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KQUE MORNING JOURNAL Ftlltn Tlllltlt VUAK. VOI.. (T.XA'V. No. 1. Albuquerque, New Mexico, Saturday, November 18, 1922. PMCK FIVE CENTS. STOP TINKERING m RAILWAYS ADVICE OF REA Freedom to Manage Their Own Properties, and Not Legislation, Will Save the Nation's Railroads, BUSINESS CONDITIONS HAVE BEEN REVERSED From Extreme Dullness in 1921 We Have Rapidly Advanced Until Traffic Is Close to Record Levels, Chicago, Nov. IT. Tim railroads of the country in the closing quur ter of tho present year face an ar ray of unusual and in some re spects unprecedented difficulties, Samuel lica, president of the Penn sylvania railroad system, tonight told members of tho commercial club of Chicago. Constructive leg islation and the co-operation of tho public will alleviate some of the difficulties, he asserted. "Since the close of 121. there has been a reversal of business con ditions in America," Mr. Kea said, "and with all tho hard knocks it is for the better. From extreme dullness wo have rapidly advanced to a point where railroad traffic is close to record levels." .Serlou3 congestion of the roads was referred to by the speaker, who said that the immediate causes included the resumption of coal mining, the flood of general business; movement of crops, and the aftermath of developments subsequent to the shopmen's strike. Bad equipment following the re lease of the railroads by the fed eral government, the depression of 1921 and the shopmen's strike were given by President Kea as handi caps tinder which the roads la bored in their efforts to serve the public. , i Slow government settlements after the period of government control also proved hurtful, he said, adding that "in fairness, I must say that the present officers of the government and the Inter state commerce commission are doing what they can do to hasten settlements which, even now, would be of constructive help." As a remedy, Mr. Rea urged lawmakers "to stop tinkering with the railroads, as they will not be saved by legislation, but by free dom to manage their ' properties under minimum reasonablo regula tions and to earn a Wr return." Government ownership and op eration was a rulnoug experiment, he asserted. In concluding, he saij that a definite constructive transporta tion policy is required. . "We must get more sound thinking prudenco in legislation and action, public co-operation,, a well as personal initiative to remedy this eUuation." KANSAS AGGIES AND CORNHUSKERS' GRID TEAMS CLASH TODAY Kansas City, Mo., Nov. IT. Th T'nlversity of Nebraska . and the Kansas Aggies, .undefeated In the Missouri conference, meet at Lin coln. Neb., tomorrow In what may be the deciding championship bat tle of the season. The Cornhuskers are conceded the advantngo In weight and experience. On the basis of comparative scares the Aggies are doomed to defeat. Drake, another undefeated con ference eleven, is scheduled to face Grlnnell at Pes Moines. The Bull dogs have triumphed over Kansas, Washington and Ames. Grlnnell is near the bottom of the percentage column. Missouri meets Washington uni versity at Columbia. Kansas, Ok lahoma and Ames play non-conference elevens. ' ' Tho Jayhawkers meet tho Uni versity of Colorado at Lawrence. Conch Clark plans to start an en tirely new lineup against, tho Colo radoans In an effort to conserve first string material for tho annual Thanksgiving game .with Missouri. Oklahoma will meet the Long liorns of Texas at Norman In the twenty-second contest between the universities. Tho game will mark a resumption of football relations broken off in 1920. when Okla homa entered the Missouri valley conference. BLACK SEA COASTAL REGION GARRISONS TO BE REINFORCED Samsun, Nov. 17 (by the Asso ciated Press). Four thousand Kemallst troops arrived hero today from Kivah to reinforce the garri sons of the Clack, sea coastal towns and to round up bandits who are terrorizing the countryside with robbery and murder. , Martin Dennlson of Chicago, .1, D. McNabb f Washington, T). C, and James H. Crutchr of Tusca loosa, Ala., who comprise tho American relief unit, are striving to calm the fears of the excited Christians who are clamoring for boats to take