Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XLJi—NO. 358.
GOVERNOR DEMANDS LAW ENFORCEMENT Aniest Suspect Here in Connection With Alleged $BOO,OOO Shortage CONSPIRACY fc CHARGED in warrant Inited States Officer Ar rerts Man Here in Ne braska Bank Case. ■CLAIM SSOO.noo TAKEN Accuse J Conspir - ■ ing in Connection With • Alleged EmbeAuenicnt. ■bond TO BE $10,500 rrcsted Even ing at a Blanco feoad Apartment Houle. A complaint chargins con»|L ra? y to delate the national banking laws in Connection with an alleged shortage of reported in a bank ii, jjn tvlu, Neb., was filed with United (state* L’oinniissioucr R. 1.. Edvards pt 0 /clock Thursday night by U nited jitates District Attorney John D. hlart kian against Loyd Winship. LpJ n the Hing of the complaint a warrant was ksued by the commissioner and LgUyputy United States Marshal karon, who is reported to have f<Bpd k inship at a fashionable apartuß-ut louse on Blanco road. i I Up until Friday noon, tic defendant lad not been arraigned before tlA e United States commissioner. Deputy Kueon. who was called out of the cityx Friday morning will not return until Ute afternoon. Since lie lias the war- Lnt in his jiossession, the man now in lustody will not be brought before the until Bacon's return. Bond Will lie SIO.OOO. I Advices have ben received from the fnited States district attorney at bmahn. Neb., that the defendant be leld for the time under SIO.OOH bond ■util further instructions were given. I Certifiiwl copies of the indictment lave not been received at the San An- Lr'ip United States attorney's office, ■’he indictment was mailed I ridav Imrning, according to telegraph"* mfor |iation. The indictment must be re- Lived in San Antonio before a hear lig for a removal order to Nebraska Ln be called. Mr. Hartman said | Claims Shortage of $BOO,OOO. I According to the meagre details re- Lived hero, upon which the complaint Bas based, the indictment alleges that Minship. with several others, conspired L violate section 5209 of the revised Batutes amended by an act of Congress Bussed September 2G. 1918. It was a - fced that the violation occurred on or ■bout December 28. •; | Information received by the I niton ■tales attorney at San Antonio was to Le effect that this case is one of the ■ggest in the history of the country. ■ nofficial information was to the ef ■ct that the shortage amounted to ap ■roximately $8U0,(M)0. I Director c.f Defunct Lincoln. Neb.. Jan. 12.— Loyd " jn- Lip. arested in San Antonio, rex., to- LL is one of four former directors of feiiow defunct Nebraska Aircraft Lrporation. named in the same indict- Icnt with Loya 1 B. Howey and Lee J lunn formerly owners of the majority [ock in the City National Bank of liucoln, in trine bills returned by the Meral grand jury here Wcdmsdny. COOL AND CLOUDY tmperali.re May Drop To Forty De grees Friday Night. Cool. weather is in store for L u Antonians Friday k tU rdai. The forecast of Meteorlo st J. H. Jarboc Friday morning ■£«• kl partly elondy skies with a drop | tenmerature during the night "hiH lav send the mercury as Iwn as * fgrees. The winds will be light and brtberly, becoming variable. _ I The weather map Friday is wtict call “flat." having no out landing cbaraderiztics. There was L inactive area of low barometer to |e Southwest the effects of which |1! be negligible, and a better.develop- I -low” over Montana which, however, ill not affect local conditions. IA “high" large in area covered but It powerful, overspread the central Lyes and the cold air drifting down tin it caused fog and cloudiness tn |n Antonio amt eastward Friday Erning. North Texas was cold, there Eng 30 degrees difference between Inarillo, to the north and Browns lle, to the south. ■The -zero line” extended down from into North Dakota and ■nnesota at 7 a. m., and the lakes lion was cold. Chicago had 20 de- Kes with another light snow. THE SAN ANTONIO LIGHT Note Found Near Dead Man Says “Day by Day I Am Getting Better” Pittsburg. Jan. 12.—Emile Cour's rythmic ‘‘day by day” auto surges tion cure failed today, in every way, ho far as Harry Conway is concern ed. Conway was found dead in residence rooming bouse. Pencil* d in largp letters on n sheet of paper nt the foot of his bed was: ‘'Day by day. in every way. I'm getting better end bettor.” । On a table was a letter from Con • way's mother of Jamestown, Pa. It said: , । “I am sending you a • of healing; say it ten times a day j or us often as you wish.'