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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, November 26, 1921, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042414/1921-11-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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E E N I N
E I I O N
VOLUME 18.
BULLETIN.
Wnshtn
hlngton, Nov. 26.—-(By the
Associated Press.)—A resblution
declaring that foreign .postoflloes
in Ohlpa should le abandoned, as,
soon as it Is feasible was drafted
today by the sub-committee q(
the conference on'Pacific and Far
Eastern questions. The resolution
Is to- be presented rtcxt Monday
to the foil committee of the nine
powers and under it cach of the
Tour powers having poetofflees in
China, It Is understood, would de
termine when, In their opinion,
the- Chinese .postal administration
was perfected sufficiently to war
rant abandonmentt of the foreign
offices.
^. Washington, Nov. 26.—(By the
-Associated. Press.)—Withdrawal
•of' foreign postofflcfes In China
... wajs Informally agreed to In
principle today by the Far East
ern eqmmlttee of the Washington
conference and a resolution to
that effect will be drafted, by a
sub-committee authorized to
work, out details of the plan.
The question of extra terri
toriality, the gradual abolition of
which was agreed to In principle
yesterday, was not considered by
the nincnatlons represented in
the Far Eastern committee at to
day's sitting.
The Informal agreement with,
Tcepect' to withdrawal by the
foreign powers
0f
Xo Covenant Proposed.
There ia no indication that any cov
enant or a.ny constitution would be
propose^, as the basis of. the plan, or
that any. elaborate! international ma
chinery would be suggested to con
vey it into effect. The meetinK
might be convened to consider special
Habjects or merely fo survey interna
tional relations and look for danger
points In a general effort at good un
derstanding.
Whether an international court of
justice might be one of the results is
a subject which tho president is said
to consider' too nebulous for present
discussion,: although he is known to
regard some such tribunal as a logical
part of the plan he has advocated for
an "association/of nations."':
His opinions oh that subject have
Veen expressed in. several public ad
dresses during the past year, but he
never has made a detailed public
statement of the exact methods by
which a court could be established.
In fact, in his preliminary consider*
ation of the best,means .toward inter
national co-operation..-Mr. Harding is
said by his friends to have tried to
keep his projiopa'S as free front detail
as possible with the deliberate purpose.
of reducing -tO-t». minimum the prob
able causes of complication. His in
tention "id-declared to have been to
apply to the .world, situation in' the
broadest 'semSe i^e principle .... of "a
meetini^ minds,': as he applied it
In his. pre-inauguration. days at Mar
lon.
prefers' "iSe'ntlcman's Agreement."
1
1 i-iVi
,v-4
the postal serv­
ices maintained by them in China,
It was stated was not final, but
the sub-committee dealing with it
will bci guided by the general ex
pressions favorable to that end.
(By The Associated Press.)
Washington, Nov. 26.—A continuing
series of international conferences,
whoste fruition may be an "association
of nations,'.' has been suggested infor
mally by President Harding to some
of the arm's delegates and has met
with their general upproyal.
s^si
fils^
*=r
tee Will Be An­
ted To Work Qat De­
tails OlPlan Qaestion Of
Of Extra Terri
Righti Not Taken
y,
1
The. suggestion has by .jio means
reached tlie point of a definite* propos
al for such an- association, but it was
revealed tonight that -the president's
personal' conversations .w'lth foreign
spokesman on the subject' had great
ly increased his hope, for a-new da$
In Uiter^attqn'al' rfllatioijship as a r«r
pultVtOf ih» ^•WMhuSg.ton conference: •,
tYiii, as a
first, gt!|ttVp^actt w^4r-Kl.de rsfroynU
contOTence planv .tne re
4'uitii. of the' tiegotifctloHg-iljere might
bfcrstfbmittedfor apiitayalnot dnly to
the participating nations, but to thope
not .'rep^esghted. here, including Crer
many and Russia.
Si) far as the suggestions of Mr.
Harding have been "made known, they
contemplate a meeting of nations
about the- council table once A year
to thresh out trpublpsome questions
And. devise means for the preservation
'Of peace. It ,1s said .to be the hope
of the president that in the end all the
sniftjlei'.-governments will join with
thev great powers in whatever discus
sloris roiy concern them or the world
ilituittion generally.
