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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, November 15, 1921, Image 1

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Has the Largest Circulation ot M ft mm (ft I f^| i FOR TODAY
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VOLl'MK L XX., X (),. 71 WHEELING, \V. VA., Tl'KSDA V, NOVEMBER 15, 1921 f tra xa i ent) THREE CENTS ; j
WILL WORK BEHIND CLOSED DOORS
nniTimi llinill n
HUGHES STOOD
FOR PUBLICITY
IN PRINCIPLE
COMMITTEE PLAN
IS THE COMPROMISE
Nations to Express Their
Views on American Naval
Plan Today
Washington. \..v It. -iHv The Asso
ciated !'.-????-> The real work of the
armament n?'U??"t:?11.?- was transferred
today from the .-x'- :i conf-rcm e to flic
:::.-r? M'. .*:il1 precincts of the commit
tee ri'iiir.
After U dfhato ?* {ll.-'t developed Wide-'
!y sp|).iMti"l views on ;he nils isahi!!tv
Of giving publicity to "he negotiations,
the Mi; rtve. comprising the chief de'e
cales ? f the rnitud States. 'ireat Hrlt
nlr. Frame. Italy and Japan. settled
0:1 the i' inii.'tice plan as the only uc
veptahle ?< batten.
To one rorimlttce. w membership
will U?: identical with that of the full
? ??nference itself, ?.*?* assigned the task
of writing oot ;i solution f>-r the Fur
Has'ern duestion
Another, mm: osed of all the dele
ga? ?S ot the live gleiit powers was ere
rtteil to take eve- I'?+ regoMatli?n% ...)
the main topic of armament limitation.
Since only the delegates ??f the t!\ ?
powers are ipiiiiilod to net en armament
limitation In the conference. the result
In el. !. oilStf will he t? resolve ti e dele
gates Into a "committee of the whole."
Bahltid Closed Door*.
Vh oijth t:n o.-li. lal would make a
prediction prior *?> the assembling of
the r<>\? *\-i???1in,tttee?." ? 1..- presumption
e\rryh?-o t in.'e'U was t'.if the meetings
would he held behind closed doors, and
that the {ii|l>'ic would a iclime.se of
the proceeding" only when. In their ra
pacity as committeemen the delegate*
have an Important decision to report |
?o th? conference as a whe>
TU? committee plan was said to have
he?vi a creed to as the most direct meth- ,
o<! ?f r?'tn< k on the p*iiii'? ns before the
oonfe-enrc. s;nee It w oti'd pe-mit great
er l|bertj of conthleu:' 11 expression be
tween the represent:.'!. es of ttie varl-j
ops governments, and would obvtate
much of the proce-le'v 'hat would be
necessary, should 'lie sessions continue J
entirely in the oner; Anntl *>r argument
used hy those who *'a nri> I the lyopostil
was that It ?n\iM fa.rit.Ve snrh modi
fications of pro*Tti:? :??? mh'ht bc-oni*
necessary throusrh yiint.res !;> th? per
sonnel of the various n> 'orations, ami
in th? diplomatic situation rcnoraHy
confronting th? conference,
<>TV1 result of the .te? ? ssi .?> may ho t ?'
make tomorrow's op"n vtien of tie
conference th" last of those which p:?.
cede the .-eri'<1 of ao'ini decision of
'ho rttirsfions on whh'lt the negotiations
hinge
I?onir Study and Debate.
The meet optimistic o.'tVhils do ;v??
l-XIsf't t>c iMinmi'iiVi ;<? t>c ,llt> li. ye
port without lore st"dr aril dehtitr. It
s pointe.t out that is no Injure.
?|. n rgainst an ???. n si-mi ittco nieotto:.-.
1'V't the likelihood of such a deve'.op
mrnt Is generally cuu-edo,! to bo re
tin.to a; the present svii: ,.f the nere
tlutlor.s.
An additional resu". at ieas' at the
beginning will he to perr.it the wlielc
(Continued on P.-.ge Thirteen)
CONGRESS ir
OBIT NOV. 23
' iVn^h'ngtnn. Nov. M. \ program
comprising enactment "f 'he J.iae.hi'V
ora ral'road debt bill, and the 'a* re
vision measure ami adjournment of the
present e\*ra ees.sion of congress before
Thank"c'"lng day. heron to take definite
form t".i!nv. Republican leaders said
prospects f-T putting through the pro
<*ram were good. In view of the general
demands In both srr.ate and hoo.se for
a br'ef*res- before the next and regit
\*?r P*i,^mbor
The railroad debt bill was before the
senate again to-dnv. white the senate
Inters'a'e commerce committee ,-on
tlnued hearings on tells to restore rate
and other powers of the scares, and for
repeal of the se-cnlted six pef cent rate
guarantee section of 'he Ke<-h-'(*ummlns
law
That the flght for this legislation
would be ,-arrled soon to the senate flo >r
was assured when St'itn'tf I-aFtelletfe.
