tne present ume
Congressional Act Responsible
mm prtwx gam to Arizona comes
trtK2ct, the recognition by a house
tn end e senate amendment, now
conference, that credit should be
p rven in the - allotment ff federal
T A for unappropriated public lands.
her this also is to include In-
I Jn reservations and forest re
t ewe-res is matter now under pone-deration
and concerning which
vigorous effort Is being made to
rur full credit lor the state.
What this means to Arizona in the
tfnerriation of money to secure
fNml aid hi shown in the fact that
the nnreserved and unappropriated
lohliC lands of Arizona comprise
- 1 rer cent of the total -area of
the state. Should this amount, only,
t credited in the apportionment of
rrdml aid road funds, the state
-would fce called on to put up prac
tically 75 cents to every dollar of
isiTwiiBK'Bt money, while if the In
dian reservations, which amount to
Si-4 per cent of the total area of
T state. And also the forest re
serves, which total 15.8 per cent of
the wtiole area, be Included, making
,i ce . .. .. . r
m uiui v i nan wv 1' 1 vciu.
v all the area of the state, the appor-
tionment of Arizona to secure fed
eral aid money would be further
sTreatly reduced.
No utone is being left unturned In
the effort to bring to Arizona the
fall credit for all her unreserved
Vabtic lands, her Indian reserva
tion and forest reserves in the ap
portionment of federal aid road
thirds.
Havden Confident of Success
Cojiirressman Carl Hayden, at
fwnl in Phoenix, has spared no
effort to secure this great benefit
far Arizona, which will result ln
irreat reduction in taxes, and feels
confident that Arizona will secure
reccsmition for all her unreserved
nnhlic lands, including Indian reser
vations and forest reserves, in the
snnot-tinnment of federal aid.
-Af Ion? controversy." said
fonsTenwn Hayden yesterday, "the
ioiie and senate have practically
mwil mn a nrotrr&m for federal aid
In the construction of roads which
. i c-rs t K"nefit to " the
. - - m vhni. nnit nnrticularlY
n'uuii y r
-lor the first time, the fact that
there are largo areas 01 uulu.
muhUc lands in the reservations of
the west Is recognized and the
ventern states credited with such
areas in the apporUonment of fed
eral aid road funds.
An9t amendment to the
fcouse bill is not as liberal in this
rar&rd as it should be because men
tn is made only of the unappro
lited public lands, while the house
agreed that credit also should
ip'ln for Indian, forest and other
reservations." . . '
t Pleads Against Compromise
. tm the vigorous campaign now
r-e.nr instituted to gain this great
advantage for Arizona, Mr. Hayden
t-erday sent the following tele
tSm to T Robert I. Doughton. one
f,rSe confrerees on the road bill:
Phoenix, Arizona,
Sept. 24, 1921.
Hon. Robert L. Doughton,
House o Representatives,
Washington, D. C.
I trust that the house con
ererses on the road bill will in
sist that the provisions on
1 Let. nine and ten which give
,lt to states "serYa'"."
Zndmr federal control be retained.
Ay eocnpromiss on this issue
W,H do a grave injustice to ,
Does Your Letter
Make
jrO MATTER how
IN clear your thought
is set forth in script
it will not be as effec
tive as though it were
well t y p e w r itten.
When you wish well
typed letters or docu
ments consult The
R e p u blican's Busi
ness Directory for
this service.
When You're Looking for Anything
Refer to.h Arizona Republican's
Classl'.zd Business Directory
FEDERAL
IF! NT TO
LARGE SUM
Jll LANDS TNFEU-
of monev which this state
: j i j . m .,,
leueiai aiu m uie wubwuw,
Wiflirlraurol
by taxes for the construe
result m a material reduc-
which would be more tnan
,
states containing large areas of
untaxed reservations under fed
eral erfhtrol and will violate the
pledges made in both the Demo
cratic and Republican national
platforms.
. CARL HAYDEN.