1
So?far he Is willing to go toward
dispensing yrith, details, he declared,
that is, ready to let the results of the
present Conference and the plans for
future meetings rest mere'y on a
"gentlemari'B 'agreement," rather than
a formal treaty: Some members of
the American delegation in/the con
ference are. said to. favotr the treaty
me.thod.tand. the.poinl is yet to be de
cided but |t* wis asserted In authori
tative. quarters tonight that so far as
Mr. Hirding was concerned he would
as soon have a halion's word as its
bonds
Thla. position, the. president is said
to' baiw^ipon a faith that the Wash
ington (conference will .help to put a
hetr face upon' intemation^l relation
ships and arouse a new sense of na
tional Honor,. Agreements such as the
conference is. expected, to reach are
reg&rd«d by the. ohief executive as
topoh^ng .clos»)y n»(lotuil consider^
tlons of uprightness ^nq.good will and
resting. th?^foret upon the good faith
of th« naU^ns cdncern^d.. ,:
The liope'ttf the preslilent of a con
tinuaiUQh conferences like trie res
enV o$t fybffrne known at.
a moment
tContlnh^ on Pafe 5)
A
$
sV*V*
i.
-fjHau'i^r^i r:- -i: '«•?.,
••fcJ-iMi'iai
OFFICES IN CDMA IS REACHED
NAME IN SWEATER
INSPIRES WAR-TIME
ROMANCE AT MANDAN
Mandan, X. D., Nov. II.—-The
"name in a sweater" system of
Ban. Cupid saw culmination of
another wartime romance here
Thanksgiving day when Miss
Eleanor Gress was married to
Paul Manning, of Norwich, N. Y.
Miss. Gress knitted a sweater for
a friend in the navy, and another
for Ills buddy, Manning. The
friend dropped the correspond
once but the buddy kept It up.
A visit of the New York man
tafct spring was fpUowed by the
wedding Thursday.
EXPLANATION OF
IRISH CRISIS IS
Craig Expected to Make Of-!
ficial Statement at Tues
day's Session.
laondon. Kov. 26.—(By the 'Associ
ated Press.)—The first official pro
which has arisen in the Irish pdace
negotiations will probably bo made by
Sir james Craig, the Ulster premier
at the reopening of the Northern Ire
land parliament next Tuesday. H6 is
expected to disciose that when he saw
Premier Lloyd Gftorge yesterday, the
latter was unable to assure him that
the Sinn Fein had consented to de
clare allegiance to the king. Attorney
General Hewart, who, with Lord
Birkenhead, the lord chancellor dis
cussed this matter with the repre
sentatives of the Dail Bireann last
night have hinted that this was the
stumbling block.
Should the negotiators find them
selves unable to overcome the de
termination of Sinn Feins on this
question, it believed Mr. Lloyd
George will make a flying visit to
Washington, meanwhile securing, by I
thrpromlse ofT'for
people, an extension of the existing
truce.
Cannot predict Success.
Tunbridge Wells England, !Nov. 26
~'4/(By
the Associated Press.)—Lord
Chancellor Birkenhead, speaking at a
ma^s meeting hqre today said h?
Irish' question would be satisfactorily
Bolved.
"It.ls.ve.ry easy," he added,'"to say:
^Why don't you raise an army and
coerce Ireland as the only means of
obtaining peace?' If such a tragic
necessity were to arise, no British
government would shrink from the
responsibility. But when that had
been done, how much nearer would
we be to the attainment-of a content
ed Ireland?"
He said what the British govern
ment had offered Sirin Fein was that,
with one or two reservations, Ireland
should be placed in exactly the same
position as Canada.
"Whether the offer will be accept
ed, I cinnot say," said the lord chan
cellor.
Oppose Further Fighting.
London, Nov. 26.—(By the Associ-
meeting yesterday of Premier Lloyd
George apd Sir James Craig, Ulster
premier. In this conference the Brit
ish cabinet chief informed Sir James
that Sinn Fein Ireland had refused to
swear allegiance to the crown in re
turn for an Ulster agreement to enter
an all-Ireland parliament. The grav
ity of the situation resulting from this
refusal calls for references to a pos
sible recurrence of hostilities.
•"The government cannot engage in
civil war with the Irish nation, if the
eople of Great Britain are determin
ed that there shall be no war," de
clared the Dally News adding: "That
is the dominant factor of the situa
tion."