them to Greece. WEATHER FOHECAST. Denver, Nov, 17. New Mexico: Fair Saturday and Sunday; not much change In temperature. Arizona: Fair Saturday and Sun day; not much change In tempera ture, IiOCATj KEl"OItT. Conditions for the twenty-four hours ended nt 6 p. m. yesterday, recorded by the university; Highest temperature 63 Lowest ....... , si Kange 22 Mean , 42 Humidity at 6 a. m. 81 Humidity at J p. m 55 Precipitation 01 'Wind velocity 27 Direction of wind West Character of day j, Clear TO LAWMAKERS OWNERS OPPOSE RAIL MERGER III THE NORTHWEST Claim Proposals of Inter state Commerce Com mission to consolidate; Three Lines Unsuitable. ! Washington. Nov. 7. Tentative proposals of the interstate com merce commission for consolida tion of railroads in tho northwest were put under critical light ut a hearing today where officials of the three roads, constituting the "Hill group," the Northern Pa cific. Great Northern, and the Chi cago Uurlington and Qulncy, be gan the offering of testimony. Gen eral consolidation of railroads, as authorized by the transportation act, has been planned by the com mission to bring about a separa tion of the Great Northern from the other two lines named and its Inclusion instead in a major rail road system along with the Chi cago Milwaukee and St. Paul and the Iron ore carrying lines enter ing Duluth, in northern Minne sota. Walker P. Hines, lending off for the Hill group, most of whose chief executives were present to partici pate, challenged the desirability of the suggested Bplit In present rail road associations, both from the point of view of public welfare and of financial stability of the roads themselves. The Uurlington, own ed bjttho two Norlnorn roads lor many years, had been lunlt and , ,njs communication Germany Is Integrated into co-operation with Rnid to haw disregarded totally the them, he asserted, adding that , oim series of notes of complaint separation would be extremely un-w,)t ny the allies and to have de desirable, jolnred she was clad to learn the Hale Holden, president of the i f) j lies were about t end their mill Burlington, followed and in a de- tary control and permit Germany tailed analysis of traffic and route j to revert to normal, conditions, declared the commis-1 The note also ignored formal nl sion's proposals unsuitable, and iled representation to the Berlin built up In disregard of the neces-1 government of September 2!l, cou sity for maintaining a north nndj sequent on the large number of south route through the west from acts of aggression nirainst the nl the Gulf of Mexico. The Intimacy I lied military in their work of tn of Burlington association with the spection. Northern lines was emphasized by lcimuid an Apology, description of existing arrange-! The a Hied not,, of today demands ments for Joint use of tracks, ter-j an npologv and rrnarations for re- mlnal and vards and exchange of traffic. Commissioner Hall, pre siding, prefaced the hearing by de claring that the commission plan Instituted no pre-judgment of the situation, but Instead, an estimate of the situation and a basis for dis cussion. TO SEE BADGER fj E All Indications Point to 42,000 Spectators Being at the Wisconsin-Wolverine Grid Contest. Chicago, Nov. 17. Three unde feated contenders for the western conference gridiron championship will risk their chances against dan- gorous opponents tomorrow In games which probably will narrow j competition for tho title. Chicago must triumph over Illi nois on Stagg Field, Michigan must take Wisconsin Into camp at Ann Arbor, and Iowa must conquer Ohio at Columbus if this trio is to remain on top of the heap, to morrow nignt. However, in this season of upsets, "Big Ten" follow ers will not be surprised if one of the unbeaten three is relegated to tho losing column for the final games of the season a week later. . Closu Scores Kxpcctcd. Each of the three games is ex pected to develop into bitterly fought contests with close scores. llllno.3 and Chicago, traditional gridiron foes, always wage a des perate battle, and tomorrow's con test will be no exception. The Illi nois eleven, which sprung the sur prise of the season by defeating Wisconsin, 3 to 0, a week -ago, will be primed