In response to joint telegram sent
hy Dwight ' B. Heard and Harry
Welch, secretary of the Phoenix
chamber of commerce, to Senators
Cameron and Ashurst urging that an
active effort be made to secure fav
orable action by the conference com
8enate I
rruttee of the house and
alone lines of the house bill, the
following replies were received
from the Arizona senators:
Washington. D. C.
Sept. 23, 1921.
Dwight te. Heard,
Harry Welch,
Phoenix, Ariz.
Upon receipt of your telegram
I had a conference with Senator
Townsend, chairman of the com
mittee on postoff ices and post
roads, who informs me that the
confrerees on good roads bill
will meet on October 3. I thank
you for your helpful telegram
and I am in full accord with
your view as to the desirability
of urging the confrerees to re
tain the provision in the road
legislation which gives credit for
, unallotted lands within Indian
. reservations. I will give this
matter close attention and ren-
der , every . service within my
power.
w ASHURST.
Washington. D. C,
Sept. 23, 1921.
DWIGHT B. HEARD, .
HARRY WELCH, .....
. Phoenix, Ariz.
, Your telegram in regard to
road legislation received. I will
do everything possible to have
the confrerees carry out the
program outlined in your tele-
r"m' RALPH H. CAMERON.
The hoiise bill, which Is not
changed by the senate amendment,
that there shall be appro
priated for federal aid In .hiehway
construction the sum- of $ 5,000,000
for the fiscal year enmng June w,
1922, 25,O0O,O0O of which shall be-
come immediately avaiiaoie,
J50.000.000 of which ja"fe
age of tne act. ... m
tI tnis wouui "Vi aoo ooo Up
eive PPrmeyA hL met
t?.he P'Hoiir Ev
all leaerai m
the provisions c . . to be
uced through PCrtdit being given
tor unappropriated public lands,
.. ta tr be ex-
. "J-j Tin reservations,, and
tenueu ----- t.A H
forest reserves aepenas uyuu -.
nf the. conference. It is to
l"u" " .. .1.
.u,. u nnriit that the ores-
ent vigorous efforts" are being made.
GUNMAN MUST HANG
CHICAGO, Sept. 24 - Tommy
O'Connor, gunman, today was found
giulty of the murder ot raincK. j.
O'Neil, a detective sergea.ui, ouu
tenced to hang.
, o-
a i c- je c EXAMINER Dl ES
CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 24 Dr. W.
R Carv 44 general medical exam-
" TiZv.'h nf T.nnmn-
iner of the Brotherhood of Locomo-
tive Fireman and Enginemen, is dead
here of heart disease.
Good?
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER
CLEO PARIS
BLUTHARDT,
STENOGRAPHER. COMMERCIAL.
HOTEL, LOBBY.
Man Acquitted
By Jury Admits
Kidnap Charge
Republican A. p. Leased Wire
TACOMA, Wash., Sept. 24. Hugh
Van Amburgh. acquitted In superior
court here last April of having kid
naped Arthur Rust on February 1,
made puouc a coniession today that
he had committed the act. He ab
solved Bust of complicity.
Van Amburgh was accused of hav
lng kidnaped Rust to obtain $25,000
??2r-5.BtKi
RSSSt." 'SStS'.S
Van Ambush's confession, signed
"Arthur Rust was in no manner a
I party lu jus jw iuuapiiig. xxis itra-
himny ?L?ZlLTVL
the confession was made public. He
said he confessed to dear his con
science. He was aecoratea for brav
erv ln the war.
r ranee .Turrieu
Of U. S. Troops
(Republican A. P. Leased Wire ,
PARIS. Sept. 24 French official
circles are greatly disturbed over re
ports from Washington that the
American troops on the Rhine may
be withdrawn when the treaty with
.rrtncrSBbdor
ut Washington, has been instructed
to watch developments closely and to
point out at the opportune moment
that France would regret deeply the
departure of the American forces,
France . regards the American
soldiers on the Rhine as -the key
stone of the arch of allied solidarity
there, and their presence a great help
in enforcing the treaty of Versailles.