Republican, Wisconsin. Introduced
amendments to the debt bill covering
both features before the committee.
ITALIANS ,10 |
FRENCH REACH
AN AGREEMENT
TO WORK TOGETHER
IN ARMS CONFERENCE
i
Covers Not Only Armament
But Pacific and Far East
ern Questions
Washington. Nov*. 14.?illy The Aco- '
dated J'ressj?At a conference late t*?- j
day between Premier Hriand. head of
the French delegation. and Senator'
Schanzer, president of the Italian dele- ,
Kutlun. ati agreement ?us reached for :
the harmonious attitude of the two
. nuntries toward questions coming he
fore the armament conference.
The agreement lovers not only ques
tions arising out of the conference on '
limitation of nrmument. hut also those I
whio.h may come up during the discus
sion <>f Pacific and Far Kasteru affaire.
The agreement which resulted be
tween the two countries r us described 1
as "complete." and. It was said, in well
Informed circles, would contribute to
the realization of *he purpose which
IToslder' Harding had In mind when i.e
conceived the conference.
Senator Schanzer. secompnn'.ed hv
Senator A'.heriine. member of the i
Italian dVegation. wen* at once to the I
Italian embassy conference with A\
Ilrland to Infotm Ambassador Klccl of
the decision
The conference between the French
and Italian delegates occupied more
?lutn nti hour, .and wus scid :?> have cov
ered nil phases of the international
meeting.
LLOYO GEORGE :
MAT NOT COME ;
TO CONFERENCE
Counter Proposals for Irish!
Settlement Sent to
Ulsterites
I.ondon, Nov. 14 ? l!v The A ? "<I
l'r??s-The negotiations amor-jj British
Sinn Fein and I'lster officials regard
Ini; the future of Ireland have now en
tered n stage In which the negotiator/
are talking uf intertill:tent conference?
? ?Nteniilrig over month* mstfad of weeks
Tie chief interest this posslh!'.!t> oa*
at the moment Is tli.t It promises tr.
ttinke impossible an ear!) visit of l'rime
Minis'er Moyd 1?eorge to * Washington
as he has been hoping to do all along.
I This development Is assuming great
j Importance in Hngllsh public and oi'fi
I da! spheres. be<au?r the Washington
conference has suddettty attained pro
' portions In British eyes of an event of
! tremendous and absorbing significance
j ? ?ounter-proposa Is for an Irish settle
tnent to those made ov the I'lster cab
tiio? Inst week were forwarded to the I'l
st>-rit?-s this evening by the British re
presentatives, Informing the Ulstorltes
that their alternative proposal was not
' acceptable. No further meeting between
. :he British aj1 I'lster delegates has yet
be'n arranged
It now seems that the premier's diplo
macy must lie exorcised in bringing
I'lster Into a three-cornered agreement
In the meantime the Sinn Fein will sit
on the sidelines and await developments
"The Northerners nre <he Uad hovs
, now", remarked one of the Sinn Fein
delegates.
jWALTHAM WATCH
PRESENTED TO FOCN
fpecial Plspstch to The Intelligencer.
Hosier. Mass. Nov. 14.?I'nder the
historic Washington ?>m at t'ambridge.
1 fodav. Marshal Foeh, the allied enm
' mander-1n-chlef. was presented by the
i neople of N?w Mnginnd with a Waltham
| Kew A ("erftnented Premier Maxtmus
1 watch. I'p'-n tbe golden casket was
| engraved the following "In reraem
! hran-e of New Ilnglnnd's gratitude
I the man who gave >i.s victory." Vpon
i the Insld- of the watch case was en
? graved: . "To Ferdinand T'och. leader
j of our army, and captain of ail our
j hearts."
oniiAiii iniuuLu
HAVE LIMITED
SHIP-BUILBING
BALFOUR TO PRESENT
CHANGE IN U. S. PLAN
Also Desire the Submarine
Outlawed or Tonnage
Greatly Limited
Washington. Nov. 14.?(By ths Aoo^?
dated Press.)?Great Britain'^ aceopi
an re "in principle" of the American pr^
petals for limitation of naval 4naa>
nicr.ts contemplates an alteration of tho
plan In several Important detail*
The British acceptance will be pre
sented at tomorrow's preliminary pen
sion of the conference by Arthur J. BaV
four, head of the mtaalon, who ha* "
plenipotentiary; powers. Japan's po
ceptnnoc "In prlnclpla" although H its
i>?f n forecast by the statements ?f
Baron Admiral Kato, may bs delayed,
as the Japanese mission Is obliged to
confer with Toklo.
