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PAIR PLAY. STE. GENEVIEVE. MISSOURI.
J;. t i lIllllllllliiiMiiiiiiiimimiiimiiim.mu Chronology) of tKe Tear 1921 Compiled hy E. W. Pickerel HlllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIHIllllHilllniiHiiin (, Mil, Weatsrn Newspaper UnJon.) INTERNATIONAL Jan. 11 United Stales withdrew Its rep resentatives from council of ambassadors. Jan. 23 President Wilson asked that allies guarantee Russia from outside ug gresston preliminary to his undertaking mediation for Armenia. Jan. 25 Supreme council, after reject Ing proposal to turn Austria's financial problem over to the League of Nations, appointed commission to examine eco nomic status of Europe with reference to Austria. Jan. 26 Supreme council decided Latvia and Esthonla should be recognized as sovereign states. Jan. 29 Supreme council Axed German reparations at 226,000.000,000 gold marks, payable In annual Installments, and 11! per cent tax on exports during the period of payment. Feb. 5 France and Poland signed mili tary agreement for aid against invasion by Germany and Ilussla. Feb. 1 Azerbaijan declared war on Georgia, and the lleds started attack, taking Tims. The United States formally withdrew from the reparations commission, Feb. 21 Supreme council In London opened Near East conference. Teheran, capital of Persia, taken by rebel Cossacks, and the shah made pris oner. Feb. 23 League of Nations council re ceived protest of United States against In clusion of Island of Yap In territories sub jected to mandate of Japan, and demand for a voice In disposal of former German colonies, Feb. 27 Panamans defeated Costa Rlcans In disputed territory of Coto. March 2 League of Nations council re plied to United States that It was not concerned with the allocation of Yap to Japan, and Invited Un'ted States to take part In discussions on Turkish and Afri can mandates. March 3 German counter proposals on reparations rejected by allied supreme council as totally Inadequate. Germany given until March 7 to accept terms laid down In Paris. March 8 Occupation of German cities of Duesseldorf, Uulsburg and Kuhrort by French troops carried out as penalty for Germany's failure to' meet reparation de mands. March IS Trade agreement under which commercial relations will be resumed by Great Britain and Russia signed at Lon don. Allies' reparations commission notified German government It must pay S2O0.OU0, 000 before March 23. Russia and Turkey signed treaty; Ar menia divided among Georgia, Turkey and Azerbaijan. March 19 Peace signed at Riga by rep resentatives of Russia, Ukralnla and Po land, March 21 Plebiscite held In Upper Si lesia to determine the future national status of that region. Germany received 87C.OUO votes and Poland 3!s9,0CO. March 23 Germany In her reply to ulti matum of allied reparations commission refused to pay l,000,uO,0u0 gold marks due March 23 and disputed commission's fig ures showing balance of 12,000,000,i0 marks due May 1. March 25 Greeks began offensive against Turks in Asia Minor. March 30 Turkey protested to allies against Greek offensive. April 1 Greeks defeated by Turks at Esklshehr. April 2 Washington government In formed Germany United States would not countenance Germany's escaping full responsibility for the war or getting out of paying Its obligations to the limit of her ability. April 0 Secretary of State Hughes sent to allies a note, taking firm stand concern ing Island of Yap, and mandates In gen eral. April 8 French government supported United States In Yap controversy. April 20 Japanese cabinet declined to yield on Yap mandate. April 21 Germany asked President Har ding to act as mediator of reparations dispute, but he refused. April 27 Specific reparations bill of 132, 000,000,000 gold marks presented to Ger many by allied commission. April 23 Italy Indorsed United States position concerning Yap. May 2 United States rejected German reparations proposals as Inadequate. France called out troops for occupation of the Ruhr. May 3 Poles Invaded Upper Silesia and military law was proclaimed. .May 4 Poles and plebiscite control forces fought In Upper Silesia. German cabinet resigned as result of reparations dispute. May 6 Supreme council handed Ger many reparations ultimatum and protocol, granting six days fur acceptance, German debt fixed at lK.rtjO.o&a.i") gold marks. May 6 President Harding resumed American representation In councils of the allies. May 10 Dr. Wlrth formed new ministry for Germany and the relchstng voted, 221 to lui. to accept the allied ultimatum. May 20 France- warned Germany the fending of troops or munitions Into Upper BUesla -vould be considered a warlike act. May 22 Organized "volunteer' forces of Germans attacked Poles In I nner Sllc&ia May 23--Trlal of four German soldiers and otllcers for war crimes opened In Jelpslg. May 24 Germany reassured France con cerning Upper Silesia, and Premier llrland declared lie would maintain the entente with Great Britain, Italy and the United States. June 4 Lieut Neumann, who sank Brit ish hospital ship Dover Castle, aiqulttcd because he obeyed orders. June 7 Great Britain rejected Ger many's offer of troops for Upper Silesia, and British troops began clearing Poles from disputed territory. June IS Allies ordered