TROOPS TO BE WITHDRAWN
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24 Senator
Lodge. Republican leader of tne sen
ate, during debate today on the Ger
man peace treaty, reiterated that
withdrawal of American troops from
the Rhine would begin soon after the
treaty's ratification had been effect
ea- B&ia ne aid noi construe tne
German treaty because of its refer
ences to the treaty of Versailles to
contain any "legal obligations" for
retention of American troops in Ger
many.
Further Delay For
Anti-Beer Bill Is
Fdrecast In Senate
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
WASHINGTON. Sept. 24. Several
weeks' delay in consideration of the
anti-beer bill were forecast today in
the senate after conferences between
leaders.
An agreement, announced tonieht
by Senator Sterling, Republican,
South Dakota, was reached to give
tne legislation right of way after dis
posal of the peace treaties and the tax
revision bilL
The anti-beer bill was shunted
aside today in favor of the German
treaty, but assurances for its even
tual enactment were given by Sena
tor sterling. "Sentiment of the sen
ate." he said, "is overwhelmingly ln
favor of it, but as everybody knows
a final vote has been prevented by
the tactics of no less than half
dozen senators." t
o
Tariff Hearings On
Farm And Livestock
Products Postponed
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
TVARHIVfiTnV RWnt 9i Pnit.
ponement of hearings on tariff
achedues on farm product aTld Uve
8tock untn NovembeP was agreed on
today at a -conference between
Phftirmnn Ppnmap nf th. ncnnl. fi
nance committee, and representatives
f the farm organizations having
headquarters in Washington.
The spokesmen for the farmers-
.ssnriatinns .aid thv nf h
ready to go into a general discussion
of the proposed tariff shedule, unUl
about November 1 and urged con-
tmuation of the emereonrv tariff
law until the proposed new tariff
.,r.
i a.. 6w cucn,
o
Nurse Would Raise
Fund To Prosecute
Former Screen Star
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
SANTA BARBARA, Cal, Sept. 24
Mrs. Frederick Forest Peabody, form
erly Miss Kathleen Burke, noted
British nurse, telegraphed Mathew
Brady, district attorney at San Fran
Cisco, an offer today to raise a fund
among Santa Barbara women to as-
sist in the prosecuUon of Roscoe
"?fi" " c
Arbuckle on charges of murdering
M p.Krt , rA that Bradv
had not sufficient funds available for
investigation and she said the wom
en of California should show their
disapproval of such cases as Ar
buckle's by making small donations
to aid in proper investigation and
prosecution
o
Blame Dead Captain
For Wreck Of Pacific
Coast Ship "Alaska
SAN FRANCISCO. Sent. 24 Capt
Harry Hobey, who went down with
his steamer, the Alaska, when she
was wrecked near Eureka, Cal.. Wltn
a loss of 40 lives. Aug. 6, is charged
with full responsibility in a report
of John K. Bulger, federal chief in
spector of hulls and boilers, an
nounced today. The report was ap
proved by the department or com
merce.
The report asserts Captain Hobey
navigated his vessel at full speed in
La dense fog.
n
Atlanta Head Of Ku
Klux Klan Resigns
TReDubllcan A. P. Leased Wire!
ATLANTA. Ga.. Sept. 24 E. T.
Clarke tonieht announced his regis
nation as Imnprfal kleacle Of the
Knights of the Ku Klux Kian ana
stated his action would automatical
lv sever the connection with the Klan
ot Mrs. Elizabeth Tyler, his assistant.
Both had been the subjects of arti
cles in newspapers and Mr. Clarke
declared he did not wish to subject
Mrs. Tyler Monger to criticism. He
added that without her aid he was
'neither physically nor financially
able" to carry on his work of pro-
I moting the Klan s affairs.