Mr. Balfour may not outline the 4??
tails of the reservations Great Br tain
wishes to make, but they are substan
tially described his way:
Tor Zlastlo Program.
Instead of a flat ten-year beOtah
Great Britain wants ths replacement
program to he an clastic one?spread
over 11 period of years.
Grot: Britain would like to so* th?
submarine outlawed from naval war*
fare; failing this, she wants to see their
tornaye and equipment distinctly lim
ited. She feels that the submergfbl*
fleets allowed by the American program
arc too great: she has never had so
large n submarine fleet as ths proposal*
would allow her.
Tot Bsplaesaeah*
TIi? United States, ureal smug
feels, would have her at a dlsadvsntagn
In airplane ca rr y i n g ships, under thi
terms of the American proposals, be-.,
cause while Great Britain has an equip*
meet of these cr&ft, the United State*
would have to build new the number
allotted. They would be of later design
and of superior Improvement, while
the British ships would be obsolete.
Great Britain wants the replacement
program spread over a period of years,
because. British naval experts argue,
the program could be carried on with
a very small equipment of building
plant st a small scale, probably a Ship
at a time. If a flat ten-year holiday
were to be declared, they say, the faclli
tics for malting a wholesale replace*
ment at the end of ten years would
havs to be kept in organisation, and
although great fleets of warships might
he consigned to the Junk pile the facili
ties for reproducing them still would
exist.
Such a program, the British naval #*?
ports any. does not go to the root of
the question. Therefore, they will pro
pose that, for instance, a one-ship pro
duction equipment be left to aach na
tion to fit In with a replacement pro
gram extending over a period of yeafA
and that the immense properties, equip
ment. technical staffs and other organ
ization which wet Id have to b# kept
In readiness to tske up a replacement
program in ten years bo dispensed Wlttv
VOTE IN NEWBURY
CASE DECEMBER 10,
1 ' M
Washington. Nor. 14.?A proposal for
h vote December 10 by the oenato en the
Ford-Newberry eenatorlsl election oop
test from Michigan, la planned tomoe
row as a result of conferences lata to*
day between Republican and Dtmeeratia
leaders. Under the propoesd agreement
discussion of the case, which was plan
ned for this week, would go oror until
the opening of the now session of eon
grass. ,
LEGION TO INSTALL :
ITS NEW OFFICERS
Tost <*>rnmander-?leet Carl <%.
Ftrlimidt and other new officers ?rf
Wheeling post No. 1. American Legion,
mil be Installed *t this evening's meet
ing ?--f the post. The officers we<4
elected at the meeting held November t.
Reports of the Kansas City national
convention delegates will Intsrest <h%
I.egionaires tonight, and plans for menf
bersh.p renewals the first of the yegf
will be made.
? IBSA
U. S. Insists
On Scrapping
Of Alliances
By DAVID LAWSESCI I
(Copyright My The Intelligencer.'
? ?'
\V?s;i'ris:.>!i. Nov. it \m?-rtea"s naval j
pr>>p.?sr\Is. as announce ! by Secretary
Hughes. are ; r. it mated u;?>r? 'he coutl
dmt assumption thai 'he Anglo*Jupan
al.mnce as well as all other military
combinations in the Far Hast will be
el ;rv. muted.
The I n.lte.l States is willing to re
duce tile si.te of Its tiu*. V all. .ns.S.s
that the causes of misunderstanding
which iiuivo navies necessary shall be
r^niov ???!.
Knivh.i!*ls N placed to*lay upon the
words *.f Mr HukU?%h' origin a! tnvit:?t?<?'i
to th? >\?wcr5 in which le ?;iy? It
<juite i*lear thai there eaa he no final
assurance of the peace of the world in
the ai'sen -e . f the desire for peace,
ami th? prospect >'f reduced arm;, merits
i-s not ,i hopeful one unless thts desire
titi'is ex press, on in a pructiea. e.fort to
relie ve t? e causes "f misunderstand,n*
and to **eh sroun.l for agreement as
t.? principles and their application. ?*
Is the earnest w.sh of this government
ihut through an Interchange of views
w eh thi facilities afforded by ?""}?
ftrcne**. U may be i??>sst:b> -c* Arid A
utton . f l-acif'.c s.n.l ur Eastern pr-U
lems." ,
Txr Exit the Crux
ir. <-tae * wotd.-. to* .imitation of
a-rnouieai ts Ins-; arab.y bound .r. 'no
set 'leu-en . f t it- Kastrrn <? lestb.ns.