to upset the Maroons, if possible. Every seat has been sold for two weeks, assuring an other crowd of 32.000. Tho powerful Michigan eleven, which lias not been scored on this season, Is ready for a bruising con test against Wisconsin. The Badg ers will take the field with the hope of eliminating Michigan as well as evening up the score be tween the two Institutions. Chit of the seven contests between these rivals, Michigan has won four, two went to Wisconsin and the 1921 game ended in a 7 to 7 tie. The Wolverines, as a result of being idle last Saturday, have had two weeks of preparations to stop the drives of Captain Williams and Ginsou, the crack Badger half backs. The game promises to be a capacity crowd of 42.000. Iowa Meets Olilo, .Iowa, 1921 champions . of the "Big Ten" will meet Ohio State for the first time tomorrow and the Buckeyes, defeated three times this season nre expected to wage a last ditch fight to throw the Iowans out of the running. The Hawk eyes, however, appear to be the Btronger. nnd are favored to win. More than ordinary Interest Is attached to the game between No tre Dame and Butler at Indianapo lis tomorrow. Neither team has been beaten. The Butler eleven, which Is coached by "Pat" Page, a former University of Chicago star, has hung up eight straight vic tories. Including a triumph over Illinois at' the start of the season. REFUGEES ON ISLANDS IN SEA NEEDING FOOD Washington. Nov. 17. Starving refugees on Islands of the Aegean sea are In need of more than 100 tons of flour dally to sustain life and should have 100,001) blankets and Immense quantities of shoes and material for clothing, the Iled Cross was advised today by D. O. Hubbard, a Y. M. C. A. representa tive at Athens, who completed a tour of tho Islands. CA CROWD T ENLISTMENTS III Eoert Government Is Ac cused ot riagrani viola tions of Military Clauses of Versailles Pact. BAN ON MANUFACTURE OF NEW WAR DEVICES Note to the Council of Am bassadors, From Berlin, Is Spoken of as "Insolent to a Degree," 'Paris, Nov. IT (by the Associated Press") The allied powers, through the council of ambassadors, have informed Germane that all ques tions concerning the withdrawal of the military control commission in Germany have been suspended un til the German governme t gives tho fur est satisfaction for what are termed flapmnt vinlntions of the military clauses of the treaty of Versailles committed during the past six months, and shows will ingness to abide by the commis sion's instructions. The note of the allies was sent after the receipt of a German com munication on the subject, which j ;0,.,nf.,i "insolent to a degree.1 , - rent moments at rasi-au niui Met tin. In reouesting an immediate reply the allies say their patience is about exhausted. The council of ambassadors also Is making another demand for the German naval enlistment list which has been repeatedly refused them the last, six months, It is said the allies suspect that Ger many is exceeding her tiota of en llstments and violating the condl ALLIES C GERMANY'S NAVY . ARE EXCESSIVE 1,1 province lor m ; nm np j tht.r win b no tBurth the peace treaty. . . of candidates The, allies have .Wided tif y,aut w-ltl) thu dpf,.ut nt fw,Ke Ku,a. (.errnanv that she wifl not be pei-.tor Ab(,rt Jeremiuh Beveridgo milled to . rim.itifi.clnj-0 new warby h) dPn,oera;Ic opponent, for nventlons in which she at present i. ,;vf.,nor Ralston, the Bull is said to be actively Engaged. The allies, however, cannot prevent ex periments in such inventions. H0REMANS DEFEATS CHAMPION SCHAEFER IN BILLIARD MATCH ! New York. Nov. 17. Kdouard j Horemans, tho Belgian, defeated 'Jake Schaefer, world's champion, i by tlie tally of 50 tt points to Sil, .in tho ninth game of tho 18,2 bulk (line billiard championship tourna j menl tonight . The title holder iwas careless and a bit stotichy about his billiards at tho start. This proved costly, for Horemans. by wonderly masses put together runs of 144 and 111 that stnoth ered the champion, who went down to defeat for the first time since he won t lie title from Hoppe a year ago at Chicago. Horemans' aver age was 37 10-14. and ho also had runs of 73 nnd Bf. Schaefer's av erage was 22 13-14 and his best runs 