* BROTHERS, IN COURT, LEAVE SILENCE OF 6 YEARS UNBROKEN Scowl (ft Each Other in Ha tred but Not a Word Spoken. Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 12.—Two. brothers. Joo and Carl Meyers, who had not spoken to each other for six years, faced each other in court here yester day during trial of a suit in which Joe sought tU.OOO damages for alleged sland er. A jury last night reported a ver dict foi" Carl, holding Joe was not en titled to damans. Joe alleged that Carl had told a friend, that lie, Joo. was a "slacker.” Carl denied this on the stand. Tes timony developed that both brothers had registered for th' 1 draft and had been placed In deferred classes. There had been friction botweui the two for years,, it was testified, finally leading to the hreaking-ott of spenking relation six years ato. Joe is 32: Carl 34, and each is married nlid has a BM- After the verdict, the brothers, sur rounded by their respective friends, walked from the court room with only a glance nt each other, leaving the six years of silence unbroken. SEEK ‘UN HOMBRE’ LOCO Man Said Io Have Fired Revolver in Mexican Settlement. made a record run in the l M Xliee emergency motor when several rely phone messages told of a shooting on Fernando street nt the intersection Via L-G.N. track*, rt 9:03 o’clock 1 ' ‘liny morning. NV one bad been wonr led. though of ncrry fanrned from a crowd of excited Mexican men. women and children that four< shots had been fired from a pistol in th«i> handa of “un hombre loco.” A strangru r fb e inhabitants of the corbal told officers, who. they believed was a fiend, hml run amuck, fir ing a as he fled through the nar row litth*| street in the settlement. No one was hVt. The “wilf* man, they said had fled into th** brvond the railway tracks, but I search by officers failed to CALL lit A BULLFIGHT Former EnrliAj Premier Says It Was a Gawjen Festival. Gibraltar. 12.—A report that David Lloyd GAorge had attended a bull fight as a feature nf hjs sojourn at Algeria has caVid the former pre mier much annoyßk «e, a member of h*is party said todfW What was her alded as a bull figst was in reality, it was explained. onl.L a garden festival held at an Anda Im lai) estate where bulls nre reared forjfaie ring. THE WEA TEMPEKATI KE.’ JAN. 11— 2 p. m 71 2a.m. go 2 p. m 73. 3 a. m. I jk 7 7 4 a. n 157 5 p. ni 7> 5 a. m..l 55 6 p. m 7* « a. 7 p. m 74 7 a. ’ 5O S p. m........7J x a. m..., &Q 9 p. m To 9 a. *53 10 p. ni M a. m k. 56 11 p. m 61 11 «• m.... 12 midnight... .63 I- JAN. 12 — 1 P- m....l- e nj la. m 62 •p. m.. f . WEATHKK. J Man Antonio and vicinity: Frida j jilvht and Saturday, partly cloudy: cohh r p r j. day night; minimum temperature. 40 t o 46; light northerly uinds , vari able. । East Texan: Pertly clou y; csid . r cx . cept in northwest portion; Saturda part ly cloudy. । Vest Texas: Generally fair. • HOME WEATlftn FOK foi St. I.ouia: Temperature. 7 c ’ <a x: 13- mile wind from the northwest w | t*m perature in last 24 hours. 31: hifh& t| g; Cbieaco: Temperature. 20; 12. mile W’lnd from the west*, lowest tore in last 24 hours. 20; highest. Kansas City: Temperature 36; cl® r; 14. mile wind from the sout iiweut; low A f em . perature in last 24 hour a 36: bigheA New York: Temperature. 38; 18- mile wind from the northwest; teWKt tem peratur* in last 34 hours, 28; htrMlt, 32. Washington: 34; (L-ar; 6- mi!s wind from th« I’outhesat; tem perature in last 24 hours. 3i; h >fßest, 38. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1923.-TWENTY-SIX PAGES. ITHUANIANS BEGIN MARCH ON PRUSSIA Reach Gates of Memel and Exchange Shots With Guards. POPULACE IN REVOLT France and Engknd Prepar ing Fleet to Send to Baltic. PRESIDENT PROCLAIMED French and Germaa Troeps May Unite to Repd Attack. Lithuanian "irregulars" have crossed the Cast I’rnssian frontier nnil have reached the gates of Memel, a lumber port on the Baltic, accoiding to Fri day's Asso -iatml Press dispatches. Shots have been exchanged with the Gertuan guard. An English cruiser has been sent to keep miler, and a small fleet of French and British warships arc prepared to leave shortly, it Las Ueen learnM. The Lithuanian population in F.ast Prussia is said to bo rising is revolt, and a former Lithuanian minister has been pr claimed president of "Little Lithuania." ... Litbunnin proper la an independent state near Poland created following the World war. German-French Alliance? By the Associated Press. lanulon. Jan. 12.