II. > m-aii.s that ?.???lore an agre-ment
(.? reached It',-on 'he one, there
luu.t ! .? an agreement ?u principles at
,t ai;e?*t!i.g the Far Hast This Is
th? i-rui -f ti e conference at tla* it ".
meat :-r l seems .ihoiy that the naval
pro;.?? ?:? ?ili he accepted and of course,
u r-iio t on :a the s.se of the navy o.
the i n.t.-d , States would hardly be
countenanced !i there were immediate
pr spvt of friction in the Far Mast
Tit* .'atanese del *gat*a have .?;??*
fully r-fr.ilf.e i fr -ni saying that l.iey
^ovi'ld U.e \ morican proposals
upon < oad-.t.-'tt that a sat 1st actor.v
R*reerici;t i- hi'er reache.1 upon ! nr
Eastern -.nest .. .s This is tr ily sig
nificant for it i.. far more sdvantas*-ti?
for the Japanese t* s-e the 1 rut* I
States comm.!ted * a smaller naw at
this t'n:?> than to liavo Iteld over th*nt
the te.er ?f large armament" If they
do iF?t ,g;<-* to America's suggestions
on Far M?stern problems
I Since the Fnlted states Is however
n-t eager ??? sec anything settled at tins
mil- exe-pf the main principles nf the
' f; v -. a I i-rigmi'i; it !* probable that notli
,.it fvvi'i t'e agreed. tip?m wh'.-h Is
u ,-iai :? tiding ?n any the na'ions
ur t.i nil the Far Eastern ?; :*?tions live
v; t1- .roughly car.. a used and there ;?
.?? agreement on those matters
to 3
Bxa on A .1 anc?
TP.e t'ni'?i rtates ?s raj :ng r.oth'.nr
t ??? v rg .. J ipa-i-se a'llance hut
is t..I:!-.- it -or grnnt-u Mi-' '"cat TtriT
; n l.ti -v* as must Ja: m r*V?*?? that
. ... cm ntivit! rranonnlt ate tacf
.... , ??,.? p";aro* is u hsolu 'e* >
"... M r P -ov.i. aa-ion of itrr
....'l .Ml! < '*i:.n "' ti".strength ?*??->.lid
. . . ... arr.. a' by Se ?
?? I i.-hei n.Mi'-'V t.'.i't in genera"
rl.vl, l should h ? had t.. the Coating
? .i r-:i fit ' h' powers con ?
\n \t gta-f.ipnries* -omb'na
. .. .. . t a' soiu'eF. .i? t t tr..* iat.ii
? '?-. r ? . .r.-i-a'e-e ?*a-power.
i ., r n' d-n'-o. tc.ore-avrr. that
ti..- V'Jr ..,l.nt. strent-th lit the c. n'erenc
; .. ?? v.. ! l.e tl.rowrt n'o tie scale* <>n
.;.<v s tie of e imiratir.* the Angle-.fniv
?'?? * n! i.vnc* 'or !' i ? ? "t'oned there
?t..*t i* th* ! nl'ed St. lii ,.** rid of an
,? . .-us.. fniM-ii Uurler. he t'uvii'ss
?e M "nre >annot but he'.p the e->?n
. ... .. f . ?-.. .,!r.
i. ; M; i..oi 01 >
S: r *.?p"> pressure for an acce^t
.-??'j. of ii" prop. .?nl* I* oom
in : '-i.ri a.i parts of the world wh'ri
tp.- ? ?t ... ! i *n.-i{ an economic revival
?a ' - . ?lv the .wr.iinnrfiti o< expendi
*. r . f. r n-. :?"* Having mail" pro?a"o?*
? r. problem cf nivv armamwit, how
.. . - ?? ? ;tni step i? to bring about
ri>::in'.:!rc of the riirn? spirit of concord
.? . . K ! *t."rn quest'en*. admittedly a
-..?re tr.pk. The air is filled
?a . i. r.\. rotations of an thor formula
:>?. Mr. Hughes f? b<t sprung on the ci n
,'t.i^noo ,a. !n~ 1, *a certain pritiv; pies
. be r'ar K i.Afern situation. Whether
"bev nil. he laid on th.. table at an
? ; >??r.i>n t.n agreement sought in
? '?rn:'.,"ee ha* not beer, determined but
the American asptratlu 9 far the prin
ciple*:
Thaws rrlrclplss
F.rst. that a!! alliance* should be ah
ro-.atM.
>e<> n<t that npher-'s of influence In
I'ar flaet shall be g.ven up by 'H
,? .? era the principle of the "open
U >..r ' a ..soltitoiy a verted with a pievlss
for :?* maintenance
I1 r 1. that an International tribunal
be t.-d where pending questions
i w ? .it -ft.or vexed interpretation*
* treaties may i>e equally ad
l.i*t *
: a'.esa ???me smb. body 1* provided
? oo-.f. ren.e her- mlKM last for
.? nth < vlttl.oi.t achieving agreement a*
the pri>M*ti> of v'h'.rta'a relations to the
treaty powers Is a complicated one and
the hvoKt that can bo hoped for In a
gathering such an thin Is a binding
agreement upon principles which ,-an be
applied by tho tribunal as each caae
arises.