167, 45 and 38. FRENCH AND TURKS IN CLASH AT KARAGATCH London, Nov. 17 (by the Asso ciated Press). Reports have reached London of a conflict at Karagntch, where the railway sta tion at Adrianople is situated. A party of French officers wljh the French consul to have been In sulted by the Turks, causing a col lision in which both sides suffered some casualties in injured. No official confirmation of tho reports has been received. sims iu:ci;ivek ji:(;iu;k. Kingston, Out., Nov. 17. Hear Admiral W. S. Kims, U. S. N'. re tired, last night received the hono rary degree of doctor of laws at a special convocation at Queens unl versily. E FOR A' DIG DAM E Site at State-Line Is Inves tigated, Under Direction of River Commission and State Engineer. Santa Fe, N. M., Nov. 17. Dia mond drill tests have been started at the Suite-Lino reservoir site on the Upper Rio Grande to find out whether a dam can be built there under tho direction ot Rta,te Engi neer Charles A. Muy; Rio Grande Drainage commission, headed by Capt. W. C. Ueid, Albuquerque; and reclamation service. This site is one of three tenta tively selected In connection with the flood control, Irrigation and dralnnge program for the Rio Grande above the Elephant Butte project. The other two are on the Chnma, tho chief tributary of the Rio Grande in northern ,ew Mex ico. Tests will be made on this river later. Tests on the State-Line site are being made by Tredevay nn,d ln dorrledcn of Valcdon, N. M. A I D Presidential Timber " WS f --N : fcW 't - ); f Yes Ul-YK.. ' K,H V .''It v- N ElVNJ'. r '?v; Fay? 1 f -.yH 4: ' -A A v ": S S-" -' M' v...', i "t"i f7V'-y"v A"a..ivA-tv A W ( in tf i .- X - A k Top, left to right: Senator Hiram Johns ;n Californi i; ex-Governor Harry L. Davis, Ohio; Senator La Toi lette, Wisconsin. Uelow: Gi fiord Pinchnt, cnvemor-elect Pennsylvania; James M. Cox, defeated in 1920; Governor-elect Al Smith, N.'w , ork; William Gibba McAdoo, defeated for nomination in I y 20- Washington, Nov. 17. Though Siniih probably would bu op It Is a bit early political sages bore, posed by the dry element of the arc speculating on the effects of! party because of his alleged wet the 1!21! elections on tho jjat'erop . tendencies but any man who can of presidential possibilities. carry New York statu by nearly Budding presidential aspirants f,U0,U0O votes is practically certain ill both partits saw their hopes go'to ho reckoned with. I'nless the glimmering as the ballots wtrul slate's sentiment ahould change counted, and others, not so tiroin-jradically wilhin the next two years inent. hopped into the limelight as:j?milh's nomination would assure a result. the dents of New York's forty-five President Harding has given out electoral votes, no indication of his decision to run I Governor Mil ward I. Kdwards, of again or not to run and this gives j. Vow Jersey, also is considered as the speculators on the G. O. P. a possibility since bis defeat of aide an unlimited field. Harding ! Senator Frelinghuysen. Kdwards. probably could hav the nomina-1 however, is an u vowed wet a rad tion again for the asking. Hut In Ileal-cm the linuor uucstion and for the event that ho decides not to 'this reason probably will not fig- ; Mooser fades out of the presiden tial picture and Italston takes hia place on the democratic side. P.al ston Is an Ohioan by birth. Likewise tho overwhelming de .feat of (iovernor Jliller, running ifor re-election in New York, by former Governor Al Smith elimi nates the former and stumps the latter as one of the most promis ing candidates from the democratic point of view. PLEDGES GIVEN TO THE PEOPLE WILLIE KEPT Governor-Elect Hinkle Says His Administration Will Aim for Economy and Ef- ficiency in Government. James F. Hinkle of Roswell, governor-elect of New Mexico, was hero last night for a brief time while on his way to Santa Fe, where he. had been called by the Colorado river commission. Asked for a brief interview, Mr. Hinkle said he had done so much talking during tho campaign that he had -enjoyed the lull since the election. "There's one thing I'm glad to bo able to say," said the governor- elect, "and that is that I did not say anything during the campaign that I did not mean. My