—The curious spec tacle of the French and the Germans fighting n common enemy on the frozen shores of tlw Baltic is expected in ihc .topsv-turvy European situation as a result of the lathunian advance or. Memel. The German police ami th' French'troops, entrenched in the out skirts of the city, will resist the Litb nnian raid-is. according to advices re ceived here. The British have associat ed with f ' French in pre*- ting Lithuania against the a Ivancc on . c mel, and a British cruiser has been uiS patched thither. Warships to Mbmcl. . Faria, Jan. 18—Tne French and Brit- , ish governments arc preparing to semi more warships to Memel, the feast Prussian territory on the Bultie. inter nationalized by the treaty of \ersadlcs. in view of the invasion by the Lith uanians. Dispatches received by the French foreign office tolay indicate tluit the Lithuanian irrrttulars who crossed the frontier earlier in the week have reached the outskirts of the town of Memel and exchanged shots with the German guard. The great lumber port at Memel, which has been under temporary author ity of a directorate composed of Ger mans since the signing of the treaty of Versailles. Ims no other military pro tection than n couple of hundred French soldiers, part of a battalion sent there during the peace negotia tions of imn. While the Germans predominate tn the town, the Lithuanians are in. far greater number in the immediate outly ing districts, and there arc fears in French official circles that the irregu lars mav overwhelm the local force and create a difficult situation. Final disposition of Memel lias been under discussion by the Allied coun cil of ambassadors, which thus far has been unable to come to a decision. The original intention of the Allies was to organize a plebiscite to. allow the in habitants to decide whether they pre ferred Lithuanian or Polish sovereignty. Index to Advertisers Index tn principal adverilalng in today*! Light, ter guidance ot shoppers; Advertiser — "age Alamo Co Amuarments Banks. Insurance, Investments .... Rarkin & Schilling J® Beacon Shoe Store ** Blum Co.. Emil Chew On Grocery Co ’ OiaM'fied «an<l Heal Estate “ -Clovnan & -J Oaikowlts Bros. Co ’ Fomby Clothing Co • Fox Co. 1 J Frank Bros. - Fros*. Bros. Co * lloyie A- Rarick JJ Jacobe-Maxur Co 73 .c Joshe Bros. Co K * M. Sho' Store J J King's Food Product* Co 15 Kops Bros. «Xemo 17 ,t Mode Millinery ” H »dght s Pure Food Pages Lurie & Hollman *• Maison Maurice J Men's Boot Shop. The *• Packing House MarksH Pittmart. L. H - Quong Fat Grocery Co 9 Railroads and steamship Line* 8-26 Rees Co.. Chas. . 76 Roger’s Reliable Bicycle Shop 26 Victory-Wilsou. Inc 20 Vogue, The ‘‘“l* WaslUT Brps. 9-17-21 White Cleaning & Dyeing Co., E. Y. 26 WHHan*, John 20 Wolff 4- Marx Co 4-5 Wolfson Dry Goods Co., Inc 3 ’Way Back in 1880 When Bicycles Were New new i. 1 mwv Of intern t. rspeviaUy to old timer.. It rimw. frmu left to right Albert Steve,. Gut< A .nt -rd •' Jr proudly posing with their new bicycler. Jhe picture was taken September S, ISBO by N. Win t£j wU- vh dograph gailer was ..ver Sulmon'i. barber shop, .next w Bell Brothers Jewelry store on Commerce street. It wa> a proud e.'y for tbes? boys, with their new bicycles, among the first to oc used in San Antonio. “BARGAIN COUNTER” OF BOOZE STILL AWAITS BUYERS .AFTER BATTLE Vast Steck cn Rum Ships Leaded to the Gunwales Offered Cheap to “Bottle Fishermen” Following Capture of Four Vessels Outside New York. Meanwhile Liquor Trucks Speed on to Wash ington, Where Dry Officers Demand to Know What It’s All About. Wssjungton. I). C. Jun. 12. —An im mediate report was demanded by prohi bition officials from the New Jersey lieadqturrtcn concerning dispatches printed in this morning's papers describ in': the extensive landing of smuggled liquors on the New Jersey coast. By the As*ocintr<l Fret». Highlands; N. J., Jan. 12.—The great rum fleet of 22 vessels which bobbed up yesterday off Sandy Hook while the New York dry naval sipiadron was be ing organized was. still standing off the Ambrose channel light ship today, ready, for business as usual. While prohibition forces were taking to New York' four small boais captured last night "Mie attempting to land liquor from the mother ships, the rest of the welcoming fleet of were rac ing back and forth between the rum car riers and shore. Still Hold Vast Stock. Although observers estimated that thousands of eases had been landed last night, tbc rum fleet, presumably bailing from the Bahamas, bad a vast stock still to dispose of to bidders put