Newspaper Page Text
Generally fair tonight and Satur day somewhat colder tonight. ESTABLISHED 1873 REVISION OF B.OFO.LAW TO BE URGED Governor Nestos Expected to Tell Legislature of Neces sary Changes? MANY REVISIONS NEEDED Abolition of Private Deposits Feature of State Bank To be Urged Revision of and strengthening of the rural credits department of the Bank of North Dakota, 'is expected to- be urged upon the legislature at its forthcoming session, by Governor R. A. Nestos. The proposals of the Governor are expected to embrace both the remedying of defects exist ing in the law at the present time and permitting the continuance of the rural credits business in the future. In line' with the Governor's policy, as announced in campaign speeches, of asking that the state industrial enterprises be placed in the hands of. no^rpplitical boards of experts, it is expected that such a recommenda tion will be made with regard to th$ Bdnlc of North Dakota. It is gen erally hetyl in administrative circles' that? the distanc# of "the Grand Forks .mi^l and elevator from the state capitol makes it imperative that a board be named to manage the mill, but that the principle- of none-poli« tical management of the industries also applies to the Bank of North Dakota. There are several measures said to be necessary in consideration of the rural credits department. During the last sijc months, the amount of money used from the Bank of North Dakota to act as a revolving fund for the handling of the farm loan business has varied from $600,000 to $1,100,000.00, averaging about $800, COO, and it is held by bank officials that the same amount of money will be needed for the efficient handling of the business for years to conie. The legislature probably will be ask ed to provide for such a revolving fund, becauseVof the uncertainty of depending upon available tax funds in the bank. Changes Held Necessary Under the rural credits law, the department- is permitteifto charge •n amount -to cover administrative expenses, not exceeding one percent. There is, however, no provision for turnlhg into the farm loan any ax cess there may' Be over the actual administrative expenses. One diffi culty encountered by both the league and present administrations in the sale of state bonds was that pay ment at maturity was fixed by law atf the state treasurer's office where as most bond investors desire bonds payable in New York. It is probable the legislature will be asked to en act a law making the payment op tional, either at the state treasurer's •office or at a trust company in New York. The law governing the making of farm loans by the Board of Uni versity and School lands provides that the board may pay taxes and insurance upon land and buildings on whiclj^ loans are made! when tie borrower is delinquent, but there is no such provision in the Bank oi North Dakota law. The laws permit ting fhe issuance of bonds hfts been construed to mean that farm loan mortgages must mature within 30 years after the passage of the law, which would make the amortisation periodj this time but 26 years. It is desired to clearly provide for an amortization period of 30 years. It also has been pointed out that although the limit. of bonds which may be issued by the rural credits department was raised from $.10, 000,000 to $20,000,000, if the depart ment is to be permanent this latter limit must be increased. Abolish Deposit Feature With regard to the Bank of North Dakota proper, it is understood that Governor l^estos is prepared to re comme'nd that in the^ interest of eco nomy and for the welfare of the state to abolish the private or indivi dual deposit, features of the Bank an3 to devote the energy of the management of the bank to a com plete development of tl^ rural cre dits department and the handling of the funds belonging to the state and to the various institutions. When the present mrfnage^ent of the Bank of North Dakota took over the bank the individual deposits amounted to $26,000 and now are about $13,000. The individual deposit feature, how ever, is held in administration cir •cles to be a commercial function of fhe bank which ought to be dispens ed with. It also is known here that Gover nor Nestos plans to law before the legislature the question of action to make possible the payment without delay of all soldier bonus claims, on a basis somewhat similar to the hail warrant sales- negotiated by the ad ministration. 250 MILLION HOLIDAY BUYING IN NEW YORK (By the Associated Press) New York, Dec. 23.—Holiday buy ing in New York has broken all rec ords and $250,000,00 has been spent by shoppers here, it was estimated today in "business quarters. This sum represents an increase of from 15 to 20 percent over last year. swith 9 NEW DISTRICT COURT JUDGE PROBABLY WILL FIRST HOLD TERM IN BISMARCK FRED C. JANSONIUS Judge Fred C. Jansonius of Fessenden, who is to succeed Judge W. L. Nussele as junior judge of the Fourth judicial district1 when the latter becomes justice of the supreme court, probably will hear a number of matters in Bismarck shortly after assuming office, which is expected to be on January 2. Mr. Jansonius has been county judge of Wells county for 12 years, WHITE HOUSE FOR HARDINGS Illness of President's Wife Makes Program Most Simple for Day Washington, Dec. 23.