adminis tration Is going to try to do for New Mexico just what it promised, and that is to give the state an ef ficient, economical, common sense government. "I have made a study of the tax atlon situation in New .Mexico, as I became impressed many months ago with the fact that our govern mental expenses are increasing much more rapidly than our In come. It will be the main object of the next state administration to endeavor to 1 duce our expendi tures, which I believe can be done without in any way impairing the efficiency of any department In which cuts may bo made. My study of the situation has led me to believe that there is duplication in many departments. Wherever a cut can ' e mac"e. we will make it. If we can increase our income we are going to do that, but we are going to try to live well within our income, no matter what it may do. The next governor said that from territorial days and down through statehood there have been too many legislative employes, with a consequent expenso to the state. "I am going to try to have the legislature cut Its list of employes to the exact number whose services are Indispensable," said tho governor-elect. v Apimliitnionts? No Hurry, "How about appointments, gov ernor?" Mr. Hinkle was asked. Mr. Hinkle patted his breast pocket. , "I have a pocketful of them," he said, "and more of them are coming In every day. As to ap pointments I can only say that I am not going to be in a hurry to fill places to which the governor has 'the i.ppolntlve power. The best man for tho place is going to get the appointment In every case. Of course, the appointees will be democrats." . ure prominently, liti ' peniisj Ivania. . republicans have excellent material for ' the I!i24 race in Governor-elect Clifford Pinchot. Pinchot. a bull mooser in 1 U 1 2. broke the republican slate in the primaries, running as In Inde pendent and then was overwhelm ingly elected. He would be as cer tain to put Pennsylvania's thirty eight votes in the republican col umn as Smith would be to put New York in the democratic column. Then again the republicans have Senator Hiram Johnson and Sen ator Hubert Al. La Follette slightly more radical than tho brilliant Cal ifornia n. SHARP DIES AT E Was American Envoy in Paris During the World War; Was Born at Mt. Gilead, P., 62 Years Ago. Elyrla. Ohio, Nov. 17. William Graves Sharp, former ambassador to France, died at his homo hero shortly before noon today. Mr. Sharp had been ill for several days. Mr. Sharp, who was 63 years old, spent several months in Europe last summer In tho interest of his health and, according to friends, lias not 4ioen very well since. All of tho five Sharp children were summoned to hiH bedside late yesterday when, Ilia condition be came serious. Mr. Sharp was American ambassador to Franco five years, serving in Paris during the world war. lie resigned about a jeor after the armistice was signed. Mr. Sharp was born at Mount Gilead. Ohio. His childhood was spent in Mount Gilead. In 1S81 he was graduated from the law de partment of the University of Michigan and was admitted to tha bar of Ohio. CAMPAIGN EXPENSE STATEMENTS FILED BY TW0CANDIDATS Slircllil to Tho Jmiriml Santa Fe. Nov. 17. Statements of campaign expenses have been filed with the secretary of stale by A. A. Sedillo of Albuquerque, republican nominee for attorney general, and Herman Mohr of Al buquerque, republican nominee for representative In the legislature from Bernalillo county. Mr. Sedillo' total was $220. which Included a $200 contribu tion to the republican state cen tral committee. Mr. Mohr ex pended only $30, all of which went to Thomas Hughes, printer, for ad vertising matter. 