CHICAGO
CHIEF CHARGES
HALF OF FORCE
IN BOOZE RING
(Republican A. P. Leased Wire)
CHICAGO. Sept. 24 Charles C. Fitzmorris, gen
eral superintendent of police, today asserted in letters
he sent to John H. Alcock, first deputy, and nanes r .
CIvne. district attorney, that he is convinced that 50
nf the members of
ment are involved in illegal
iquor. . ..
Chief Fitzmorris promised drastic action if evi
dence to support his belief
Fitzmorris. aftw writing the let-
tera. in which he asked aid In ot-
taining evidence against his 0111
cers and men, said he would take
the guilty men before the civil service
commission wnen me e
had supplied him with evidence. He
said the same step would be taken
'if I can get me eviueuve iujw"
onvihitinn now' is a fallacy and
there are more deaths and drunken
ness than in the 'wet days,-' he said,
in one letter. "From reports I have
received, I am convmcea a iarBe
r.ni,n nf tho membership of the
police department is involved seriously
in the illegal sale or irauoi
of liquor.
"In fact, the reports ana ruii
indicate BO per cent of the depart
ment Is interested in some way in
violating the prohibition laws.
t mnriA everv eiion iu mi-
rect this condition, whicn is impair-
MINE WORKERS VIEW SUIT
OF COMPANY
TO DESTROY
Mexican Judge
Approves Text
Of Oil Decision
CRePubllcan A. P. Leased WirsJ
mrYirn niTT. SeDL 24. The
non-retroactlvity of Article 27 of the
constitution is definitely established
and the reasons for its non-retro-activity
are specifically laid down in
the supreme court's decision In The
Texas Company iuniro w.
final text of which was approved to
day, according to Justice Benito
Flores of the supreme court.
Justice Flores said that the docu
ment would be signed formally Mon
day and given out for publication.
He said the oecision w uB-"
and "completely comprehensive an,
exhaustive." . .
The decision appnea specmcauyi.
The Texas Oil case, the Justice de
clared, but it estabiisnea ceriam
principles of law on wnicn me ii""
retroactivity agreement was reached,
which, ''beyond doubt will apply to
all other similar Amparo cases
pending."
intermittent secret sessions have
been held by the supreme court since
August 30. and the completed draft
was approved at the final conference
this noon.
MURDER FRENZY
, rReoiiblican A. P. Leased Wire
NEW YORK. Sept. 24 The theory
that Mrs. Grace Laws, losing the
friendship and financial assistance of
Miss Mildred Hanan, was driven to
a frenzv which resulted in her shoot
ing the shoe manufacturer's daugh
ter and then committing suicide was
advanced today by John S. Borland,
a central figure in yesterday's trag
edy. Borland, Dartmouth graduate. Im
porter and friend of both Miss Ha
nan and Mrs. .Laws, advanced his
theory only after he had been pressed
to do so by Assistant District Attor
ney Wilson.
He asserted that the ending of the
friendship, earning with it with
drawal of Miss Hanan's financial as
sistance, had left Mrs. Laws nearly
"broke." He expressed belief that
this was followed by the excessive
drinking for which Mrs. Laws wrote
her regret ln a letter addressed to
her sister in San Francisco and was
found among her possessions. Then,
in turn,? according to the Borland
theory, ame the homicidal frenzy.
It was learned that when the as
sistant district attorney attempted
to question Miss Hanan, lying in a
Brooklyn hospital, the girl answered
all questions except those pertaining
to the question of whether Mrs. Lewis
had owed her money.
When a detective asked Miss Ha
nan why the other divorcee had shot
her, the girl closed her eyes and
barely moved her head from side to
side to signify .she did not know.
"Did Mr. Borland have anything to
do with it?' asked the detective.
"Not in the least" she replied.
This statement concerning Miss
Hanan's condition was made by one
of the surgeons attending her:
"I don't say she is going to get'
well, for her condition is critical, but
MONEY I1ES
DRIVE UN TO
she is much better than we ex
pecUd."