Greeks not to at tack Turkish Nationalists at present. June 24 Council of League of Nations awarded Aland islands to Finland. June 25 Greece rejected mediation with Turks, offered by entente, and refused to defer offensive. Poles agreed to allies' plan for Upper Silesia. June 2S Germany paid 44,000,000 gold marks to reparations commission. June 50 Greeks opened offensive against Turk Nationalists. July 9-Poles and Russians fighting on old German-Russian front. July 10 President Harding Informally Invited Oreat Britain, France, Italy and Japan to conference on limitation of ar maments and on Far Eastern problems. In Washington. China Included. July 20 Greeks occupied Esklshehr, Asia Minor, July 24 Franco - British compromise reached on Slleslan policy. July 20 Japan accepted Invitation to Washington conference, with certain res ervations. July 27 United States demanded release of Amerlcnti prisoners In Russia, July 30 Soviet Russia agreed to release all American prisoners In return for American famine relief. Aug. 10 Supreme council decided on strict neutrality concerning the areco Turklsh question. Aug. 11 United States sent formal In vitations to Washington conference on disarmament and Pacific question, to open November Jl. Aug. 12 Supreme council decided to re fer the Upper Slleslan question to the League of Nations and to send reinforce menti to Silesia. ' Aug. IP Russian Soviets and American Relief administration agreed on relief terms. Aug. 21 United States government noti fied Panama the arbitration award ceding disputed territory to Costa Rica must be accepted, and sent battalion of marines to Pa nam Aug. 2-Panama agreed to 1st Cost Rica occupy Coto. Aug, 24 Japan formally accepted Invita tion to disarmament conference. United States peace treaty with Austria signed In Vienna. Aug. 25-Unlted States signed peace' treaty with Germany In Berlin, Aug, 27 Turks drove Greeks back across Saknria river with heavy losses. Aug. 29 Hostilities opened between Hungary and Austria concerning frontier. United States peace treaty with Hun gary signed In Budapest. ., , , Sept. 1 Agreement reached to divide Lithuania Into two states, one Independ ent and one controlled by Poland, Sept. 4 Soviet Russia and Afghanistan signed treaty, Sept. 6 Ieague of Nations assembly met In Geneva and elected 11. A. Van Karne beek, Holland, president. Sept. 14-Lengue of Nations assembly elected 11 Judges of International court of Justice, Including John Ilassett Moore of the United States. Sept. IS Hostilities broke out between Jugo-Slavla and Albania. Sept. 21-Llthuanla, Esthonla and Latvia admitted to League of Nations. Sept, 24 Allies ordered Hungary to evacuate Burgenland. Sept. 30 German relchBtag ratified peace treaty with United States. Oct. 6 League of Nations assembly ad journed after re-electing Brazil, China, Belgium and Spain nonpermanent mem bers of council. Oct, 7 China rejected Japan's proposals for settlement of Shantung controversy. Oct. 10 Division of Silesia decided by League of Nations council. Oct. 18 United States senate ratified treaties of peace with Germany, Austria and Hungary by vote of C6 to 10. Nov. 3 -Treaty between France and Turkish Nationalists announced. Nov. 7 Great Britain entered strong protest against Franco-Turkish accord. Nov. 8 Council of ambassadors ap proved boundaries of Albania. Nov. 9 Allied ambassadors ordered Jugo-Slavs to get out of Albania, but latter continued their Invasion. Nov. 12. Conference on limitation of ar maments and Far East questions opened In Washington. Secretary of State Hughes announced the American plan a naval holiday for ten years by Great Britain. Japan and the United States, and the scrapping of all building programs. Nov 14 President Harding formally proclaimed peace between United States and Germany. Nov. 15 Great Britain, Japan. France and Italy accepted American naval limita tion plan In principle. Nov. 16 China, In the Washington con ference, asked recognition as an Inde pendent nation, respect for territorial rights, restitution of seized provinces and regions, abandonment of special foreign privileges, withdrawal of foreign troops, permission to govern her own Internal af fairs, and the open door. League of Nations council met In Paris; Bourgeois of France elected president. Nov. 18 Jugo-Slavla accepted the Al banian boundaries. Nov. 21 Premier Brland presented to armament conference France's reasons for maintaining large army, setting forth her fears of aggression by Germany, and delegates of other powers pledged France their continued support. Conference committee on Far East adopted "bill of rights" for China. Nov. 25 Powers In Washington confer ence agreed In principle to abolition of extraterritorial rights In China, Dec. 10 United States. Great Britain, Japan and France, In Wishlngton con ference, agreed on treaty to stnnuizp peace In the Pacific, to last ten years; Anglo-Japanese alliance to bo abrogated. Dec. 13 Four-power Pacific peace treaty signed. Dec. 15 United State. Great Britain and Japan agreed on "5-5-3" naval ratio, with modifications, and on plan to main tain status quo In Pacific fortifications and naval bases with exceptions. Dec. 14 Germany told allies she could not pay January Installments of repara tions. Dec. 16 Franco made