The spirit of the moment Is i n? of op
timism; tho raoeptbn g.ven tli/. (tughes
proposals L?y tho v/holc world has stim
ulated tho American delegation to pro
ceed in th* open bn other questions at
Issue. Op?n diplomacy has achieved a
victory far beyond the expectations of
Secretary Hughes himself who is r?
sponsible for the policy of laying all
card* face tip. The conference is et!;;
a preliminary Stage; over confidence
s *?!;! unwarranted Hit the outlook
:s brighter a.s this c..nf. rence opens
than It was at i'nr;s or The Hague or
any other Jn'srnutbmal conference In
modern history.
rox z.ncrr>D ajimaicb irrg
ilhbcg". N -v. it - rti sioiu'tons urr
Ing tic- limitation ..f armaments, the r
du- flori of armies to tin? lowest practl
cs! limit, at.d elimination of the under
Iv lag causes "f war were adopted bt
? representatives of ??S college* at tin
^ rui ?iof .it convfic.itlori of college* and fin
Iversf'lss f n disarmament, who t"<Ia;
efr-ce'l a j.erri.a?e|it organtzsn to 1?
?tflown ** tli? national student commit
fee f' p the limitation of armaments.
ilLl* CHIEF. IN DENIAL
DFPIiNTQ REVIVE STRIKE VOTE
(""hlenno. Nov. 14 ?(Hy rhe Associated
I'ress )--rSIx hundred nt:>1 fifty irenernl
?ha!rni?n nn d officers of the Urother
hood of I.o'orro;!"* Engineers. and |
IJrotherhood of I.oconsotlre ic.remsr. and j
Knirlnen en o; ?nc.| 11?rt ?? day meeting!
hers to.'lay to consider their officer's
action In calling "ff the threatened rail- !
road sflko and t<> plan their futura
roi:rs'j ??f HctlAn. j
Wnrreri H fton^. Kran<i ?h!^f of th*
engineers. and William S. farter, pros!-1
dent of rh* firemen and englnemen. nn-1 r
r.oisnro.l at the end of the first session | r
thnt they uo'iM have nothing: to sav be- (
fore fo-tnorrow night. when a statement *
proh.ilde will he Ns'n?l. t
\et-!or W 'J I ee president of ths r
t II: ?therhooil of Railroad Trainmen, nor r
1. K. Sheppa*d. president of the Order 1
. ...' Hallway ? 'onrtnclnrs, was present or 1
represented t
, ProbUmi Considered. 1
I 111? ? *i officials explained that the
? (jen-r.il chslrno-n it: n'tTd.tr; * were i
Ite se ?? io> did not reap,.;nl ?<> t'-a I'rlte.J ,
. Sfa'es Ititlroad I.?!><??.? Hoard's order to' i
alfend the meeting here two weeks afro.' J
I
rhtoh culminated !n the calling off of
he threatened strlite
Following c.n explanation hv Mr Stone
nd Mr farter. of the reasons which
etna ted the unions In cancelling the
trlke order, severe) committees wen
ppolnted to consider problem* of fn
ttre action and directed to report nt !>
'clock to-morrow morning . Mr Stone
aid the officials expected to complete
heir work hy Wednesday night
Wo WevdraJ of Btj-lke Vote.
The grand chief of i<-10 engineers rie
tled that to-day's session had any ron
iect!on with tr.a announcement made at
leveland las? week that the unions
vould re' tvo the strike rote If the la not
>oard failed to make good on the un
ifflcjal promise that no further wago
?ute would he considered until all p-nd
ng ru'.ea and working conditions on the
Ines Involved are settled. Mr. Stone
?aid he did not expert .to see any mrxn
ier of the labor bon-d while |n '"hl'-ago.
All the union officials were reticent
jvl.en asked t ? ills-u.ss t he subjects < on.
? ldcred "t *tl.? meet'nK. hut ttnlted In
utvl.ug that only rrtut'.no prohlema of
'uttire of the operations were discussed.
1 1 > I
Cost of U. S. Naval "Scrapping" Nearly Half Billion
_ j -
Washington, Nov. 14 (Hv the
Assoclated Press.) Actual cost to
the Pelted States of Do1 scrapping
of the present naval building pro
cram, naval officials estimated rrv
tiav, would he between $400,000,000
ami $5l)0.000,tK)0, exclusive of any
salvage plan that might reduce this
total. In his statement to the con
ference on limitation of armament,
Sat unlay, peacntinsr the American
proposal, Secretary Hughes said the
i work already done bad coat J330,- I
000,000, but these figures do not in- )
, elude costs incident to abandonment |
j of the ships under construction.