POLICE
the Chicaero police depart
sales and transportation of
was obtainable.
Ing the efficiency of this depart
mpnt11
The Chicago police department
consists of upwards of 5,000 men.
Chief Fitzmorris also issued an or
der changing the boundaries of each
nolice district except two ana open
ing three police stations closed sev
eral veara aeo by a former police
chief. ' '
He indicated that he was planning
a general shake-up in the force. I
The chiefs statements concerning
the liquor situation followed closely
the arrest by federal officials ot tnree
detective sergeants charged with 11
lecral transnortation of liquor.
One of them. Sergeant Eddie
Kmnlp was on trial In the case ln
which "Mike de Pike" Hetler and
others were found guilty of stealing
a carload of whisky shipped here
from Kentucky, but was acquitted.
Smale and bis two companions were
releayd on bonds of $20,000.
AS ATTEMPT
LABOR
Republlcsn A. P. Leased Wlr
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Sept. 24.
Every lawful resistance to an Injunc
tion suit, which was said officially
to strike at the "very heart and sour
of the mine workers' union, was
pledged today by the convention of
the United Mine Workers of America.
The action was taken after President
John L. Lewis had ruled out of order
delegates wno wisnea o presem
tions for a sreneral strike, or adjourn-
jrnent so that delegates might go
nome io prepare our iik"""b
William Green, International sec-
retary, declared mat a suit mra in
federal court here yesterday for W est
Virginia and Kentucky operators io
prevent unionization or inose ueius,
annrht to have the union held to be
an unlawful organization. Appar-
ently, he regarded the suit as m. step
toward an effort to dissolve the
union. The attack on the legality ot
the union, he said, was the most dan
gerous charge ever made against It
Samuel Gompers, in an address, in-
timated that the suit sought an in-
Junction imposing on the rights of
citizens, and turning to rresmcm.
Lewis, who heads the list of defend-
ants in the suit, said:
"John, in defense of that principle,
I would like to visit you in Jail."
"I have every expectation that Mr.
Gompers will be accorded that privl-
leee." answered Lewis.
Mr rireen declared that it was
significant that the suit which the
defendants must answer ucwuer w,
filed in Judge A. B. Ander
son's court and he added that he
urn a fen rf ul of the result
TliiuMiasinn of the suit and Mr,
Gompers' speech delayed convention
work' and it was late afternoon when
iha rioiao-atea rnt back to the debate
nn th w Kansas strike cases. In
these cases the antl-aaminisiraiion
element led by Alexander Howat is
opposing President Lewis - return-
mendation that the convention order
Howat to airect strikers to return,
Cansatora vo" were blocked by the
U 0
refusal of Vice - Presiuent rniuij icvu.a -m
,;. rsldin officer, to enter- that the defense had never heard his
:" ',, . -
"FoV rod's sake men.- he said, as
.v.'A'r'ln't ii on
we uiu wits .
moo ruie. -, .
Mr. Gompers in employer,
Injunction suit '.nthaJ0ePabyues"
generally were seeking to estaousn
TcomePit that the employer,
in effort to
nrU'rkersf he continued,
hai K wnrlrers r he
-nA, mca this new solicitude?"
tv. loVin,- movement, he said, is
r-nnfmnteH with the "open shop'
dri ,nir-h. . he asserted, was 'in
augurated bv the vested interests.
,x,oh omnimers and profiteers.