2 DESTROYERS ARE ORDERED TO JAFFA Constantinople, Nov. 17 (by the Associated Press). The American torpedo boat destroyers Runner and Litchfield have been ordered to Jaffa to protect and maintain wireless communication for Ameri can missionaries and relief insti tution in Jerusalem and Bethle- hem. One of the vessels will be stationed permanently at Jaffa. EMBASSADOR HIS 0 10 for 1924 However the "Old Guard" will fight the nomination of either id these to the last ditch and the nom ination of either will be considered nothing less than a miracle, John son and La l-'ollette each carried their stales by majorities of land slide proportions on November 7 Another possibility in the re publican ranks is Harry L. Davis, retiring governor of Ohio, Who de clined to seek re-election. Davis can go before the l!)24 convention as Ohio's native and undefeated son. Politicians analyzing Davis' refusal to run ugain believe thai ho had this in view when lie made his decision. The chances of former Governor Tames M. Cox, defeated in 1920,1 for renominntioti slumped when his euniiiUatu foiooiigres in-his hoiiU' district was defeated. ! day evening, stating he considered .Supporters of William G. Me-j his life in danger and would like Adoo, former secretary of the I Uritish protection, treasury and unsuccessful candi- . date for the democratic, nomination j The sultan has been greatly ex in 1H20 are elated over the defeat ' ercised over ..is slants since the. of Senator Pomcrene. of Ohio, and: action of tlm Turkish nationalist the set back given Cox hopes and t assembly at Angora .arly this declare that these two election I mom h voting to deprive him of his events have eliminated them from civil authority and declaring the consideration in 1921. caliph or religious, head of Islam Had Pomcrene been re-elected it' would hereafter be selected from is almost certain that either he orithe Imperial hou-;c by vote, of the Smith, of New York, would have' been the democrat! er in 192 4. standard bear- A TREATY WITH ;sfi Part Taken by U. S. Observ ers at Lausanne Is Ex pected to Pave the Way NEGOTIATION OF TU E for a Successful Outcome,!!"3 ?uU",,,1..",,..il '!!.n,;ll'",h',s Washington, Nov. 17. Negotia tion of a treaty with the Turkish national government is foreseen by the American government and the part taken by the American offi cial observers at the coming Near Eastern conference at Lausanne is expected in official circles hero to pave the way for a successful out come of such negotiations. Discussion xf the part the Amer ican observer are to take In i lie ,'jus.inne mee?:ng brought forth the statenienW on highest authori ty today that tiie representatives of tho United States would not be limited to the receipt of reports and the gathering of information. The American representatives, it was asserted, would not participate in the discussions relating to the determination of territory, but i when such subjects as equality of trade rights, the protection of American citizens and the safety of racial and religious minorities subjects in which the United States is deeply intcrsted-come before the conference the observ ers for this government undoubt edly would be asked to present their views. These views, it was said, would be fully and complete ly presented to the plenipotentiar ies of the other powers. The near eastern situation, It was further officially suited, had caused some people in the United States to feel, nnd furthermore to urge the president, to take some military measures to guarantee peace In the troubled regions, but on behalf of the president it was strongly declared that under no conditions would the executive, even if It were within his power, utilize the military forces of the United States other thun to de- reiia American rigms. itie pres.- dent was represented as unable to unuerstana uie conirauicuon in 1 . views oi iii'se who oeneveu that tne united fe.aies nas a duty lu (Cioiii, ill uini ii ii i ,1ft lilt: peace of the world through main tennnce of military forces in every troubled area. EXKOl'TUn FOH MUtDKIt. McKinley, Texas. Nov. IT. Ex ell Stepp was executed in the county Jail today for the murder of Hardy Mills In September, 1921. He maintained he was innocent, Death was pronounced 12 minutes after tho trap was sprung. RALPH LEHRI IN AUTO OPSETi Young Woman Also Is Hurt But Not Seriously; Two Others Get Bruises in East Central Accident. Ralph T.ehrman. a .Santa Fe ma -' rhinistresidlng at 31 i North Third ! street, and Miss Hessle Walker, an employe of the Harvey sysleni, I who were Injured about midnight Thursday when an automobile! turned oer on Kast t'.ntral ave-' nue near the Metliodist sanatorium,' were reporb , I last, night to be get-1 ting along fairly well. The