ting out from this resort and other places along the cotot, Liquor landed last night was reported to have been sent bv motor truck to New York, Phil adelphia. Washington and other cities. Whisky, gin, champagne and wine were offered at sale and keen competi tion lias developed among the skippers of the rum ships. As the bootlegger runs along in Ins power boat, he scans, signs hung over tbc sides of the mother ships and do cides from which he will purchase. The signs inform the bottle fishermen that Scotch whisky of sueb-and-sueh brand may be had at $45 to $5O a case. Rye was quoted at $35. Champagne was higher. The sea began to take on ap jicarance c;f a bargain counter. leaded to Gunwales. The visiting flotilla flics the flags of many nations and the crews are of all races. The vessels are loaded to the gunwales with liquor. "I saw 5000 coses in one pile on one boat,” declared a grey-haired runner, who brought his boat safely past the eoastguard nnd revenue Craft last night. "You can get anything you want. Cheap, too.” Bootlegging circles here display no fear, desnite the capture of four of their best boats last night. Thousands of cases moved out of the town all night by motor truck and passenger car. The last left at 7 o'clock this morning in five big motor vans—WOO cases. The power boats taken last night were the Margaret B, a cabin cruisjr: the Evelyn, sea skiff; the Nanna and Ida. a fishing power boat hailing from Camden. Maine, and an unnamed IflU newly built and on her first bootlogging' jannt. Throw Cargo Away. Another alleged bootlegger was chased but jettysoned her cargo and submitted to serirch. Sho was released. One mon who recalled eppture last night by jumping ashore was ready to day to take another of*liis boats out to the rum’fleet. "What do I care for the boa: Jost last, ’night.” he said, laughingly. "The pool will pay me insurance for both boat and ««<>.” .... He refused to give details J the pool, admitting, however, that there was a powerful nnd wealthy runness' organiaa -1 tion here and that all of its members were protected against losses. Highlands is only mie of the busy bootlegger havens in the Now Y'orit wa ter«. Some local runners asserted that the countlees power bn:/1 that visited the rum fleet yesterday hailed from many points along the Jersey, Ixing Is land, and New York eoast. HAS BOOTLEGGERS CARD Liquor Dealers and Patrons In Wichita Falls Form Union. Wichita Falls. Tex., Jan. 12.—Police Chief J. W. McCormick of this city has arrested a white man with a boot leggers’ union card. “Accoriing to information this man gave >:e,” McCormick said. "Wichita Falls bootleggers and patrons all have cards identifying them.” He said the bootleggers would not sr’ to anyone unless they have n card or are introduced by someone with e eard. • . , Whether or not the information gained by the police chief has anything to do with the card board'for printing purposes at local printing shops, is not known. . “He Never Surrendered” In The Sunday Light will be an interesting story about a surviving general of the Confederacy who has never surrendered. His is an interesting personality and the story of his famous exploits brings a thrill. San Antonio is intensely interested in the army Air Service both for sentimental and commercial reasons and a story, in Sunday’s Light which tells of the prob lems of the air sendee should prove of interest to every citizen. ■ , _ The Sunday articles by Ring Lardner and George Ade, the many timely features, both local and foreign, the page of‘Letters to The Light, its strong and many other carefully chosen features all go to Sunday Light the favorite of Southwest Texas. _ And it always carries all the news. fl BANDITS HOLD GIRLS UNDER GUARD WHILE THEY ROB lOWA BANK Thieves Work Two Hours Blasting Vault Then Escape. Knierim, lowa, Jan. 12.—Bandits blew th: vault of the Knierim Savings Ban’:, rifled all of the safety deposit boxcu nnd made a clear getaway early today, officials of the liank wore un able tn estimate'the amount of loot ob tainod until <vig tomeis I'ompleted a check of individual losses. Vera ( lirist- liinn, telephone operator, and her.sis ter were unwilling witnesses of the entire affair. T telephone office is adjm-ont to the bonk. Th« girls were awakened about 1 n. m. to find two mon cutting all telephone wires leading into the ex change. The bandits forced the girls to keep still while they completed their work mid informed them nth they were going to rob the bank. W itli the girls under guard the bandit tenin worked for nearly two bouts blasting th- vault of the bank and looting the dejmsit boxes. At about 3 a. m. they drove awnv in their car. „ „ ,• The girls notified Sheriff S. CL lowhe at Rockwell City. They said that there were five or six men in the gang. WIRTZ LEADS IN RACE Seguin Candidate’s Election To State Senate Declared Certain. Austin. Tex.. Jan. 12.