The Daily Herald, the labor organ,
says: "A new war wotfld outrage the
morals of the whole world and would
nbver receive the Sanction -of the Brit
isn people. The trades union and la
bor movement must resist to the ut-
NOftTH DAKOTA'S !?f
London, Nov. 2.—What is feared to I department.
be the last scene In the effort to bring
peaca to Ireland was enacted today
When Prime Minister Lloyd George
and Sit James Craig met iri the form
er's official residence in Downing loggers didn't like
street, where the imperial premier some enterprising
consented to own allegiance fo
the
a a
ment to .enter an all-Ireland parlia
ment.
Crisis Brought About.
The Sinn Fein delegates are con
sulting with members oi the Dail cab
inet' vin Dublin on the crisis this
brought about, while Sir James pick
ed his bag and returned to Belfast,
Week-end efforts, meanwhile, will
be made by peacemakers in an at
tempt, to persuade the Sinh Fein to
modify its attitude on the question of
al!legiahcQ to the king. Dail Eireann
members .object to the oath of alleg
lence to the Irish republic and thus
far ,, they 'have refused to substitute
tor1 itv Recognition' with Ireland of
(Continued on Page
at 7:45
1
Experts May Be Employed
By New Administration
to Make Examination.
(By Staff Correspondent.)
Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 26.—Tlie
new. state industrial commission' ha*
now reached a point where attention
can be given to the audit of the vari
ous state Industries which is expected
to begin in thf» near future.
Some reputable audit firm will
probably be employed to do this work,
and applications from a number of
companies are now on fl'e in the of
fice of Governor R. A. Nestos.
There is some question at the pres
ent time, howevef, as to what. funds,
will be available for the employments
of expert auditors.
In addition to this general audit of
the state industries, the new auditing
board on which the Independent of
ficials now constitute a majority, will
begin a close scrutiny of current pay
ments made for the ordinary running
expenses of the state, Ad the pay
ment of some salaries which seem! to
be excessive. The new board has been
called £o meet Monday and some in-
££e5rtin* developments are looked
Cox Begins Work.
E3. B. Cox of Bismarck took up his
new duties as secretary to Governor
R. A. Nestos this morning.
The industrial,,commission members
held an informal, session Friday night
at which the payroll of the. Bank of
... North Dakota was gone through with:
nouncement of the cause of the crisis1? ^"e toothed comb. The reSult iOf
this examination is expected to result
in material reductions in the expense
of operating the bank not only through
the removal of superfluous employees
but also by the reduction of the salar
ies of some of the higher officials,
including the manager.
Maiy M'Cormick Was
Cow Girl Now Star
In Opera Company
Chicago, Nov. 26.—When Miss Mary
McCormick made her operatic debut
as Michaela in "Carmen" this after-
noon she passed a chapter in her
career as romantic as the part she
portrays upon the stage.
whlch^he traveled Wh^p^SE
to Belleville, Arkansas, during her
childhood this town was:her .home and
she worked as a cow gi'rl in several
western states before starting her
study of music, 'f.
By wording Without financial aid,
singing in cfturch choirs and .When
Ayec .«Bpnr«^ .^'ke^in
living, she Dettriie the siiccesa^l aiie
of seventy-five can,dtdjvtea ^trled out
by Miss Gardeh, director or\the Chi
cAgo Opera ctjfnpany, last'spring.''
During thej summer the young
woman studied French and Italiaft to
Improve her accent and learned the
complete scores of eight operas, in
cluding Carmen:.
Forest Fire Patrol
In Minnesota Most
Efficient Of Kind
St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 26.—Minne
sota's rural forest fire- patrol, a vol
unteer organization of settlers of the
north woods, serving without pay-In
the interests of the timbered sections
j- of Minnesota, is the most complete
ated Press.)—A chorus of vigorous and efficient organization of its kind
protests against renewal of warfare
in Ireland in the event the present
peace negotiations collapse is raised
by the morning newspapers, after
vthe
in the United States, Colonel W. B.
Greeley, chief of the United States
forestry department, said today.- Col
onel Greeley, who made an extensive
tour of Alaska and the far western
states, stopped off at St. Paul on his
way to Washington".