Coal operators, he said, wished to
spar with the union miners so as to
,,., a strike with the onus
nlneed on the union. He added that
he had advised labor to resist wage
reductions.
uinuiiB- . . . , ,- la mut-n easier nine 01 it uin jci.-it-
i. hatter to resist ana lose man . v,Df- in hanriiinr
not to resist ai " v
Judge Refuses To
Be Influenced By
Coast Club Women
o. . t Tr.T a vnefn Kent. 24. A
score'of club women were told today
l T. Doolin in
United States district court that any machine with Fischbach and Sher
...ro h. mieht exert man. while Arbuckle. Dominguez, Ar-
would not be permitted to influence
hi, Llsinn in . passing sentence on
Sam Morlin, .convicted of trafficking
in drugs. He tow tnem mai pun
i.hm.ni nf criminals' was a matter
resting with the conscience of the
jnd'irp Tiooline said he had been In
formed the women were attending
court presumably .to advocate heavy
nunishment. He then sentenced
Morlin to four years
Mnriin tn four vears at McNeill s
Island, Washington, penintiary.
Morlin had been accused of smuggl
ing drugs into San Quentln prison.
Interest Shown
In Pima Cotton
In New England
Interest ln Pima long staple
cotton Is active ln the New Eng
land market,- but buyers do not
appear ready to pay the prices
asked, according to a telegram
received by The Republican yes
terday from Its special corre
spondent ln New Bedford, Mass.
The message fololws:
"Wide Interest shown ln extra
staples, but dealing is limited.
Small lots of high grades and
some lower grades and off col
ors sold at big discounts. Prices
for strict middling firm, around
29 to 34 cents for eights, 35 to 38
for three-sixteenths, 38'to 40 for
quarters and- 40 to 42 for five
sixteenths. Shorter cotton Is
moving, both low and hifex
grades, and is quoted flat. Six
teenths strict middling at 250 to
300 on December; full sixteenths
350 to 500 on; Boston eighths
600 to 600 on, and commercial
eighths 700 to 900. Can't get
prices on cloth and yarn. Predict
curtailment. Egyptians are high
but quieter. Medium Sak for
shipment is 39 to 41 cents exclud
ing tariff, and medium uppers 30
to 32 for shrpment. Sak is want
ed around 35 to 40 cents. Me
dium grade Peruvian mitafifl of
fered at 29 to 30 and Tangris at
28 to 29, but no dealing. Pima
interest alive, but buyers won t
pay prices demanded. 40 cents to
44 cents on number one and 38
to 40 cents on number two and
35 to S 8cents on number three.
No sales. Sea . Islands is still
nominal."
E
COURT DEMANDS
Republican A. P. Lessed Wire
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 24 Alfred
Semnacher declined to repeat aloud
from the witness stand today the de
tails of Roscoe (Fatty) Arbuckle';
description of his treatment of Miss
Virginia Rappe at the revel which led
to the girl's death, but instead wrote
them out on a paper which he showed
to the attorneys and to Police Judge
Sylvain Lazarus, who Is hearing the
murder complaint against the film
comedian,
He first said that Arbuckle's story
of the incident, told to himself. Low
eU Snerman Frea Fischback and Ar
I -haiffni Uim Mortal.
loUKh and whlch involved the use of
Jc caus,d s. general laugh. When
tlw Btnn were demanded. h ob
jeCted to testifying verb-Uly. "
NO one remonstrated at AroucKie i
taie according to the witness, who
u wa3 to!d ln Arbuckle's suite
the Hotel St. Francis, where the
drinking party had taken place the
afternoon before. Other conversation
I about the affair was limited to dis-
I cussion of the Intoxicated condition
0 some of the participants, Sem
nacher said. He testified yesterday
tnat he had ony coffee to drink.
Tn answer to Questions from Ar-
buckle's attorneys, Semnacher said
he had observed nothing improper
jn Arbuckles' actions - toward Miss
Rappe or any of the other women at
tne party.
When the news of Miss Rappe'i
I death was brought by a newspaper
l reporter to Arbuckle, Sherman,
Fischbach and Semnacher in Los An
I geles. the evening of Sept 9, Sem
I nacher declared, Arbuckle expressed
regret at her fate. All of the group
spoke of her death as an "unfortu
nate accident which they could not
unuersianu, wuiiuuis iir mo
ness, and Arbuckle, after a discussion
of what had better be done, tele
phone to the chief of police in San
Francisco offering to come north lm
mediately if he was wanted.