—A. J- Mirtz Seguin. whose election lo the state Senate in the 21st district elec tion Wednesday was declare;! certain on virtually complete returns from the six counties in the district, was to ap pear before the Semite this morning, and may at that time be sworn in, it was learned. W. M. Fly of Gonzales, defeated ac cording to incomplete returns, declared he will not concede his defeat, accord ing to W. V. Howerton, secretary of state, who talked to him over long dis tance telephone. In case the election had been con ceded by the defeated candidate, it was planned* to swear Wirtz in at, once, but Senate leaders were uncertain whether the new member could take his seat during the present week since the election was not conceded. SATUROSYTHE BIG DM FOR CYCLISTS HERE Bicycle Will Come Into Its Own in Light’s Big Aft ernoon Spin. STARTS AT 2 O’CLOCK Parade Forms at Travis Park, Winds Up at Brackenridge Bazk. FACTS ABOUT THF. BIKE PARADE Bate—Saturday, January V?. Time—2 P. M. aharp. Starting Plane—Travis Park. | I'cean street side. Incident—The greatest gathering cf bicycle riders ever assembled at one time in San Antonio. Object—To show the youth of San ; Antonio how to conduct itself on the ■ highwova while riding a bicycle. Every one with a wheel nrtited to j participate. Prizes Awarded at Brackenridge Park. AU set! Clrcr the road! Saturday is the day of the bike. Tha o«e-tiase “king the road” is to have his Inning agnin tomorrow afternoon. Nover licforo has Sun An tonio had an opportunity to such activity in the bicycle wor.d Old wheels ami now wheels have been taken out of basements and store rooms and oiled up tor the big Light so ciability bike ride and decoratwi wheel parade starting from Travis Park, on the Pecan street side, at 2 o clock. Are you foiTtg to be with tbom. Old ami young boys and girls are going to be in line. Experienced rid ers, who rode in the days when the bike was sunreme and boys who hay® just received their first wheel will be found together in the parade. Voting and Old In Line. On one ctid of the line will be found juveniles, their ages ranging from four years inwards; on the other end will be older folks who did “-bicycle court ing'' some 20 years ago, riding ancient bikes. , Don’t think of your age. Remember there are prizes for both the old and the youthful rider who is' taking his first big spin. . , , Some are decorating their wheels, but that is nor absolutely necessary. As long as you have a contraption that will pass as n bicycle, whether it is new or old, festooned nnd bannered or rs it came from the factory-, you will I be welcome to ride. All Kinds of Wheels. All kinds of machines, from the tandem to the present type of bieyclre. *howinf««thc dcvFlopmrtit from ISBI to 1523, will be found in line. Younger folks will have a chance to see the kind of bicycles their dads and mothers used in their youthful days. Fathers and mothers nre bringing their whole families. Many that haven t mounted a bike in years are welcoming this opportunity of getting out for an afternoon of healthful sport. It is indicated by reports of local bicycle dealers that considerable inter est has been displayed in the revival of the bicycle. Get out your old bike and join in this get-together bike ride Saturday afternoon. Demonstration By St. Onge. At Brackenridge Park a demonstra tion along safety first lines will be given by Fred St. Onge at the end of the ride. And not only will there be a great lesson in "Safety First" prin ciples that everv cyclist should be familiar with, but twenty-five prizes will be awarded to riders with decorat ed wheels, neat girl and boy riders, oldest rider in line, youngest rider. To the Boy Scouts will be awarded six fine prizes for netit appearance in uniform. The banner prize of the day will be given to the school with the greatest number of riders in line. The Light silver cup, and it is a dandy, too. Motorcycle police officers will P-atre the route of the riders and there will be no racing whatsoever cither on the line of march or at the park. It must be understood this is not a contest of speed, but purely a ride for health and pleasure and is promoted to show the youth of today what it means to_ get out and enjoy real outdoor sport in a clean manner. Cycling has long been recognized as a fine healthy exercise and that is just why The Light is co operating with the local bike dealers in this great revival. The cyclists will parade over the following route: Start 2 p. m.. Travis Park. Pecan street to 3rd and Avenue D; Avenue D to Commerce. Commerce to Flores, Flores to Houston to Avenue C C to | 12.'