While in the city Colonel Greeley,
conferred with W. T.- Cox, state for
ester, relative to forestry problems,
particularly as they apply to. lire pro
tection and reforestation.
He will stop off at Milwaukee,
where he will confer with Wisconsin
officials on forestry problems.
S a or re on
most1'further refernece to the arbitra-j jost, possibly strayed, but more likely
ment of force." stolen, one Thompson machine gun.
Finder please notify F. L. \Yatkin»,
(By The Associated Press.) {deputy inspector of the state license
As will be remembered it'was an
nounced early last summer that F. L.
Watkins would-hunt bootleggers with
a machine gun. Evidently the boot
th6 idea and so
told the head of the northern govern- bootlegging fraternity ^ntljr removed
ment .that Sinn Fein Ireland had
not
where he will report to his parliament I borrowed by -Mr. Watkins, and borr
next Tuesday and possibly disclose
the' c£use of virtual' breakdown of the
Irish negotiations. The official cor
respondence that has passed between
the Yirlous delegates also may be
published at the same time In Ixmdon.
fvWlri
Member of the
said weapon from Mr. Watkln'si auto-
mobile while the Jitter was inVesli­
for contraband drugs. The gun was
lost last August. Mr. .Watkins has- a
clue( but clue Isn't cash.
This came to light in connection,
with the session, of the auditing board
last Tuesday when a bill for $270 was
allowed, in ordier that the North Da
kota national guard might be reim
bursed for the cost of the weapon
rowed from him by the bootleggers.
Watkins Telfe Story.
Just how It happened Is told by
Mr.. Watkins in the follbwing affidavit
which accompanied the'bill:
State of North Dakota,)
1
County of Burleigh.
F. Iwi.l|VatklnB, of lawful age,
being first duly sworn, deposes
and j»*s that I am duly appoint-'
ed deputy inspector of the attor
ney general's license department
and stationed at Mlnot, North
Dakota that on the 20th day of.
August, 1921, I searched the
premises of \one Delia And Henry
The Money Wasted pn Silly AmuBement^ Woulii Petd Hi
Are Starving:? What Right Hive We of Laughter
FIVE BODIES ARE
FOUND,IN LIFEBOAT
Offj!-AKE. ONTARIO
Waiertows, N. V.,Nov. St.—
Five bodies were fonnd In a life
boat, drifting ten miles southwest
of Stray Point, on lake Ontario^
late yesterday by the crcw of ttte
Isabella H. of Oswego. Hie
strainer City of New York of
Kingston, Ont. Is reported mtM
Injf.
The bodies were of four men
and a woman. They were taken
to the life saving station at Os
wego. All live (tied from ex­
A heavy gale swept Lake On
tario yesterday. 'ftjc^sHsimer
City of -New York, freighter,
laden with phosphate, was Kmnd
from Oswego to Tronton, "Ont.,
clearing Oswego two days. ago. It
Is believed that nine persona were
aboard. The City of Bjew York
was in chaiRe of Captain H.
Randall of Sceley's Bay, Ont.
His wife was the, ooolc and It is
believed the woman's body fonnd
In the lifeboat is hem.j
Game Played in Steady Rain
Finished With Score of
Seven to Nothing.
New York, Nov. 28.—The Unit
ed States Naval Academy fpot
hall team defeated its West Point
Army rtvala In the annual foot
ball game at the Polo grounds
here this afternoon by a score of
7 to 0. Thc game was played in a
steady rain and on a slippery,
muddy Held. Both teams were
stronger on defense than offense.
But the Middles had a scoring
Punch when the opportunity
opened in the second period.
Half Block in Business Dis
trict Destroyed Loss is
$2,000,000.
'«.( ,*'-.,-
-^W-^--»^ru^srtrv• i-* „y r.tfy^x
vi
Augusta, Georgia, Nov. 26.-—Nearly
one. half. a .block at Broad and 'Jack
son street^ ln the heart of Augusta's
business sect'ton* were destroyed by
Offices and plant of the Augusta
Chronicle were in the Harrison build
ing. Other business establishments de
stroyed included Llggett's drug store,
F. E.-Ferris and Company, John J.
Miller and Company, Gardelle's Drug
store and men's clothing department
of J. B. White and Company.
While the main fire was raging an
other broke out in the 400 block of
Jackson street, gutting three build
ings.
Origin of both fires has not been
determined.
l' THE WEATHER.
Watkins Had Machine Gun to
Hunt Bootleggers It's Gone,
But Where, He Doesn't Know
Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 26.—MaJrbC|
Minnesota: Cloudy and unset
tled tonight and Sunday possibly
rain or snow In northeast portion
not much changc in temperature.
.'Marsh, In Minot -for-cocaine and
oth«c. dope which search laatfed
several' hours and while said
search was on some one unkiiown
to me or the men assisting in the
search stole and took- out of my
automobile one Thompson ,ma-_,
chine gun No. 246 with canvas'
case but did not get the maga
zines which hold 20 cartridges or
the disk magazine which holda
100 cartridges that so far I have
not been able to find and, get pos
session of the said gun although
I have some clue as to. who stole
.it and as to where it is and hope
to recover the. gun that others
who-aided in the search and were
present at said place when the
gun was taken were F- C. Uptpn,
O.. Bedlln, Itbward .Watkins
.arid Polioemien Lilly -and Broiison.
ST L. Watkins. deputy Inspector.
The Bill.
The bill for said machine gun runs
a4 follows
To one Thompson sub-ma
chine gun, complete. '9225.
One.
100 capacity drum mag
a in 1 2 5
,i One Mills-Webb gun,, case. 4. 20
Total .9270
fp InT«8tl((jite.' ''H''
bill wis allowed' at a meetln|r
tiw-, Auditing VAard last Xnaaday.
(.
.r
the We, sttry Johnson building, atid
was:', not* toroUght under' control until
daylight after fire departments from same charges made
Savannah, Atlanta, Macon, Columbia,
Charleston,' Aiken and .Waynesboro
had been sufrirrioned. The Aiken fire
department. was the only one to ar
rive,.: in .time to aid the Augusta lire
fighters.. The Aiken department made
•thq 23 mlie'run here in 25 minutes
and joined the Augusta force at a
tlrtife when it appeared that a large
portion 'of the business section was
doomed', /flte Johnson building, ^ar
ris- bulldingviand Albion hotel' were a
totafl loss, ana the Geneva hotel partly
burne.d.
ia-toXbc^'Vu'.*^ \tisy tci
Investigation of Treasiuy in
Small Case Furnishes
Evidence.
Shortage of Approximately,
$2,500,000 Are Reported
By Brundage.
Springfield, 111., Nov. 26.—(By the
Associated Press.)—Suits for ac
counting against five former state'
treasurers alleging shortages of ap
proximately $2,500,000 were started
today by Attorney General Edward J.
Brundage.
The suits cover the six terms pre
ceding that of the present treasurer.
Edward E. Miller, and are directed
against all state treasurers who held
office between 1909 and 1921. State
Auditor Andrew R.ussel, who was
treasurer -twice during the period, is
defendant In two suits.
The other former treasurers In
volved are Governor Len Sma'l, Lieu
tenant Governor Fred E. Sterling, Wil-
Ryan' Jr"and
Interest turned over to the state by
these former treasurers, according to.
figures given by Attorney General
Brundage's office follow:
Russell (1909-1911) $90..306.42.
Mitchell (1911-1913) J166.221.93.
5tyan (1913-1915) $180,953.92.
Russel (1915-1917) $142,883.39.
Small (1917-1919) $450,010.12.
Sterling (1919-1921) $990,121.85.
Tho bill against Governor Small
contains many allegations similar to
the Sterling bill.
Bills against Russel, Ryan and
Mitchell contain substantially the
same general charges
amounts. Each is charged
moving records and failure to make
Itemized returns.
Illinois, still reverbrating from the
political shock of the criminal cases,
experienced a new sensation with the
filing of the^ civil suits today.
LAST OF BRITISH
WAR FORCES LEAVE
FOR THEIR HOMES
Receivers For The
Willys Corporation
»fc- W •.
GRAND N. D:, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1921. NUMBER 269.
EX-TREASURERS
OFILLINOISI
FACE CHARGES
*?dward
E
Mitch~
Evidence Furnished.
Disclosures made through the in
vestigation of the state treasury
which resulted in indictment of Gov
ernor Small, Lieutenant Governor
Sterling and Vernon S. Curtis, bank
ing associate of Governor Small, last
July, furnished-the evidence on which
the civil suits were 'based, the attor
ney general's office announced.
The suit against Lieutenant Gover
nor Sterling, filed today, alleges that
10,000,000. of state money used by
Governor Len Small and the late Sen
ator Edward C. Curtis for their own
personal profits, continued under the
control of Curtis after Sterling,
Small's successor, became treasurer.
The bill alleges that shortly after
Small became treasurer in 1917 he
entered into a scheme with Curtis to
use large sums of state money for
their own private gain. Small, at the
expiration of his term, the bill con
tinues, removed from the treasurer's
office, books and records relating to
deposits, loans and interest earnings.
Immediately upon the commence
ment'of his term as treasurer. Ster
ling, the bill further alleged, became
a party to a plan through which the
money was to continue under the con
trol of Curtis, that additional sums
were to be turned over to him, and
that the scheme was carried out, to
the personal profit of all in the al
leged plot.
Collected Big Interest.
A large part of the money handled
through the arrangement was invested
lh notes of Armour and Company and
S^lft and Company, Chicago- packers,
wid the bill charges that Curtis, eol
Teptfed approximately *2,000(00^ ln
teRWt from the packers.
These1- particulars of the civil suits
ari& similar to and in fact cover the
same charges made in the criminal
cases pending against Small and Ster
ling and Vernon Curtis, who is a
brother of the late senator, whose
death occurred in March 1920.
Report Itemized.
All of the bills charge that the five
former treasurers made only two re
ports each on Interest earnings dur
ing their terms that the interest ac
counts were not itemized but submit
ted lump sutna
3 6 iv at as a a on a re it a
Alleged Shyer 01
Rev. Arthur Bel&ap
V,'
Attention was tpd^y however anprjishended at Marquette, Iowa, with
to the fpwst ihat the hill aa allowed twe arrest of a farm, hand answering
includes '926 for uiev WO cartridge tlta description- of Father. Belknap's
magazine which Mr. watkihs says. In- slayer, and whose pockets were filled
his- affidavit was not Molen. with clippings of the slaying. He
,. T^iia point 'will be Investigated. ber was taken to filkader, the county seat,
fore the bill paid...: ,: :c. "v i'-follo'wlng his arrest today., i"'
the
Are Appointed Today ™0-1"
Of Leeds, S. D., Taken
Dubuque*, Iowa. No-^. 26.—The
Itefc, of Rev, Arthur B. Belknap at
.. -—_. -Jaa, S., D*." Is believed -to have been
•y of Ae ^o^^ What Right. Have We to Be Amused When Thousands
en HiU ^vWorid ii in-.Tears? No Wonder There Are Radicals.
*S« *$»
#.*££8
ak
%**+&?
-".i
....<p></p>&Rimg
:.v *.
JURGEN OLSON'S
BANK AT BEECH
GROVE IS CLOSED
Indianapolis, Nov. 26.—The
Beecli Grove State bank near here
was ordered closod today by
Charles W. Camp, state bank ex
aminer.
Mr. Camp said there had been
a steady withdrawal of deposits
in the institution slncc It was rob
bed of $23,000 several mouths
ago. Some of the stolen money
was recovered and two men are
serving prison terms for connec
tion with the robbery.
It was said the bank was
loaded with North Dakota securi
ties. Jurgcn Olson of Mlnot, X.
D.. owns the controlling stock.
Olson also owned controlling
Interest in the Farmers' State
bonk at Ncwberg, Ind. This bank
was cloerd recently by the state
bank examiner.
Illinois state bank officials re
cently clcscd two of Olson's banks
in that state. Mr. Camp said he
did not believe that, the deposit
ors at the Beech Grove bank will
suffer any loss.
MARSHAL FOCH
PREPARES FOR
BISMARCK VISIT
Has Heavy Schedule For
,Twin Cities Welcomed
By Governor Preus.
(By Staff Correspondent.)
Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 26.—
Bismarck Is making the final ar
rangements today for the reocp
tion of Ferdinand Foeh, marshal
of France, who will be in the city
from 11 a. m. to 12:33 p. m. Sun
day as the guest of the state of
North Dakota, this .being the only
stop" lie Is scheduled to make In
the state. The chief feature of the
reception of Marshal Focli will be
the program to be held in the
Bismarck auditorium at which
Phillip R. Bangs of Grand Forks,
state contmander of the Ameri
can Legion, will preside. Gover
nor ft. A. Nestos and Mayor Len
hart of Bismarck will.-, welcome
the marshal to North Dakota and
fofd MacNlder, 'national com
mander of tlK) Lcglon who is ac
companying the marshal on bis
spccial train.
Indians from the Standing
Rock Indian reservation will also
take a prominent part In the pro
gram. Chief Tomahawk, one of
the oldest members of the tribe,
will present tin- great French sol
dier with the pipe of peace and
will confer on him an Indian
name.
A special excursion Min is be
ing run to Bismarck over the Soo
line to. bring a large number of
veterans and others from McLean
county points.
In Twin Cities.
^St. Paul-Minneapolis, Minn.. Nov.
26.-—(By The Associated Press.)—
Recounting the great sacrifice of
France in the world war. Marshal
Ferdinand Foch, supreme leader of
the allied forces in France, today ex
pressed a wish for disarmament and
permanent peace.
Hope For Disarmament.
On a visit to the state capitol in St.
antially the I On a visit to the state capitol in St.
except as to Paul, where he was greeted.by C,oy-,he
I "I earnestly
I fnent on land and
may be possible."
ed with re- ernor J. A. O, Preus. and other state number of pay
officials, the field marshal replied to
the welcome spoken by the governor I
To Minneapolis.
half million men constituting the. «t by Cha- les W Gordoof St.
British expeditionary force have em- iPauI
barked for England, after an absence
of seven years.
.'No, official ceremony attended
departure.
From the capitol. the marshal's!
I party \*as taken to Minneapolis-, stop
ping at the University of Minnesota
athletic field for a five minute visit
with faculty "and students, who gave
him a stirring reception.
Before departing for Minneapolis,!
Calais, Nov. 26.—Seven officers and the field marshal, at an informal re- '1*' "2.
an
I However, there was
the wholeheartedness of the welcome
they gape hin), and he beamed his
bank, Toledo, and Clem O. Miniger, |viewed the old 151st infantry: then
president of the ElectMc Auto-Lite on to the Victory memorial drive—a
corporation of Toledo, were today ap
pointed receivers for the Willys cor
poration, manufacturers of automobile
accessories.
jevery hand.
E E N I N
E I I O N
Funds
Several Departments 01 State
Close Rim Beaukse Of Non
payment Of Taxes Gov
ernor Nestos To Issue A
Strong Appeal In A Few
Days To State Taxpayers.
(By Staff Correspondent.)
Bismarck, N. D, Nov. 26.—On ac
count of the depleted condition of the
state treasury, Govjernor R. A. Nestos
will in a few days issue a strong ap
peal to all taxpayers of the state who
are at all financially able to do so to
pay up their taxes before the annual
tax sale which is 'to be held Decem
ber 13.
Both the state and its sub-divisions,
school districts, etc., are urgently in
need of funds the governor points out
and investigation of the condition of
the various state funds as shown in
the records of State Treasurer John
Steen confirms this view.
Drafts Arc Large.
Take for example the general fund
from which the ordinary running ex
penses of the state are paid. On No
vember 23, when the new administra
tion came into office the' balance re
maining in this fund was-91,37.1. Tax
receipts not yet apportioned will add
about $100,000 to this fund on De
cember 1, but the drafts drawn
against this fund will just about wipa
out both the balance and the addi
tional receipts for this month at the
rate the latter are at present coming
in.
Other funds are in the same condi
tion. The permanent school l'und
contain^,only $32,189. The perma
nent fund of the state university now
has a balance of only $890.40 and
that of the state agricultural college
at 'Fargo one of $4,409. .'
In Worst Condition.
Of the special funds, that of the
state license department is in -the
worst shape. On November 23 the
1
balance in this fund amounted to
$1,626, and there are unpaid current
bills amounting to over $5,000 to be
met. It Is probable that some of
these bills will have to go unpaid until
1922, as the receipts for this fund
will be small until next June.
The Real Estate Bond payment
fund (presents a. serious problem. At
present there is in this fund $29,SS5
There will be few additions
now.'and January 1. but ort Janu*j*3rbetween,
will be an a0dr&B *9"Ittfi*-'""-must be paid on -some "32,
,-i_ .. 000,000 worth of real estate bonds
drawing interest at five and three
fourths per cent Or about $115,000.
Tax Levied for 1992.
A tax to meet this interest has been
levied for 1922, but this will not be
available in time to pay the 1921 In
terest which must be raised from oth
er sources. Defaults of interest pay
ment on the part of makers of real
estate mortgages against which the
bonds are issued has caused this sltu
I ation.
Some Funds in Good Shape
On the other hand some of the Siata
special funds are in good shape. There
lis for example in the Workmen's
Compensation fkind at this time tho
[sum of $1,022,545. This is a separate
fund however raised by premiums
charged employers for employes' in
surance, and may jiot be put into the
general fund to pay the current ex
penses of the state government.
These conditions are chiefly due to
non-payment of taxes. On October 1.
the last date for which figures are yet
tne last date lor which figures are yet
availab!e not more th4n 50 per cen{ot
with this statement on disarmament: ,a Ereat amount of tax money .s still
hop- to Fee disarma- ""Pa-id is shown by the long tax sale
nd sea i. vron as that
made of Minnesota raccoon. 'A Nestos. Attorney General Sve.n
Kire sirens shrilled a welcome io-^j°rn Johnson and J, A. Kitchen,
Marshal Foch as he rode down Nit- commissioner of Agriculture and I^a-
'ollet avenue in Minneapolis, but many tor.
thousands crowding the
cramming every window
route, failed to catch a glimpse of t)ie
marshal, as he rode in a closed auto-
Toledo, Nov. 26.—Frank P. Kenni- acknowledgement. His route took him jt is entirely certain that there will
son, vice president bf the Ohio Savings to the parade gronnds. where he re- 'be a big cut 'made in the salaries of
tribute to the Minneapolis soldier
dead that deeply impressed him. and
late this afternoon he was to address
ia mass meeting before returning to
The appointment was made in the St. Paul, where he speaks tonight.
federal court here by Judge John M. His heavy program for the day
KlUits, and .confirmed by federal caused, an early breakfast in St. Paul. understood that steps are
fudges In New York and Newark. and from then on, with the prospect'taken to "draft" a man who has
Region of the Great Lakes:
CQhsiderable cloudiness" with oc
Casionaj rains and snoWs, temr
peratiifre somewhat below normal.
Upper Mlsso8slppl and Lower
Missouri Valleys Temperature
near-normal, fair except for rain
or. 8npw Wednesday or Thursday.
MM
lm taxss had bcen paid Th(jre
ments
dlJrinS month- b«
liBts 11
evidence of St. Paul
a fur
ow'
appearing in practically all
of the official papers of the state.
Mr. Nestos Is now urginjr that as
many as possible of these delinquent
taxes should be paid before Decern
ber 13 the date of the sale as the
slate as well as the various sub-di
visions are all in urgent need of the
tax funds.
K- 7,
0
avenue or At an informal meeting held last
along th-_ night the commissioners had before
them a list of the employes of the
hank, which also showed the nature
of the work done, and the salary' re
no mistaking' ceived by each. It is probable that a
number of employes will be elimin
ated entirely.
of a continuation until !he departs^for wide experience in banking, and
|Bismarck, N. D., at 9:30 p. m.. he
it
3IM
•I i?"
„c ..
N a
bv
f^
ianne.d
the
Df
Pf* Industrial
market. It xv-.-u Commission consisting of Governor H.
some of the. higher paid officials of
the bank. It Is likely for example
that the salary of the manager may
be cut from $10,000 to 9E,000 per
year.
No announcement has been made as
yet as to who the new manager is to
wl*o
was rushed around through the two lces to the state at a-much lower sal
cities, with ovations greeting him on
ajy
WEATHER FORECAST.
Washington, Nov. 26.—Weath
er predictions for the week be
ginning'Monday are
is in a position to give his serv-
than It would be otherwise necee-
sary to pay a riian of his. experience
and standing. _...
Policy To Be Outlined
Under the new administration^ t&e
two chief officials of the'bank are ex
pected to be the manager and the di
rector of the rural crediU experiment.
The members of the Industrial Com
mission will meet with these two' men
as soon as they are Selected and wiU
outline the general policy to fee/pur
sued. The executives will1 then. be
permitted to carry'ont the details ot
aJ^^XContlnu^d on 6.)
Will Preach
\l'
'H,

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