—Christmas at the White House will lack much of the usual spirit because of Mrs. Harding's iillncss. There will be -no house guest and no Christmas tree. Neither the Pre sident nor Mrs. Harding has made any holiday plans. She may come down stairs in her wheel chair and preside at the table for Christmas dinner but otherwiseIthe day w'dl be like any other since she was taken ill. To add a little cheer that the White House has yuletide wreaths in the windows, and there will be profusion of flowers. As a Christmas present to the thousands of government employes, President Harding issued an execu tive order closing the government 'departments at noon today, dnd- at that hour most high officials as well closed up their desks and went home. The senate too joined in the early beginning of the Christmas season, holding only a short session but the house went ahead w"th the cons der ation of appropriation bills. BECKER FOUND GUILTY OF KILLING (By the Associated Press) New York, Dec. 23.—Abraham Becker wrfs declared guilty of first degree murder in a verdict returned early today by a jury in the Bronx county court. The penalty for the crime in New York state is electro cution. Sentence will be pronounced Tuesday. He was convicted of killing his wife, Jennie, last April by strik ing her over the head with an iron bar and burying her in an ash pit. Months later when neighbors became suspicious and Becker had been ar rested, her lime-encased body was found in the shallow pit in the lot adjacent to Reuben Norkin's* garage. Norkin also was indicted for mur der in connection with Mrs. Becker's death and is awaiting trial. TO REVISE MINSTRELS Los Angeles, Dec. 23.—A revival of wandering minstrels in a night before-Christmas carol festival, un der the auspices of the department of industrial music of the Chamber of Commerce, has been arranged for Los Angeles tonight. Fully 10,000 singers, it is expected, in groups of from 20 to 50 each, will wander about different sections of the city', each led by an old time lantern bearer, with lance and torch. 1 increased jurisdiction, and has presided at fourteen jury terms. Born in Iowa, he has resided in North Dakota for many years, graduating from the University of North Dakota law school in 1904. Judge Jansonius, wife and two children will make their home in Bismarck. DRYACTIS ENFORCED BETTER SAYS HA YNES National Prohibition Com missioners Says Respect For Law is Greater .! Washington, Dec. 23—"Be of good cheer" was Prohibition Com missionqr Haynes Christmas mess age to say "friends of the eighteenth amendment" in whiclf he declared the success attained in prohibition enforcement gave "every reason for hopefulness, gratification and con gratulations. "Do not be deceived nor dismay ed," sa'id Mr. Haynes, "by a nation wide program of misrepresentation, constituting as it does the most pre tentious, most pernicious propa ganda to undermine enforcement since the enactment of the amend ment. "Admitting, of course, that there are violations of the" Volstead act— unfortunately by some who hold themselves above t|»e law—the fact cannot and will not be conscienti ously denied, that the past year has been marked witty rapid strides to ward the same degree of enforce ment of this la^ as obtains in re spect to all other laws, none of which are enforced 100 percent." Cit'jng the abolishment of the open saloon as sufficient reason in itself for "good cheer," other rea sons Mr. IJynes said were an "awak ening on the part of high officials, federal, state, county and municip al", resulting :m "more impartial ob servance of the law and greater re spevt for the constitution by all classes" greater activity of state and other enforcement agencies re. duction in the available beverage I'supply of bonded liquor and liquor smuggling, and fact that the "home brew fad is taking final gasps." "Furthermore the fact is self evi dent!" he said, "tjiat real liquor is almost impossible toi obtain at any price, and when drinkers fully real ize tffe average bootleg product is dangerous to life and health, the law will, to an increased extent, en force itself. Holds Confession "Is An Bunk" Superior, Wis., Dec. 23.—"In my opinion it its all- bunk," District At torney Robert/E. Kennedy said when he/asked his opinion of the alleged confession signed by Edward J. Kingston, "in which Kingston de clared that E. J. Sailstad had been unvntentionally slain in a cottage at Lake Nebagamon, while Kingston and members of a gang were, trying to rob Salstad of h?s money. "I have known of the so-called confession for abuot two months," he declared, "and I believe there is nothing to it." Asked if there would be an in vestigation of the alleged confes sion, he declared that none would be made. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1922 DEFALCATION! METHOD GIVEN BY AfiEXPERT Details Method by. WKich Shortage was Caused in Bank •, C. R. JOfrES IS HELD Bound Over to U. S. District Court on Embezzlement Charge Preliminary hearing of C. R. Jones, former assistant cashier of the City National Bank, charged with embezzlement of $17,877.66, Je gan late- yesterday afternoon befoie United States Commissioner John| F. Fort here. The government was re presented by S. L. Nuchols, assist ant U. S. district attorney, assisted by A. G. Divet, counsel for the Nortn Dakota Bankers' Association. Mr. Jones, who has retained George Bangs of Grand Forks and Norton and Kelsch of Mandan, was repre jsented at the hearing by P. D. Mor ton of Mandan. The question before the commissioner was whether or not to hold Mr. Jone^ to the United States District Court for trial. The hearing of the government's presentation was completed this afternoon. Commissioner Fort bound the defendant to federal court and fixed bond in the sum of/ $15,000. I Assistant U. S. District Attorney Nuchols asked the bond fixed in this sum. Attorney Norton for the de fense protested it was too large a sum, and also protested against the defendant being held, asserting it was not shown he was responsible for the defalcation, if any. Through testimony which began with that of John Graham, vice-pre sident of the bank, the government sought to show that the shortage was occasioned by Jones' failing tcr remit to correspondent banks, chief ly Minneapolis banks. P. C. Remington, president of the bank, said that it was on Sept. 39 that he asked Mr. Jones to resign. He said this was after Mr. Jones had Turchased a Buick touring car qnd then turned it in, and got a Hudson coach, the reputed price of which was between $2,200 and $2,500. He said he told Jones the matter had caused talk, and that he himself didn't think he could afford such a car. He said that he told Mr. Jonps he would pay him until October.Ik they would part as friends and.ihn if he sought another .place he was. at liberty to give the bank as refer ence. Mr. Remington said he had confidence in Mr. Jones integrity at the time, and that Jones continued working in the baiik until close of business. Sept. 30.' How Shortage Caused. Otto Spies, bank expert of Temple, Webb «nd Co., accountants, was on the witness stand most of the morn ing, du*ring which he explained in de tail the accumulation of shortages as he said they occurred in the bank. The shortages extended over a long period, he- said, and were in the re mittance clerk's department, the de partment of Jones. The method used is not new in banking circles. As he explained it, the method was to retain a remittance from another bank for a few days, and then cover it with other remittances, the clerk gaining the difference in the two and retaining the difference. The shortage, as he claimed, was built up in.amounts chiefly of a few hun dred dollars. The books would balance (Continued on Page 6) SHIPPING FEVER AMONG STOCK ISREPORTED (By the Associated Press) Washington, Dec. 23—Reports have reached the department of agricult ure of outbreaks of shipping fever or stock yards fever among cattle and sheep in the middle west. The disease, known as hemorrhagic sep ticemia. is a blood poisoning which proves fatal quickly, according to\he bureau of animal industry which is doing everything possible to combat the spread of the disease. Disinfec tion of stock yards, which may be effective temporarily, cannot be re lied upon to protect animals shipped to farms for feeding, according to department experts. They suggest vaccination of susceptible animals as an effective means of controlling disease. SERVICE MAN ESCAPES FROM BELLEVUE WARD (By the Associated Press.) New York, Dec. 23.—Police todav were directed to search for Sidney Collet, a war veteran, who had es-' caped from the Bellevue hospital, where he was under observation for having annoyed Mrs. Raymond T. Baker, formerly Mrs. Alfred Gwinne Vanderbilt. Collet was taken into custody last Tuesday by hotel detectives who said Mrs. Baker had complained that a man had annoyed her and had telephoned to her at 1 o'clock in the morning. A court order issued yesterday soon before Collet's escape had di rected he be returned to a govern ment hospital for veterans. Collet Is said to have escaped from govern mental hospitals twice previously. BISMARCK TRIBUNE XMAS WEATHER TO BE MILD SAYS REPORT Washington, Dec. 23. Weather outldok for the week beginning Mon day: Region of the great lakes: Con siderable cloudiness temperature near or somewhat below normal oc casional local snows. Upper Mississippi valley: Gener ally fair except for local snows mid dle of the week normal