Semnacher was the first witness
to be subjected to questioning by
the defense and these inquiries were
uui
regarding Arbuckle s conduct at the
iranj, e
admission that- Frank Dominguex,
chief defense counseL had told him to
tell the entire truth to Captain of
l version of the case.
The prosecution introduced as ex
hlbita the garments which Sem
nacher said Miss Rappe wore on the
occasion at the St Francis, and Do-
minguez asked the witness if he had
seen Arbuckle wearing Miss Rappe's
Semnacher replied that
he had not , ,
ne oeienaani enicrcu uo
room with considerably more cheer
fulness than he has evidenced since
his arrest, and grinned at District
Attorney Mathew Brady's facetious
comparison of their two waist lines.
His smile died away quicKiy, now
ever, as soon as the testimony began,
and It did not returh all mortiing.
Today's session of court occupied
less than two hours.
Women not provided with creden
tials were warned away from the
Hall of Justice by the police, who had
a much easier time of it than yester
the crowd. A corporal's guard of
men spectators remained throughout
the hearintr. but some of the women
left early. The rest of the women's
delegations from civic organizations
watching the progress of the case
stayed until the end, however.
After Arbuckle decided to come
north to report to the San Francisco
nolice. according to Semnacher, the
start was made in the early hours of
Saturday. Sept. 10. He drove In one
buckle's manager, Lou Anger and the
comedians chauffeur occupied an-
other.
There was venr little discussion of
Miss Rappe's death en route, he said,
and none that involved Arbuckle's
conduct with her.
NEW YORK BACK TO OLD TIME
NEW YORK. Sept. 24 New York
was saving its last daylight of the
season today. Clocks throughout the
city will be set back an hour to east
ern time at 2 o'clock Sunday morn
ing.
WITNESSWRTES
DC
1
ARBUCKLE STORY
ORAH OPENS FIGHT Oil
RATIFICATION OF TREATY
OF PEACE WITH GERMANY
LODGE EXPRESSES CONFIDENCE IN
EARLY RATIFICATION AS HE PRE
SENTS LETTER FROM PRESIDENT
REQUESTING PROMPT ACTION
(Republican A. P. Leased Wire)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24 Echoes of the Ver
sailles treaty fight resounded
debate on the new peace
ines were drawn with an opening statement for the new
;reaty by Senator Lodge. Republican leader., and with
an initial broadside in opposition by Senator Borah of
Idaho, Republican "irreconcilable."
Confidence in early ratification was expressed by
Senator Lodge as he presented a letter from President
Harding requesting prompt action, "so that we may
hasten' our return to the fortunate relations of peace."
Opposition was indicated, however, in addition to
Senator Borah by Senator Reed of Missouri, a Demo
cratic "irreconcilable," while several other Democrats
intimated they would criticise the new treaty.
El Paso Sheriff
Issues Warning
Against Ku Klux
rRepubllcan A. P. Leased Wire
EL PASO. Tex- Sept 24 Sheriff
Seth B. Orndortf (oday Issued a warn
ing that Ku Klux Klan parades m
in El Paso would land the paraders
ln Jail. The sheriff said he had gone
into the matter with the puwic pros
ecutor and had received assurances
there are one or more Texas laws tin
der which masked paraders can De
prosecuted.
Sheriff Orndorff said any attempt
of the Ku Klux Klan to stage a pa
rade here will be combatted with all
the forces at his command.
"I don't know whether we will get
all of them." he said, "but we'll get
some of them. sure. Masked parades
of the lawless type that It Is report
ed the Ku Klux Klan or men dressed
In the garb of that order, have staged
in other Texas cities, will not De tol
erated here."
Mall addressed to C. MC Kellogg.
reported ln newspaper exposures of
the Ku Klux to be a "king Kieagie
of the order, has accumulated at a
local hoteL but has not been called
for.