girl Is: at St. Joseph's hospital and I.ehr- man ii at the Santa Ke hospital.' Jack ( '.inienin, who with nnoiher matt was in Ihe ear, suffered severe bruises. Tin, machine said to have tin-he. 1 a complete sonier-. sault, land'rig nn Its wheels. The ear was the pn.pettv ,,f nr. .lbii-! uuerine I n i: erless ( :ir cnnpe-iy. ! The aeeldeiit is s;,il ,, Kni. l,(,,n caused le- snnil. I Iehnna n's injuries are intcrttnl,1 it was stated 1 a -1 night and his condition Is serious hut not critical. Miss Walker's injuries are not serious. I i:Y-i'!tK.sni:T nn.s. Berne, Nov. IT. Itnbert (,'um lesse, 75, former president of ;. Switzerland, died lodav. Says Upon Embarking He Has Not Abdicated But Merely Removing Himself From Immediate Danger. Constantinople, Nov. 17 (by the Associated Press.) Mohammed VI, the Turkish sultan, has fled from Constant inoplo on a British warship. Upon .embarking the sultan em phasized that he was not abdicat ing, but merely removing himself from immediate danger. Tho sul an wrote tu Lieutenant General llai ington, tho British commander in i-hlef on WedneK grand national usscmbly In it,,- t: of the filtration of ! national military elements into : Constantinople, and tho knowledge I that the Angora authorities would j eventually be in full control in the Turkish capital, the sultan and his advisers have been frankly at sea as to the proper course for him to 'pursue. The bulk of his guard went over to tho nationalists and I Constantinople dispatches have j pictured him virtually at the mer i ey of the Kenialists should they (decide to make a. descent in force on his palace. There have- been rumors that he had abdicated or was about to do so but there has been no official confirmation of I any such action. There were strong intimations, however, that ho would ask tho allies for protec tion if needed. Political motives may be read in some ouarters into tho flight of VlieUL J.HIUHO ,.jnc,.u,., strong motives for seeing that no harm comes to the caliph in view of the many millions of M iissulmen subjects within her domain, many of whom have given Indications or disagreement with tho action of the Turkish nationalis-s. i n v k ir i pi kti I ON II IS WAV TO .MALTA Paris, Nov. 17 (by the Associated Press.) The Turkish sultan's flight from Constantinople today on a British warship, bound for Malta, was after be had received information that the Angora as sembly had just voted to try the: sultan and his miiiis:ers for trea-, son. according to a, dispatch reviv ed nt the French foreign oflice this evening. 2 ARE SLAIN BT T Miss Tansy Bollon and Mrs. J. f. O'Brien Killed by Hjalmar Anderson Near Aberdeen. Wash. Aberdeen, Wash.; Nov. 17. Miss Tansy Bollon. 2,",, Mrs. J. T. O'Brien, 38. Hjalmar Anderson, 29, aro dead today as a result of a double killing and suicide in a cab- , Copui)) neaeh. an ocean point , t - ,,, , i,le . Ciirly 1, , n,onli. Anderson, accord- , , lw k,,, the two worn el flVHt hflckillg Miss Bollon with a knlfo and then killed himself. Jealousy Is presumed to have prompted the act, tho police say. Miss Hollon made a fight for life, evidently escaping her assail ant for a time. Anderson pursued her from the cabin It is believed, and killed her. Her body was found on the beach by Fred Horn, a storekeeper. Officials later found the body of Mr'. O'lirlen In the cabin and that of Anderson outside, TURKISH SULTAN HAS FLED FROM CONSTANTINOPLE A II 10 TAKES Oil LIFE GRIEF OF STAFF ANNOUNCES U.S. DEFENSE PLANS IF WAR BREAKS Govemnient Controi of tho Entire Resources of the Country Is Contemplated, Pershing States, PERSONNeFwOULD BE TAKEN INTO SERVICE Some Reliable Force, Is Needed to Guard Against Unseen Influences nt Work in Our Very Midst, New Tor!,. Nov. 1 7. Natlona 1 defense plans of' the war depart ment contemplate governmental con I ml of the intire resource of the .country under "an efficiency council or board of control." Gen eral Pershing announced here to night, speaking at Madison Square Garden before the Merchants As sociation of New York. "According to tltes,. plans." Gen eral Pershing said, "the industrial and manufacturins institutions, agriculture and transportation would be under go eminent con trol, while personnel pertaining to all of them would be mustered into, tile service at'o tho.ic that are call ed the colors. An efficiency coun cil, or board if control, conforming to our experience in the war. would then be placed In charge of all re sources with authority to ui.