temperature first part, colder after Tuesday.' "There is no cold weather in sight." Thus the government weather fore caster this morning set at rest any anxiety that may exist as to yuletide weather prospects. The forecaster said the temperatures would continue "above normal.' over the greater part of the country through Christmas Monday. GOODFELLOWS XIAS PROGRAM IS A SUCCESS Santa Claus and Lieutenants Kept Busy From Time of Arrival Here HOMES ARE VISITED No Kiddie in City Will Suffer Heart-ache of an Empty Christmas Stocking Santa Claus, after recovering from the tumultuous welcome he received when he entered Bismarck late yes terday afternoon, started to work to deliver his gifts for boys and girls of the town. He called upon the poor boys and girls first. He already has made a lot of visits to various homes in the city, with committees from the Community Council, made up of representatives of several organizations, distributing the gifts. The first thing that Santa Claus did was to take care of all the mai« he received through Tfie Bismarck postoffice. He carefully investigated to find out what poor childrea were included, and with the aid of Good fellows he got busy. Two letters cane from Moffit, and he requisi tioned Goodfellows to take care of these requests. Committees' of' the Community Council have visited many families, leaving useful articles, such ascloth injg, etc. The Salvation Army will deliver baskets of goods tomorrow. The money with which the baskets are obtained is derived from the Army kettles on the street, and En sign Homer reports the people have been generous in the last two /days. Santa Claus also has visited many sick children and crippled children already. sick and crippled children already. The Goodfellows of the city will have completed their task tonight, and they believe that no Bismarck kiddie will suffer the pangs of dis appointment on Christmas morn. C. R. Simpson, head of the Com munity Council organization, was confined to his home because of ill ness today, but the plans were car ried out by scores of lieutenants. It was announced by the Commun ity Council that many persons and business firms had rendered splen did aid, but no particular names are given out because everything had been kept in the manner of a com munity affair. The Community Christmas on Tuesday night under the auspices of the Salvation Army will close the work of the Goodfellows. Organiza tions which participated were the Masons, Knights, Elks, U. C. T. and Rotary, and many individuals pot members of any organization volun teered help. TRIES TO MAIL LETTER IN FIRE ALARM BOX Elgin, 111., Dec. 23.—Racing at top speed in answer to an alarm two companies of the Elgin Fire Depart ment found William Wicken, 70 year old resident, trying to drop a letter in a fire alarm. MILL CITY BANDITS GET BIG HAUL Invade Two Minneapolis Jewelry Stores and Secure $25,000 Loot DAY LIGHT ROBBERIES Two "Holdups" Staged With in a Few Blocks Apart (By the Associated Press) Minneapolis, Dec. 23.—Armed ban dits masked with handkerchiefs in vaded the Minneapolis downtown dis trict today, staged two daring jew elry store robberies withm a half block of each other, and escapeu with about $25,000 in cash, diamonds and ,'ewelry. The first robbery was at the Ire Weisman Jewelry Company store, 28 Washington avenue South, where bandits got $12,000, and the second was at the Harry Rush Jewelry store, 11 Washington avenue south, where they got between $11,000 and $13,000 in diamonds. Hundreds of pedestrians thronged the sidewalks in front of the two stores while the robberies were be ing staged, ignorant of what was happening. Harold Weismbn, 18 years old, alone in his father's store when the bandits entered, was bound hand and foot and left in a rear room. He did not see the bandits leave. Harry Rush, proprietor of the sec ond store, stood motionless, covered by pistols, tfhile the bandits ran out, jumped into an automobile and hur ried away, disappearing' in a crowd of traffic. Pittsburgh, Pa., Dec. 23. Foui bandits shot Ross Dennis, paymas ter of the Pittsburgh Coal company, and escaped with a satchel contain ing about $20,000 in currency. The holdup occurred in the hills behind Mount Lebanon, near here, while a party of company officials were tak ing the Christmas pay to miners at Beadling,. Pa. County detectives, armed with riot guips were rushed to Mouint Leban from the sheriff's office here. Dennis was riding a moftorcyle in advance of an automobile in which Superintendent Wm. Young of the Beadling, mine and three other em ployes were guarding the pay roll satchel* sTint" Dehnitf without warnlhg. He fell from. the. motor cycle. Before the driver of the pay car could stop his machine the bandits were upon dt. Theyc'ov. ered the superintendent and the guards, obtained the satchel and es caped. NEW TRIAL IS' DENIED "YET" Plea of Shell Shock Not Ac cepted in Supreme Court Denial by Judge