unexpected de mands for naval strength. FOREIGN Jan. 9 British unearthed Irish plot to blow up the houses of parliament. Jan. 12 Ieygucs ministry overthrown by French chamber of deputies. Jan. It Brland made premier of France. Jan. 22 Irish leaders opened "major of fensive" against British forces. Feb. 4 Greek cabinet headed by Rhal 11s resigned. Feb. 5. Sultan of Turkey deposed as head of Mohammedan religion by Islam Itlc congress at Slvas and Emir Felsal appointed. Feb. 27 Widespread revolt against sovi et rule In parts of Russia. March 8 During bombardment of work Ingmen's quarters In Moscow by Bolshev ist artillery several hundred persons were killed or wounded. Eduardo Dato, premier and minister of marine, assassinated at Madrid, Spain. March 14 Six Sinn Fein prisoners con victed of complicity In killing of British soldiers in Ireland hanged In Mount Joy prison. March 15 Talaat Pasha, former grand vizier and Turkish minister of finance, assassinated by Armenian In Berlin, March 24 Fifty communists and police men killed In Red revolt In Industrial re gions of central Germany. March 27 Former Emperor Charles made attempt to regain throne of Hun gary, but Regent Horthy refused to yield. March 30 Czechoslovakia, Jugo-Siavia and Rumania mobilized to prevent res toration of Charles. Anril 1 Allies' council of ambassadors warned Hungary the restoration of the Hapshurgs would not be tolerated, and Hungarian national assembly condemned attempted coup of Charles. Lord Talbot, leading British Roman Catholic, appointed lord lieutenant of Ireland. Coal miners of Great Britain struck. April 5 Former Emperor Charles left Hungary for Switzerland. April 7 Dr. Sun Yat Sen elected Presi dent of Republic of South China. April 9-National Bank of Cuba sus pended. April 14 litllisn transport workers and railway men decided not to Join In strike. April 17 U. S. government decided Dr. Alfredo Zayas was elected president of Cuba in November. April IS Province of Ontario, Canada, voted "bono dry." April 20 Alfredo Zayas proclaimed President-elect of Cuba. British coal strike negotiations aban doned. May 10 Dr. Wlrth became German chancellor. May 22 Serious antl-Brltlsh outbreak In Alexandria, Egypt. May 25 Dublin custom house burned by Sinn Felners. Vladivostok seized by antl-Bolshcvlsts. June 7 New parliament of- Northern Ireland organized In Belfast. June 22 King George formally opened the Ulster parliament. June 25 Lloyd George Invited De Val era to a conference on Ireland. July 9 De Valera agreed to conference In Imdon and cessation of all hostilities In Ireland was announced. July 21 De Valera received British of fer for settlement of Irish troubles, and took It to Dublin. Aug. 9 Soviet Russian government abandoned statu ownership of all but a few of tho largest Industries. Auc. 11 Baron Byng of Vlmy Ridge In- augurated governor general of Canada, t Aug. 21 Aiexnnuer prociaimca King of the Serbians. Croats and Slovenes. Aug. 23 Emir Felsal became king of the Irnk region, tne now AraD state of Meso polamla. Aug. 26-Tho Irish refused Britain's of- fer and Lloyd George warned them against delaying settlement. Mathlas Erzberger, aerman statesman, assassinated. Aug. 27 Malabar district of British In dia put under military rule because of se rious rioting by Moplahs. Sept. 7 British cabinet, In answer to Sinn Fein note, asked De valera to send delegates to another conference on Sept. 20, imposing condition that Ireland must remain within the empire. Sept. 14 Norway prohibited Importation of liquors and wines containing more than 14 per cent alcohol. Lloyd George received reply from De Valera Insisting on Ireland's right to se cede, and thereupon canceled the proposed conference. Sept. 29 Lloyd George again Invited Sinn Fein to conference In London on Oct. 11. Oct. 2 Spanish troops killed a thousand rebellious Moors In battle. Oct 10 Central American Union, com prising Salvador, Honduras and Nica ragua, established. Oct. 11 British-Irish conference opened In London. Oct. 19 Portuguese ministry overthrown by military coup and several cnblnet members killed. New ministry Xormed by Manuel Coelho. Oct. 21 Premier I .en In of Russia ad mitted economic defeat of communism. Ex-Emperor Charles and his wlfo went to Hungary by airplane and Charles was proclaimed king. Little entente began preparations to attack Oct. 24 Regent Horthy's army defeated the Carllsts near Budapest. Charles, ZIta, Count Andrassy and other leaders token prisoner. Oct. 20 Dr. Wlrth formed new minis try for Germany, Oct. 29 Council of ambassadors ordered little entente to cease war threats against Hungary, and demanded that Hungary surrender Charles. Oct. 30 President Condra of Paraguay resigned owing to revolutionary move ment. Nov. 1 Former Emperor Charles tak en to exile nt Funchal, Mndelra. Petlurlst Insurgents, Invading Ukraine from Rumania, captured Kamlnetz-Po-dolsk and nil of Podolla, Nov. 3 Premier Hara of Japan assas sinated. Nov. 6 Hungarian national assembly passed law dethroning Charles and oust ing the Hapsburg dynnsty. Alexander sworn In as king of Jugo Slavla. Nov, 12 Viscount Taknhasht made pre mier of Japan. Nov. 15 Seven hundred Moplah rebels killed by Gurkha garrison In India. Nov. 17 Serious riots marked arrival of prince of Wales In Bombay. