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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, March 02, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042414/1922-03-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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1
PAGE TWO.
1
'i!
Los Angeles, Cal., March
V- tA»
sfr£t.
i§pm
US
W.- irr-~~x
IF%*
MRS.OBENCHAIN
lother of Murdered Man
Testifies Against
xf\
Defendant.
Los Angeles, March ,2.—Another
lalt occurred today in the trial of
ps. Madalynne Obenchain for the
purder of J. Belton Kennedy, the
illness of a witness having caused the
postponement of further testimony
nttt next Monday. The jury has
een excused until that time. Tomor
}», however, attorneys will argue
potions 'by the defense to strike out
ertoin portions otf the state's testi
sony.
2
—Mrs.
D. Kennedy, the mother of J. Bel
Kennedy, testified yesterday
inst Mrs. Madalynne Obenchain.
ed with the murder of young
ennedy,. Mrs. Obenchain and .Arthur
flen
urch were charged jointly with the
urdcr of young Kennedy in Beverly
last August. The mother told the
ry that within a week after Mrs.
benchain was married, in January,'
i919, she began again to call up Bel-.
Kennedy at his parent's home,
is shV. had done habitually before the
.redding.
As Mrs. Kennedy, garbed in sombre
Jlolors and shaking under the physical
Jhid mental strain of the trial, sat in
IJie witness chair telling her story in
jiilmost inaudible tones, she kept her
ire turned constantly away from Mrs.
benchain.
fl The latter, sitting beside her'coun
1, watched thf older wvman with a
eady and unfaltering stare.
Mrs. Kennedy's statement was. that
fier son had met Mrs. Obenchain for
She first time abnut five years ago
JJiat her son soon began to receive
telephone calls and messages from
What to Take for
SICK HEADACHE
%*\fc
^vttWr/fty
rim
£tv
M:
^1?
kl
A the conclusion of Mrs. Kennedy's
evidence, the state annou'noed it had
no more witnesses except Mrs. Bailiff,
who testified in the Burch case, and
that she could not appear until Mon
day. ^They asked leave to rest and
I reopen then to take her -testimony.
I The defense declined to agree and the
jury was excused-until Monday, but
the court directed the attorneys to
submit certain motions relative to
evidence in arguments Friday.
LANDIS WILL NOT
ENTER POLITICS,
HE TELLS FRIENDS
Chicago, Marcji 2.—Kenesaw Moun
tain Landis, commissioner of •base
ball. who resigned as a federal judge
Tuesday,' will not go into politics in
Chicago, he has informed a friend in
a letter, it became known today.
"I note what you say about t!he
mayoralty of Chicago," the letter
states, "and thank you for your
kmdly sentiments, but don't get it into
AWARDED VERDICT
OF $100,000 IN
RACE HORSE DEAL
New York. March 2.—Harry P.
Sinclair, oil magnate and sports
man, was awarded 9100,000 by a
jhry in the Brooklyn supreme
court today in a suit against
.Itirm-s S. Johnson to recover the
race horse. Playfellow, a brother
of rh4 noted thoroughbred, Mao
o' War.
Bareback riding, as a circus per
formance. is stated t'o have lost its
popularity.
.Takeagooddose of Cart«*s little UvwPHb
For a warm, nourishing
l^'iwieal heat two Biscuits in
.i^fhe oven to restore their
crispoess pour hot milk
over them, adding a little
^...vcream and a dash of salt.,
^Delicioiw with sliced ba-:
Mnanas, prunes,, raisins or
canned fruits,. ,•'
TRISCUIT is ths Shreddsd
Whsst crseltsr—a r«a^
Wjwls
wtisst toast—and Is
Htn witk buttsr or toft
T- -f Ir.vUVfi.
then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after. They
restore the organs to their proper function and
Beatecke sad the causes of it ma
THEY HBGOLA1BISE
J.and of Prosperity,
offers to home seekers opportunities that cannot
be secured elsewhere. Hie thousands at farmers
from the United States who have accepted Can
ada's generous offer to settle on FREE homesteads
or buy farm land in her provinces have been well
repaid by bountiful crops. There is still avail
able on easy terms
Fflrtlte Und at $15 to $30 an tart
land similar
isyifided
the acre-oats,
W.
to that which through many years
from 20 to 45 bushels of wheat
barley and flax also in great
sheep
—land
has
to
abundance, while raising horses, cattle. u«v
and hogs
is equally profitable. Hundreds of fann
ers in western Canada have raised crops in a
single season worth more than the whole cost of
their land. With such success comes prosperity,
independence, good homes and all the comforts
and conveniences which make life worth living.
Farm Gardens, Poultry, Dairying
are sources of income second only to grain
growing and stock 'raising. Attractive di
mate, good neighbors, churches', schools,
good markets, railroad facitities, rural tele
phone, etc.
For illoitimUd literature, maps, daeriptki famX
oDportaoMci in Manitoba. Saakatebewu,
Aloerta. and British frtanola, redoetd
railway tataa, etc.. mil*
E.
BLACK
Equity Bldff.
117 BolMrt St., P*rffo, V. D.
AwtlwHui Oft,
M.
of
Iwhi1i»aHon
and Colonisation, pominion of Canarf*
For A Hurry- Up Breakfast
r-~+±-tp»
*mmm
1
the defendant, which .continued until
her mqrriagei and that they resumed
alntost at once.. Mr*. .Kennedy also
said she learned of the msfriage, in
tercepted a ca.ll and asked Mrs. Oben
chain about it. The latter-admitted
the marriage, the witness said. Then
Mrs.' Kennedy asked her, according
to her evidence, whetheiKshe deemed
it right to continue to call up Belton
a single man, and Mrs. Otoenchain
said she did not but continued to'do
so.
LONG DEBATE (W' .:'T
IS IN SIGHT
(Continued From Page l.)
"But
I have reluctantly come,to the
conclusion that I cannot vote for the
ratification of the four power treaty
unless changes are made toy amend
ment or reservations are adopted to
have certain objectibua^removed," he
ad|cd. "This treaty was conceived*{n
secrecy and its .genesis suggests' an'
old- fashioned and highly objectionable
alliance."
"Thfe four powerx treaty," Senator
Hitchcock said, "wafc'in. the arms
conference call or»on the agenda."
No notes or minutes, or memor
andum wag. kept by the delegations
and their/meetings, he said, were
"behind closed doors," with no com
muniques given out,
"Everything was' done to keep
public' attention fixed on the naval
negotiations. Chinese tariff and other
matters, while there was a "month of
s«or»t meetings on this treaty," he
said.
Senator Hitehcocll said -he was
"Innocent enough 'to believe that his
resolution, calling upon the president
for information^ would give results.'
"We know from newspaper reports
that unquestionably Mr. Balfour
brought a draft because Great Britain,
desired .to rid herself of her alliance
wjth
your head that I have it in my head know whether his draft was adopted
ffver again to be interested in holding or whether Japan presented a draft."
a 'public office." Bo
rail Tlntcrs' Debate, ^.y
Japan," he'added. "We don't
Senator BOrah of Idaho, Republi
can "irreconcilable," eintered' the" de
bate to declar" that reservations could
not meet the situation and that
amendment would be required. Sena
tor France of Maryland, another Re
publican "irreconcilably," also.served
definite notice of. hostility to the
\reaty.
Ratification of the Tap treaty fol
lowed an all-day battle over reserva
tions and amendments, during which
dissatisfied senators on the Democrat
is side, joined by a few Republicans,
sought unsuccessfully to attach quali
fications to the ratification resolution,
A half dozen proposals, all Represent
ed by Democratic senators, were vot
fd down successfully by overwhelming
majorities.
Fight on Radio Rilling.
The reseryationists made their prin
cipal fight and reached the high wa
ter mark of their strength in favor of
an amendment which would have de
clared that, the United States-should
be s«)e. judge as to whether American
radio development on Yap is warrant
ed. Tinker the treaty no American
plant is to be installed there as long
as Japan "maintains one "adequate"
to m§et the situation, but proponents
of the amendments argued that a con
troversy mi£ht arise over the question
whether Japanese facilities are ade
quate. On the-roll call, 29 votes, 1B»
eluding, those of four Republicans,
were mustered for the proposal, while
54, senators. Including five Democrats,
voted against.it.
in ad am
Senator Lodge of Massachusetts, the
Republican leader, and Senator Un
derwood of Alabama, leader of the
Democrats, both of whom were mem
bers of the American arms conference
delegation, declared that under the
treaty itself this government' would
judge exclusively in any controversy
over the efficiency of the service.ren
dered apl that to attach either reser
vations or amendments would require
that the long-standing Yap problem
be reopened to negotiation.
^Projipsals Voted Down.
Senator*Plttman, Democrat, Nevada,
who introduced the amendment, also
presented it later in the form of a
reservation, .and it was rejected, 28 to
56. A further reservation proposed
by him to declare that existing treaty
rights would not be abridged under
the Tap.convention was voted down,
29 to 58, and several others offered
by him and Senator King, Democrat,
Utah, were lost In viva voce vote.
Leaders of the various senate ele
ments disagreed as to the significance
of Wednesday's action with regard to
the four-power and other treaties
awaiting senate action. The adminis
tration managers declared that on
subsequent ratification calls they ex
peoted to lose "very few" of the votes
they commanded today, while the
"irreooncilables" predicted that at
least seven and probably more who
voted tor the Tap treaty, or were
absent, would vote against the four
power pact.
There is so mucli do, and
Daddy must get off to work,
and Johnny must get off to
school. Make them bdth happy
and healthy and savejrour own
strength and time By giving
-them
vv-r'T'
1
Underwood Idm« Scpport.
Most of their accessions the "irre
'Coifcilable" leaders expect to recruit
from the ranks of the Democrats,
-i.
Shredded
for breakfast Itisthemtat deliciously
satisfying, hurry-op breakfast you
could serve and it is ready-cooked
and so easily digested. In addition to
real food it contains all the min
eral salts the human body needs
also the bran for keeping the intes
tinal tract clean, active and healthy..
W*
WpA-
•&:
GRAND FORKS HERALD, THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1982.
APIS. EliVA CAULKINS
"I 'have gained thirty pounds'since
taking Tanlac and neyer felt better
my life than I do now. Mother
she hasn't geen me looking so
since I was a girl,", saidv^trs. Elva
Caulkins, 303 Blandina St., Utiea, N.
Y. -it
"For eighteen long yearjp I suffered
from stomach troublo ^nd sluggish
liver, and during all that time I hardly
knew what a well day was. As I al
most starved myself trying to avfiid in
digestion. I fell off until I was hardly
more than a shadow, and was so weak
I was 'barely able to drag my
set
around the house. As a result of
my
long suffering I bccame almost a ner
vous wreck.
"This was the condition I was In
*Ken .T-St^ea miiilh# .Ta««U!i^Initi.to
day I am strong, and wtell, feeling and
looking like a different person from
what I did a short time ago. It is no
wonder to me that so' m&ny people
praise Tanlac to the skies."
Tanlac is sold by Jno. .H. Void and
leading druggists everywhere.
many of whom have not yet definitely
committed themselves regarding the
four-power treaty. In this connection
they pointed out last night that Sen.
Underwood had failed to hold a ma
jority. of his colleagues in line
tot
•t
If
sinoe
W«J1
the
Yap treaty, while the bloc regarded
as followers bit former JPre^idepf Wil
son: had vpted almost solidly against
ratification.' Of- the four. D^mocra^c
absentees,, it was. declared by" Demo
cratic managers, "on the other hand,
that three would have favored ratifi
cationT which would have given Mr.
Underwood a following of II out of
the Democratic membership of 30, or
enough to block any effort to defeat
ratification by Democratic votes.
Kellogg and Nelson of Minnesota,
McCumber and Ladd of North Dakota,
Spencer and Sterling of South Dako
ta, and Lenroot of Wisconsin voted for
ratification.
Two of .the three-, Republicans who
were absent and-not paired Senators
Crow and Dupont, were said, by Re
publican leaders to favor ratification,
while the. third, Senator LaFollette,
opposed it. Only one Democrat, Sen
ator Stanley, was absent and not pair
ed. and his party leaders said lie
would have voted in the affirmative.
Removal of Governor
Reilly of Porto
Rico is Sought
Continued from page. 1.)
pose to public view the general repur
tation and conduct oT Governor Reilly.
Davila's Oiargtw ..
Mr. Davila charged among oth.er
things:
'"^hat Governor Reilly announced
publicly that he intends, to make
200,000 during the next, four years in
office, whereas the salary as gover
nor is $10,000
"That he has endeavored to "stir
up strife and discord among the citi
zens," that he unlawfully interfered
with the courts of justice and atiempt
ed to intimidate judges that in public
speeches "he uttered disregard .of the
feelings and sentiments of'the citi
zens and denounced the flag of Porto
Rico as a 'dirty rag that he declared
to members of the senate he would
have the government at Washington
"annul the organic act" which pro
vides that the senate shalNratlfy ap
pointments, "unless the nominations
were confirmed, which amoiinUT'ib in
timidation, and. that he has attempted
to "poison the mind and prejudice"
public opinion in the United States,
"by statjjnsr in public speeches that
prominent Porto Ricaris were disloyal
and traitors." ..
Past life Shady yfS---'
"I am strongly of the opinion from
information submitted to me," said
Mr. Davila, "that an investigation\of
Reilly's past history wiir show he was
not the kind of man who should have
been placed in an important position
"ike that of governor of l.SOO.'OOti peo
ple. His past is shady to say the
least."
Apart from the crisis "created In
Porto Rico by.the governor himself"
the speaker declared, "there does ijpt
exist any condition 'which may serve
as an-excuse for the selection of a
ooalltibq^ cabinet. There., is nothing
abnormal in the island but the pres
ence of .E. Mont Reilly,"
"The administration of Gov^nor
Reilly/ has •been a succession of the
people,*' he said., "When he went, to
the isl&hd, he found a land of peace
and happiness and almost overnight
he transferred it into a hot bed of
dissension and despair.: He aould have
had the everlasting friendship and af
fecUon of Porto Rlcans
of
all classes
had he possessed the l«ast qualillcatlon
to be their governor, and I say to you
in full trpth can stand ijo more. The
moment has Bdme when our self re
spect rehets. appeal to you, for
relief from this admlntsti'sitpr,'^
EntombedlKncrTOf
oluw ^ilfey.
mlnera .entombed- ort the Q0O fbot
Havel of the Id.ho-StarylanS f^d
mine hers were/ rescued uninjured at
9 10 o'olook tonight aftsr having been
burlod tor 14 hours.
iBIsmarok/ N. D.» March 1.^—Oeorgs
9haf«r, ^assistant Attorney, gensral,
att^sdHmeeting of the independent
Voters' association executive com
mittee at Fargo t^day.
Mr. Chafer w** tp presMt the Wieir
fnltJWtre^Sw
:'^WM
GRAIN DEALERS'
OITICERS TO JE
*r (jdnithufed from Fage^ jfr) .•
He" also explained the/ promptnear
with, which proper application* for
loans were handled. He chirged that
•while only a tpw state hanks bad
availed themselves of the, opportuni
ties offered thmithe government con
trolled system, as member national
"banks had done, there Htm hundreds
of the flrft class eligible to affiliation
and thus to aid the1 farmer and mer
chant customers. In the entire ninth
district, he said, there were only 1,111
memhev local institution member
ships. He urged pressure on hanks
throughout the district to become part
and parcel of the system that he, fore
sees as a building hp of the aeemfng
less creditless North Dakotans, declar
ing that not half the farmer credit of
this state has been used.
Moaher Sees Prosperoos nttare
Mr. Mosher whose address stood out
clearly as th» feature of the. day's
program? was bubbling over ^rlth
optimum fo'r the -'future. He pointed
out the rapidly decreasing number of.
unemployed, in Montana, Idaho and
ot)ier sections of the west, particular
ly in the mining districts. Hs declar
ed the northern part of Montana'gave
indications of rich crops for1922,
with some' Instances "twentjj-fotif in
ches of moisture last fall and* heavy
"winter"snows to aid." He added that
most of North 'Dakota is to expect a
bounteous crop—and at a time when
labor and the prices on farm products
have' become stabilized and equalized1
to meet conditions whereby there will
be a profit and'its resultants prosper
itar.
.O'Connor is 111
The Farmers Grain Dealers' associ
ation received, word from* J.
V.
T.
O'Connor of Orand Forks that be is
suffering with the influenza and will
be,unable to. deliver an address be
tor« the convention this..after noon,
Resolutions.
Resolutions submitted by. the reso
lutions committee and adopted by the
convention wfere:
Authorising the board of directors
of the association to use its Influence
to secure loons from the war finance
corporation to -help farmers elevator
companies in (he state, that these
CQmpanles may get hack to normal
conditions.
Protesting against the present high
commissions in handling grain at the
terminal nuukets, and the high rates
of interest charged in drafts against
shipments to thesi markets which
rates are considered inconsistent with
the return of prices of grain.
Authorizing thJ legislative-commit*'
tee of th a nfifociation to secure'ft re
duction of the rates charged, by the
workmen's compensation board which
are thought to be unreasonably high
,and not in competition with private
companies.
That congress ojid the Interstate
commerce commission be urged to
'bring about an early, substantial re
duction/ in freight rates as an im
portant move to a return to'normal
and a revival of business in general.
That congress be asked to make an
appropriation sufficiently large enough
for eradication of barbery a.nd black
ruaty- thus saving the grain: crop* in
the northwest.
That the legislative committee be
authorized to attempt to secure from
the state legislature a change in the
grain storage law from a two-cent
limit to four-cent limit for storage,
the contention beings that the present
-two cent rate is insufficient to pay the
elevator men for moA of the hand
ling and storing the grain.
Then followed the resolutions, en
dorsing the agricultural bloc'in con
gress In the interests of agriculture
und one statemerit'- "that «o greater
service could be rendered us In' the
future than the completion of the pro
posed ^t. Lawrence and Great' Lakes
deep waterway, thereby making great
lake$ cities of the central, west prac
tically sea port cities with direct water
communication with all the markets
of the world, and that We* use our in
fluence to elect legislative, who will
work for our interests as farmers/'
our interests MM far
RESIGNATKww
U0YD GEORGE
IS HINTED AT
1 1
(pontinuftd from Page 1)
some significance is attached to a re
port that Younger may resign from
the house and be elevated to peerage.
Meanwhile the government leaders,
giving much time to the problem and
an early meeting of the whole' con
servative party, is expected.
"Die-Hards" Attitude
The attitude of the "dieThards" is
that they decline to recognize Hoyd
George's leadership unless they,are al
lowed to dictate the policy, of the' coa
lition, which, would include restoVa
tion of the legislative veto. to. the
house of lords, and a protective tar
iff.
The prime minister is said to have
threatened to resign when he returned
from Canneis, but was dissuaded by
Austen Chamberlain. Since then dis
integrationXln the coalition has pro
ceeded rapidly, a large body of the
conservatives Showing a disposition to
support the revolting element.
At the same time, recent bye- elec
tions, in which the government can
didates were defeated, tended to Show
that .the country was completely out of
sympathy with the coalition, while
the labor party and the, Asq tilth Ian
Liberals, who opposed the' coalition,
are constantly gaining strength'.
W
Illustration shows
—inminature
the missing teeth
pn one. side, with
the use of crowhs
arid saddle at
tachment.
This gives a
very strong, dur
ble restoration,
^hiich covers only
slight portion
of the roof of the
month, and is
moderate in .price.
SAVE TOU DP TO
ON DENTISTRY.
Pome in and IsJfc ovsr your treth
Uoabfes witto our sp^oiailsti. Ko
^*.15 Tlilnl $(.
Grand Forks) V. ],
piSZ2i7
YOU
and sold in
aPctdtet
Springfleld. Ill., March 2—(By the
Associated Press.)—Alleging that the
hanging of Harrey Church In Chicago
tomorrow is to be a "public spectacle
for which invitations iiave been is
sued,". Attorney Frank, J. Tyrrell of
Chicago appeared here this morning
as an "American"'citisen to lay be
fore Governor Small a plea for clem
ency for the condemned man.
Chicaco, March 2.—'Unless Lee A.
O'Reilly, attorney for. Harvey W.
Churah/ convicted slayer of two auto
mobile salesmen, .is successful in his
final attempt to obtain a stay of exe
cution upon appearing before Federal
Judge George A. Carpenter today,
Church will be hanged at 4 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon.
O'Reilly was to go before Judge
Carpenter with a petition that Church
he reprieved on the ground that his
constitutional right had been invaded
because he was excluded from the
court room during the hearing, to de
termine his sanity. Attorney O'Keilly
yrVf
EVENING EDITION
AWARE^THAT'
Natural Leaf Green Tea Is "J
ATTORNEY MAKING
FINAL ATTEMPT TO
SAVE CHURCH'S LIFE
t0
Good Utility
Investments
Steadily Advancing
In Price
I HE REMARKABLE STABILITY of -gooci
investments in electric light and power com
panies 'during the past several years has
caused a steady advance in the price of these securi
ties.
In our opinion this upward price trend will continue,
and we believe that those who infest now will do so
on better terms than will be available later on.
I 1
ASK OUR INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT'
FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION, PRESENT
PRICE OF THE PREFERRED SHARES, ETC.
Telephone 1997 or 295
Investment Department
Northern States
Power Company
(RED RIVER POWER CO.)
25 So. Third St.
Grand Forks N. Dak.
20,000 Shareholders
12 Years of Steady Dividends
mmm
A
sealed »aeKet» in, the
a
Black Teas of "Salada brand.
MeanwhUe
otuen» of (be
*top at Um Dacoteh
raperior coo•
a
CChurch
\lies in the death
chamber of the Cook county jail, ap
parently oblivious to life and to the
fato that awaits him.
Dr. O. I. Davis,, professor of menta1
disease at the University of Illinois,
and Dr. Clarence A. Neymann, super
intendent of the Chicago psychopathic
hospital, reapplied a number of sci
entific tests but there werfejio re
actions to indicate any menifcalitj.
Church will be placed Jn a chair
tomorrow afternoon and ^rried to
the
scaffold.
The noose will be
mUusted the chair placed on the
Sip and the chair will fall when the
trap is sprung.
RATIFICATIONS
OF
:-..
»V-
BIS9
You will lille It*
admitted that it was his last chance
S 1
COLOMBIAN TREATY 1
ARE EXCHANGED
Washington, Maroli 2,~Ratiflca-'
tions of the treaty between the United
States and Colombia whereby the
AmerioanX government pays Colonxwa
125 o(H).000 as compensation for the
loss of Panama,, were exchanged yes
lerdav in Bogota, according to Sdvlces
received today by the ColomWan.
lepation.
i.
I

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