Assistant Secretary Roosevelt said i
today that the American program
I would save the government about '
$200,000,000 in naval expenditures. [
The figure Is the difference between 1
the total cost of completion of the j
ships, about StlOO.hOO.OOO, and what j
scrupping them all would cost. In- |
I
eluded in the scrapping costs are
allowances for reimbursement of
contractors for work they have been
compelled to do !n their yards In
preparation for the huge craft to he
built. There ts no intention on the
part of the government to step work i
on the new ships until an agreement I
actually Is reached by the confer
ence, and ratified by the govern
ments Involved. That, was made
plaJn today. (
USIDfill TUIS
ON ACCUSERS
Discloses Another Weakness
in Links Connecting Him
With Murders
? |
\'e:su;!:-s Krai;'" Nov II f|tv the
rVssin-la'-i! I'rers ? Herri His.re 1 ?i-.1 ?
rii. who is on ir.a! here . with
murder. to-day. ?.srumed the offensive
against s?vcrn! of :h?- witnesses. win
wore cross-examined !>> Mm. The pr t ?
Diior brought out tin- 'a. r that Man1
L'oilomb. om" ..f the rlleged *.1 t'ms of
l.andru. her -Mid. a male iio?iuninianoe
and her cousin all have* disappear*1'
and that the police have not boon able
to find any tr.o e of thetn
"I am not charged w 1th murdering the
whole fatniij." de, hired the prisoner,
"yet the police are as helpless In finn
ing them as they are In finding any of
my so-called Victim*."
L.andru has n.goed a contract to ap
pear tn * monologue in n lorci rrutsl ?
hall, in th.e ever.t thai lie Is* a. quitted
lie Is to receive 2 50" francs weekly for
his work.
PEN REVOLT !
IS DUELLED
Nashville. Term.. Nov. 14.?A:i I? siui
?nt revolt t'uh'.y .n t'ln stale peniten
tiary was ouellcd when se\eial pti*>oic
ivho obtained weapons fnm miihl.,
l.?ei!e 1 arguments pre'.ml e.l liy siu-.r
guard- and allowed tin nisei ves to . ?>
disarmed.
When toe r.u.'ilis entered ih* -e.i
block to make a search, they were gree:
ed hy shots from three revolver* Hepu
tv Warden ft. It Hil'nrd was wounded
r'iflhtly In tiie left leg. He and a o<iuad
of detectives r treated out of ran;? and
hv rotivitu ttic tl.e mutineers of t'i?
hopelcssnos >?' ?h- ir attempt. prevailed
tjpeti them in stir* endcr.
The con vie ?; wj'l i?- examined tomor
row in the effort to trace the source of
the weapons.
ALICE BRADY TO
SUE FOE DIVORCE
.New York Not 11 Ml? . A' -e ftrady
?lav nr ! t"m ?l.'i . an I daughter of
W 111am * liradv. producer, will (Ve
trniorro.v th'ough counsel p.iper* In an
sc'lop for dl'or'e 'roni he- act? r hue
bnd. .tames ]. iVan*. it v/es announced
tonight h\ V*that% Vtdnver. her sfor
n-v Mlsc, ndnct s alleged.
1UCKLEIS
UNDER TRIAL
Defense to Make No Attack
On the Character of
Virginia Rappe
Snn Francisco. \'o\ 1 i. -floscis C
Arhuckle appeared today, In the tole of
? lof'ndant in manslaughter proceedings
.11.sing froTn the death of Virginia
llappe like himself a figure In tho mo- ?
tlon picture world. Arbuckle's audi
ence was one of the nmaileat that over
watched him. only a few hundred per
sons crowded into the coin t room.
However, no throng ever watched the
Moreen antics of the comedian more
? losely than today's gathering gnvc at
tention to liie dry pr' cedure of selecting1
a jury. Arhuckle himself showed he
i"c;I the Importanoi of the occasion. His
smile was lacking
Arbuckle's wife was In court hut did j
not sit beside him at the counsel table. |
Oarin McN'ab. chief ctunsel for Ar- j
l.ui Kle. stated that the defense would j
make no effort to disease the character j
of the dead girl. lie tolil the court this
t.rniallj
When adjournment came late this ef
?ernoon five Jurors, one of them a wom
an had been accepted tentatively.
The First Clash
Mr MrXab tedd the court that he
would establish that Miss Rp pi?e riled of
eti trgnnlc and chronic affection. "'hst
i.tignt nt any time have produced death"
There was a clash when Mr. McNah
!? -llrec!iv accused Matthew llrndy, dls
trl.-t aMori-ey. of threatening witnesses
with linprisunnient if they did fiot
make '??rt..:n .ttftteateivts
"If Mi McVa.i ??!??! that. T will
'end Itl ley resignation !?> 'he mayor''
tra.lj i*e- la red
Mc.Vah i;u:.l he had eeven witnesses
who will rrove "thrt 'vltnrsres were
t'l'ten to the city prison nr.il 'ntlnildated
l-\ the district attorney's office."