Cole in Grand Forks county of a new trial for Joseph Throndson, serving a life term in prison for murder, was af firmed here by the supreme oourt. Throndson, sentenced on h's own confession and pleai of guilty, con tended he was suffering shell shock received' during the World War and did not realize what he was doing when he shot and killed Elmer Dezell on the lattcr's farm residence in Grand Forks county ^on Dec. 28, 1919. He confessed on Dec. 19, was sentenced on Jan. 13, 1920. The opinion was written by Judge McKenna, he and District Judge Pugh being called in by the supreme court in the case because of the dis qualification of Justice Christ:an son and Bronson. The court held the defendent was responsible at the time, and that no undue advantage was taken of him. MAY SOW GRAIN BY AIRPLANE (By the Associated Press) Eulare, Calif., Dec. 23.—Grain growers in the Tulare lake basin region, unable to reach their lands because of lake waters and wet con ditions of the soil are contemplating trying to sow grain by airplane it is declared. "MERRY CHRISTMAS" Bismarck will rest tomorrow and Monday after a a strenuous pre-Christmas season. The last-minute shoppers will have done their best, or worst, tonight. Tomorrow night the younger generation will be sleepless in suspense, and on Monday morning the older generation will revel in delight. Monday is a legal holiday. Banks will be closed public buildings most of the stores The Tribune will not be published. Only those in the postoffice, express company and others engaged in transport ing the packages of the last-minute shoppers will be busy, and most of them will rest at least part of the day. The Tribune takes this occasion to wish all its readers the compliments of the season, to thank them for many favors in the past and to express the hope that it may continue to enjoy their favor in the future. (Leased Wire of Associated Pi ess) PRICE FIVE CENTS CHRISTMAS SNOW PUZZLESCHILD FROM ARGENTINA "Where Are These Fireworks And Warm Days?" Asks Returned American Written for NEA Service hjy ALICE STEWART Just Arrived From Buenos Aires Cleveland, O., Dec. 23.—Whs makes Christmas come in winter here It always came in summer before —the hottest part. ALICE STEWART I can remember quite awhile, for I'm 6 years old. Last year, in La Argentina, where I was born, I saw Santa Claus. He was walking in the Plaza Mayor, in Buenos Aires, with a sign. He looked so hot, in a red coat, and a1 fur. I had on my summer .dress. The as phalt was all soft. I asked him, "Es usted San Nicolas?" "Si, muchachita" he said, "que quiere usted.?" .. So I told him all the things I want ed and he promised—"Muy bien, hasta la natividad." And the lUght before Christmas he brought thy things. I found them in my stockings the next morning when I waked up, only som^ were so big they wouldn't go inside, so he pile4 them in a'corner of the patio, and we shot firecrackers in the after noon. My, but it was a hot dayv* the hottest that summer* people said. I don't see why it's so cold hero the time Christmas comcs. Genevieve—she lives across the street frojn me—and Kenny, they think there are two Santa Clauses, and onje goes to La Argntina and one corned here, but I think there's only one. Only I don't see how he gets so far so fast. It took us days and days. CALIFORNIANS TO EXPLOIT MEXICAN FIELDS Financiers of Los Angeles to Operate in East Coast Oil District .(By the Associated Press) Los Angeles, Dec. 23.—A group of Los Angeles manufacturers, bankers, and oil operators has obtained from the Mexican government oil districts of the east coast" according to an nouncement from the promoters, the Los Angeles Times reported today. "It is probably the most important deal of its kind in the world, for it involves 11,000,000 acres of land ad joining rich workings of the oldest established companies in the Tampi co and Tuxpam districts," the Times said. It is announced the Los Angeles group will go into the Mexican oil district and operate according to the Mexican article 27 and under a fed eral concession on the same royalty basis which established companies have declared confiscatory. The announcement came after the return here from Mexico of W. W. Wilson, G. E. Moreland and Geo. I. Bushmiller, who stated they had ob tained the concession after an inter view with President Obregon who personally went into the details of the enterprise. Mr. Wilson said the lands designa ted comprise virtually all of the fed eral oil lands extending along the gulf coast from a point north of Tampico to Tuxpam. The concession also includes the island of Juan Ramirez, said to have been long sought by American companies. The concession provides among other things that forty percent of the gross production goes to the Mexican government, and that the concessionares pay five pesos a year a hectar for the lands thpy will ex ploit. Twoj years are given for explor ation and the -oiwessioi runs for twenty years with provision for re newal. The exploitation will be financed entirely by '..os Angeles iital, it was announced. LAST EDITION FIND. BODIES IN FEUD CASE PROBESTARTS Relatives of Two Missing Men Believe These Are the Bodies ORDER MORE TROOPS Investigators Into Louisiana Parish War Have Armed Protection Mer Rouge, La., Dec. 23.