Acting Mayor R. C. Eemple today
admitted that he had been invited to
Join the Ku Klux, but declined to
disclose the name or tne person ex
tending the invitation.
o
Charge Cashier Of.
Illinois Bank With
$100,000 Shortage
TRepubllcan A. P. Leased Wire
LAWRBNCEVILLE. I1L, Sept z4
R, E. Laughlin, S, cashier of the
Bridgeport Bank and Trust company
at Bridgeport Just west of Law-
rencevllle, is under arrest here on a
charee of embezzlement An exam
ination of his books, it is alleged, re
veals a shortage of approximately one
hundred thousand dollars. ,
. o
STUNT AVIATOR KILLED
OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla, Sept 4
Lieut. Arthur Emerson, aviator,
was killed today while attempting to
change from one airplane to another
at the state fair grounds.
One Born Every Fourth
Minute
A lady who had a family of three children
didn't want any more because she had heard that
every fourth child born in the world was a
Chinaman. j
As ludicrous, perhaps, as an old misconcep
tion some skeptical folks used to have about ad- '
vertising.
There was a time, when some advertise-
ments had to be taken with a grain of salt A
few misguided advertisers thought they could
.sell their goods better by misrepresenting them. .
Those advertisers have long since gone out of
business or mended their ways. Hard exper
ience taught that untruthful advertising didn't
pay
Other advertisers proved that the only way ,
to advertise successfully, make regular custom-
ers, and build up good will was to tell the abso
lute truth about their goods in their advertise
ments. You can depend on the merchant or manu
facturer who advertises. The concern that tells
you frankly what it is doing is agood concern
with which to do business. The store that adver
tises is a progressive store that has something
really worth while to say to you. And compan
ies that advertise their products or their service
have confidence in them. You can safely share
their confidence. .
Inferior merchandise cannot masquerade in
the quality clothes of advertising.
Read the advertisements !
today as the senate began
treaty with Germany. The
Senator Lodge declared that there
was no alternative, in establishing
peace with Germany, other than the
pending or a similar treaty, and
President Harding asserted that the
new peace treaties "are in harmony
with the resolution (the Knox-Porter
peace measure) adopted, by con
gress: Indeed they are the outcome.
tsf the executive's endeavor to carry
out the wish of the congress."
Discussing reservations favored by
the foreign relations committee. Sen
ator Lodge said he did not believe
that offered by Senator Pomerene,
Democrat of Ohio, extending to the
American individual the property
protection accorded under the treaty
to the United States, to be neces
sary, but he was agreeable to its in
corporation. The Republican leader supported
strongly the other committee reserva
tion to require an act of tne congress
before appointment of an American
representative in the reparations or
other foreign commissions, saying it
constitute", "souno. procedure. -
Senator King. Democrat of Utah,
asked if the administration Intended
to participate lnlhe reparations com
mission, and Senator Lodge said he
did not know whether the adminis
tration had decided to recommend
appointment of an American.
"It might seem desirable to be rep
resented on the reparations commis
sion," Senator Lodge added, "but I do
not believe that involves us in any
thing of the relation of an alliance."
Discussing withdrawal of American
troops from Germany, Senator Borah
said presence of troops was requisite
to execution of the Versailles treaty.
"I am in favor of withdrawing
American troops," he continued, "but
I am not ln favor of claiming rights
and benefits under the Versailles
treaty which Trench troops secure.
If we are to have their advantages,
then every moral sense insists that
we shall do our part in the execution
of the treaty.
"We cannot take the position and
maintain tt, before the world, that we
will place on France the burden of
executing the treaty and thea claim
all the privileges.
"We are tied In, completely, to the
Versailles treaty. We can never get
any benefit from It except as we help
execute it."
It would be necessary to secure
rights from the reparations commis
sion, he argued, "or else malntain.our
position as a separate and Indepen
dent power."
"If any man thinks he has escaped
the league of nations by getting Into
tmm reparations, commission," he add-

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