The defense nft.'j a-guir.en'. succeed
ed ir. having .*. him stlrn Allowed regard
ing the manriT :n which the prospce
t \e 1ur'i-s w..tild ?-ccr; testimonies
given elsewhere !;i relation to the care
hut since d'screillted T; e prosecution
emphasized the Imporlnn-e ?f rlreuni
fiantlnl evidence In its uuestluns
Th-ee women were Included :n the
?. enlre r.'re of them. Mls.s Kdith I'ns
wocth. was among the five temporarily
yns?ed today.
The cor riders ?"r? kept clear ef all
who did not hnvs tickets Into the court
room
Arhuckle was represented hv r|* at
torneys Rrady's staff was made up of
three Including himself.
THX WTATHEa
Wert Virginia?Pair and cooler Tuti
day; Wednerfiay fair and warmer.
Ohio and Wosiiera Pennisylrunin ?
Fair Tneaday; Wednesday cloudy and
warmer.
JURY TO TRY O'BRIEN
OBTAINED AND SWORN
Difficult Task Completed Last
Night After 78 Talesmen
Had Been Examined ?
Many Disqualified on Ac
count of Having Signed
Petitions
i_
TEX O XSaiXN JTJ7RT
, ?'eury i;.-nt--ch. employe Wheel- ,
iritf Service nny.
Ofor-ji- b". 1 stationary engl- ?
nert.
P. K. Redman. ? oiitr.iotor.
WiUUm A. llnnkey. glassworker
on ! former County assessor . i
All-ert Kucha. bridge toll-taker. s
Ot'e Johnson, laborer In glees
factory. 1
George Harris, second-hand store |
proprietor.
John \\ Hill. electrical engineer. . ?
J Tarry llellz. catcher at Whlta
kor-'llcssnet sheet mill.
P. J. Parrot:, roller at Beech
Bottom sheet mill.
| TV. J. Vogl'T. employe Stein- ,
| inetx .fc S?n's box factory.
? Harry TV. V. heat, shipping rlerk. 1
1 T"'l
At 11:33 o'clock Monday night, the
above Jury was sworn In criminal court ^
to try the raise of former 01.y Solicitor ;
J. J. P. O'Brien, who stands Indicted on .
a charge of helping to perpetrate fraud
In the city election held May 20.
The swearing of the Jury, by circuit .
fieri* John I.. Kingdom, brought to an
enfl a long day of criminal court, in
which a total of seventy-eight talesmen
were uil'ed and oxamineJ as to the.r
qua 1! float ions as Jurors before toe re
quired panel of 20 mm from which to,
select the Jury was drawn
Parry TV. Wheat, the twentieth talcs- .
nun to qualify, was seated in the jury
!?>* at P'H o'clock, t.nd front that hour
until ] l :.*0 o'clock state and defense
i.uirtsil consumed the time in striking
the Jurj. The state strnci* two names
rnd the defense six names front t.ie
panel.
1ffa&7 DltquaUf.ed
Hue to the fact that Judge Alan II.
Kobinson rilled that a vi.'cr who v gnid
a. petition for t'ne recr.1, i f the ole\ cn
members of city comic.! s'f.mrd not be
permitted to sever n.n the i) I'.rlcn jury,
nprrnxiniftteiv ore-half of the Jurors
originally called for dutv In criminal
court yesterdnv il;?ni'Hlltled. Almost
ha 1 f i.h tnatf. more disn'i;illd?d concern
ing the g it't or innocence of Mr.
o'Prlcn. T'c.e numerous disqualifies
Cons resulted in the Jury venire being
exhHiisted at .1:30 o'clock vesterdaj
afernonn. Judge Robinson fr.und It
ne-ewiary to recess court at that hour,
until 7"30 o'clock In the evening, and
a new panel of fifty Jurors was drawn.
Sheriff Csrry T. Clouse and his deputies
did rem.nrlnMv good work In reaching
the new venire of fifty Jurors, end 47
out of the 50 d-awn in the afternoon
reported from every quarter of Ohio
county at 7:30 o'clock last evening.
Better progress was made last even
?njr in the selection of quallfled Jurors j
from the new venire, than were made >
rii:rin* ddy frnrrt t'nf or?f?!na1 \fntr*. |
The eight men needed ln?t night t?? com- ,
nloto the venire of twenty were secured
In the examination of twenty-six P'os- .
pe-flvs turymen. Klfty-two ta.esrten
were examined during the morning ar.d
nft.rroor, sessions nnd twelve had been ;
secured from this number when the j
X*sinljvnticn Vcareful
The customary form of examination
of prospective lurors was gone through;
with very carefully In the selection of
the Jury to try the accused former rit> ,
(Continued on Pate Tlvlrteon.)