—Fred nominated HOME EDITION TWH CFINTS P' l, c °P y ,n cl ‘x “d virtniiq 1W kJ XkJ p| Vt ceDt> on train* and tieewbaral LEGISLATURE' HEARS NEEF T UN DRY LAW Liquor Smuggled and Three] Texans Killed Every Day, He Says. WANTS ENFORCEMENT!! Is Preparing A "other sage “That Will Wear * Whiskers.” BIGGER TAX ON Oli Declares State Government] Is Extravagant and TOp-heavy. I Austin. Tex., Jan. 12.—Three m»:i ar.- killed in Texas every day.and liqitof smugglers nre constantly at work, v-"'] ernor Pat M. Neff declared -uday in an address before a joint session of th Texas Legislature. He phdg'-d himsei to "fight the lawless eli-inent with tr> back to th • wall." Law enforci'inea is the burning question, and "1 wiF send yon in a short time, a messagi regarding lnv» enfonement that wii Wear wUlsfeers." the governor sai-u ’ “I nni for enforcing the law of ’ bi state.“ Mr. Neff declared. “EvrT\ da? three men are killed in the state an liquor smugglers are constantly at work Law enforcement is a burning questiol to the state at present I will acq you in a skort time a me sage regard ing law enforcement that will whiskers. . - Privil '.res and ial rights in us are more valuable than land priv leges.” the governor said, speaking cM taxation. "The laws of Texas such privileges more valuable. No teresis should hope to live under a ernment tbev do not help support. am not proposing liml the present rat M ot taxation be raised, but rather the nresent proisrty owner by of the tax burden which he is now boring under. I favor tappinC ne'« sounes of revenue in which Texas uuipiestionabiy ri. h. The oil ot the state should pay their share aM should the light interests and the manM ufactnring interests " Simpiifiratloii of GoyernnwnL Governor Neff also stated that a favor of simplification of the lorm of g..verniueat and "Texas government is and lueffecienGy admlnisterwl.'’ he MtdM " Che government of this state is beavv There are tm> many boards auM bureaus. I am for simplifying it MM administering it in a more e.ficica™ wav." Neffs program regarding tion of flood waters and overflow lanOM and th" construction of factories alsaM were outlined. He said the state mustM provide a system of highways, transtsirtation question being w-arrei.'M loss important than the problem. "It is impossible to travel miles in Texas on good roads, be a« serted. ~ . Governor Neff said there would be r-M dinini-trenou bill’" presented to MJ la" -makers. He said be did not eopiM to deliver a message, but to "talk in a spirit of friendship ami comrad« ship." From time to time. howw« written messages will be sent to t! ■ Senate and House on various phases stat" activities with executive tions. he said. ■ No Repn-enta.ne m legislature. M The governor urged .oa.perHima tween the executive and leglslauv« branches, declaring, "we are yoke tv W lows iu the service of the Mate. tiM would have no personal represaatatlv« on the floor of either house and rM measure will become an -admin>stra« tion until he has sipiw Mr. Neff said. .M If his recommendations to 0- ted from time to time - are meritorious. J the governor said, he would -even one of you to use your influence in putting them through m the best terests.” ;fl Mr. Neff also pledged biiaself to program of taxing privileges and spertM rights and relief for the taxpayer- » said he would res-ommend in a senes messages to be transmitted '*t»r»nrtß rational program designed to bring as I igher up i'i tbe educational W" “The bovs and girl" of Texaa right to ask as good educgtionM ffl eilitics as any other in the world. oH declared. “It is time for Texas realize her duty toward her Jwys a.f| girls in an educational way." Prohibit Ka Klux Parades. Salem. Mass.. Jan. 12.—The «ty council voted unanimously la«t sight to prohibit all “parades, meetings a'4 <lemonstration” on tbe part of tbe K* Klux Klan in thj* city. Chile Has Kartbqnaha. Santiago. Chile. Jan. 12.—A is felt last .ap-> l.