—Attempts to identify positively the mutilated bodies of the two men cast up ifrom the bottom of the lake La Fourche yesterday morning by a heavy charge of dynamite placed there by unidentified persons will be piade today. Relatives and friends after viewing the bodies yesterday ex pressed the belief that they were those of Watt Daniels and Thomas' Richards, mysteriously is sin f, since the night of August 24, wher they were kidnapped by a hoodec' band together with three other pro minent citizens of this town. The wire-bound and mutilated bod ies of the two men recovered yes terday in Lake LaFourche by stat"' troops, believed to be those of Wat Daniels anfl Thomas Richards, wh disappeared after being kidnapped by masked and white robed men las^ August, were further identified thi. morning when viewed by Richards widow J. L. Daniels, aged'father or Watte, and a score of other relatives and friends. Identification of at least Watt Dan icls is complete, according to author ities, because of the initials, "F. \V D." found on a belt buckle, whicii. Daniels is said to have worn at thf time he was spirited away. The bodies are guarded by a de tachment of Monroe National Guard. The guards were instructed by Cap tain Cooper to shoot persons wh may attempt to spirit away the bod ies. The inquest probably will be held late this afternoon according to ad vices received here from Dr. Fre'l Patterson, Morehouse Parish coroner who returned today to Bastrop. The partial identification of tht bodies were made by means of thi' belts worn by the two men and a few shreds of clothing. The heads arms/and portions of the legs of botli we*e missing, believed to have been torn off when they were loos ened ffom the bed of the lake. The torsos were bound with heavy wire. Mrs. Anna Garretson of West Monroe, mother of R'tchards, wiil ar rive here this morniny to view the bodies. Before leaving Monroe she said she would be able to identify her son. Company A. Louisiana National Guard of Alexandria, and a machine gun company (from New Orleans, or dered to proceed to Morehouse Par- :sh, were due to arrive here or at Bastrop early today. It was not definitely known at whiich p!a& they would be stationed. Attorney General Cocowho it tc take charge of any legal proceeding.' growing out of the kidnaping, ac companied the New Orleans milii men. The Attorney General is sa:d to have Stated the additional troop, would be used to protect those en gaged in the investigation of tl kidnapping and to prevent a possible clash between opposing element?. The pathologists from New Orleans will arrive th's morning and hold an autopsy on the bodies to determinc if they were killed before being thrown into the lake. Dr. Fred Patterson, coroner, view ed the bodies late yesterday but de ferred the inquest. It was stated that it would probably be held to. day. A troop guard' will be mainta: mt! over the bodies until the completion of the autopsy and inquest and hii exhaustive effort at positive identi fication has been made. It was generally believed arrests of at least twenty persons im. More house Parish and the Mer Rou^o neighborhood, alleged members (r the horded band, whose names said to have been involved in the in vestigation would be made. The ar rest of several others in Arkan:as and Mississippi :s anticipated. It was officially stated that no one connected with the search of the missing men in an official capa city was involved in the dynamiting of the lake. It is believed by the officials that those responsible for the dynamiting became frighteit^l and (fled before they discovered that the bodies had appeared. Another attempt will probably he made today by a wer to locate the heads and other missing portions, of the victims. An effort was made yesterday to find them and the weights that have held the bodies on., the bed of the lake but conditions there were found to be too danger ous to complete the work. Attorney General Coco today has set January 5 as the date for the Morehouse Parish open hearing in connection with the Morehouse inaping case, it was learned here o jday. The Attorney General and a special train with two companies of Louisi jana National Guard arrived in B.-.i- trop this morning and the milit iy (Continued on Page 6) TO WED MOVIE STAR (By the Associated Press.) Los Angeles, Dec. 23.—A rtmor is current in motion picture circles that Antonio Moreno, screen actor and Mrs. Daisy Canfield Danzigev, daughter of the late C. A. Canfieid, millionaire oil operator, will be mar ried the latter part of January, tV Los Angeles Times announced tods.'