-iko such disposition of them as would best promote the success of the na tion In war. "Tho initial organization and tho system to be adopted should soon be ill such tangible form that per sonnel cjuild be selected and or canized in readiness to take up their duties when needed. General Needs of Country. "It is the duty of tho war de partment to study tho general needs of the country in both men anil material to meet the exigencies of war. Tiie conclusions place cer tain obligations upon the army per sonnel, in addition to its duty as an arm of the administration for a consideration of which the. strength of the army can be de termined. Put our recommenda tions often go unheeded partly be cause tboso who hold the purse strings will not understand and imi'tly beci'ttl4' tin? pa.it It h;n been a more or less popular tiling to cry out against the army as be ing milifaris'le or as dangerous tu tiie liberties of the people or soma such ridiculous plea that might ap peal to the Isnorant voter." Discussing the function of busi ness in war. Ceneral. Pershing said : "That the conduct of war is a big business enterprise which In volves n knowledge .of business principles on the part of leader was vividly brought out during till world war, and preliminary prepa-. ration necessary to carry on to suc cess one" we become involved in war should appeal to every busi ness man. "It is regrettable that n srentee number of business men with vision do not make the sacrificw and enter public life during peaeo and give their countrymen the ben efit of practical business experi ence in the management of both national nnd international affairs. Instead of leaving those duties to tiie professional office seeker and the political soothsayer. Ttnlwark of American Lilx-ny. "In strictly military service, be ginning with the revolutionary' war, the army has received an av erage of one important call every year and a half of its existence and. besides foreign wars its serv ices include the suppression of re bellion. Insurrection, conspiracy, uprising and Indian wars froiu Shay's rebellion In 17S6 down to Villa's raid on Columbus, N. M.. in 1!H. During all this time tho army has stood as the bulwark of American liberty and has protected our homes and our fireshlefl. "Fvpii now conditions here nt litinie nr.- such as to linll en'o 111,' necessity of some re liable force to iruard asrniiisr unseen influence nt work in our very ml,st. Many socie ties, iimstlv of foreign origin, lire avowedly bent on I ho over throw of our institutions anil tin- replacement by some vaetie soviet or ooniniunisiio theory which already lias dr. slroyeil more than one govern ment. These designing ele ments receive eiicourngciivmt from n portion of our own t,lm. I ! people, who. Inhorintr un der some hallucination, cry out for disarmament on our part, foolishly thinklm; that the world would follow. Others ro led astray by propaganda. All such ten(lcncl,s are tlnn KoroMS. So we really in 1 this small loyal army of ours, not alone as n nucleus, but us sometliiug than can lie relied on in a pinch." VOTE OF CONFIDENCE GIVEN P0INCARE BY THE FRENCH CHAMBER Paris, Nov. 17. The chamber of deputies this evening gave a note of confidence to Premier Poincare on the evo of the Lausanne peace conference and after a month of Intermittent debate on the interior and exterior policies of his gov ernment. The vote was 462 to 71. M. Poincare virtually gave no tice that a final agreement on rep arations must come out ot the Brussels conference in December or Franco would take her own measures. Ho said categorically there could be no reduction of the French share of German repara tions unless it was in the form -of a transfer of part of Germany's debt to France to the creditors of France and that there could be "no moratorium without effective guarantees." These declarations drew ap plause from the whole chamber, only the socialists and commun ists abstaining. "