ROt m CHAPTER ISBNS
nPF* JUWIHL STATE GITVERWe
U I La I ? I II U ? B W.
f ' * ' ' ^ '
Obenohain Roweds
Kis Divorced Wife,
Accused of Murder j
.? * i
1 .os Angeles. Nov. 14?A mar- t
Dage II-map u.ta obtained from the ?
county clerk here la'e today by Ralph \
Obonchaln of Chicago to w?il his di* i
\creed wife. Mrs. Madalynne C. Oben
chaln. for whom bo Is attorney in the
cese In whi.-li she. under indictment In j
connection with the death of J. Melton j
Kennedy, Is awaiting trial here.
ALLE3E STRIKE BROKE
New York, N'-v. 14.?-The assertion
that the tnilk uagon drivers' ut.l-n had
been broken up and that Its striking
membera were flocking back to apply
for their obi lobs on "open shop" terms j
was mntio tonight by I Kik'.n Nathans,
secretary of the New York Milk Confer- I
euro Hoard
This was denied by union officials who
Insisted only a few men had deserted !
union ranks. j
l'arkershurg, W, Va. Nov. 14 ?Activ
ities of the West Vlrgiti'n Masonic
Grand lodpo etarted here this afternoon
with a school of Instruction which was
conducted by Preston C. White. grand
lecturer, of Morgantnwn. and won con
ducts 1 In the local Masonic Temple. i
This precedes the ses.'tona of the Mnvr
grand 1< dee bodies, woleh are to be In
session tomorrow and W?dneadny. and
l.< In advance of tft> ro-n?teton? laying
of the lVe?t Vlrgin'a Masonic home. lo
cated at It'verside. a mile from the cltv.
r< night n btisincts meeting of the
Ih):<l Arch chapter was h?ld and tomo?
r"xv n.'ttrtron the ctfieeif will he elect
ed The yand lodge will also elect off
ers on Wednesday The high priest
hood end other depress of the chapter
and a rand loige will be piven Tuesday
afternoon.
There are more than a rnousan 1 Mas
one he.-e tonight for the grand chapter
and grn.id lodge meeting, all of whom
will remain for the ceremonies Wednes
day afternoon, when the cornerstone of
the Masonic home wttl be laid.
Among the prominent visitors here
for the meetings are Andrlan N'aden
husch. of Martlnsburg, prand master:
Captain John M. Oolllna. Charleston,
grand secretary; Pr. William Turner
Morris. Whoellng, member of the Imper
ial grand lodge Former Governor
George Wesley Atkinson, of Charleston
will bs the principal speaker at the corn
erstone laying, former Senator Nathan
Hay Scott, of Washington, being unablo
to attend because of alclcness.
vammmmm =
STATE OF PEACE WITH CEHIIVT
Soon to Be Followed With i
Similar Action as to Aus
tria?Delay in Hungarian
Pact Keeps War-time Laws
Effective
Washington. Nov. 14.?Feaoe between
the 7'nlted StateH ami Germany wai !
formally proclaimed today by President
Harding.
The president. In a proclamation
algned at 3:2'> p m. today, declared the
slate of war between the T'niteil States
and Germany, existing 'from April 6,
1317, to have terminated In fact July I. j
1321, when tho Joint peace resolution of
congress was approved by tho executive.
Issuance of the proclamation, which
followed exchange of ratifications of j
the treaty of Met Hit. effected on Armls
t'.co day in i>?e Gorman capital, was
considered the first of a aeries of three
alepa which when completed will return
the United States to a complete peso*
statua. i
Austria and *ungary. A
The second step probably will l>e t. ^
proniulcntlon of America dwlsr/i' *
the war with Austria to have endea
the thlr?l the Issuance of a a'.ml'j.r
proclamation with respect to Hungary.
The proclamation dealing with Austria
Is expected to he signed by the presi
dent and issued through the state de
partment within a few days, aa ratifica
tions of the treaty between tha United
States and Austria were exchanged at
Vienna last Tuesday. Ratifications be
tween the United States and Hungary
sre expected to be exchanged soon, and
the proclamation Issued soon afltf*
ward.
Some War Laws Bffeetlm
Until the third and final step la takqa
the purpose of the formal proclamation
will not be achieved, in the opinion of
officials. The purposes are stated to
ho to put no end without doubt to OOP
tain war laws unaffected by the etO>
gresslon il resolution of repeal approved
last March 3. Notable among these w%r
(Oomtinned an Bag* Tblr>ei|
tb
fe

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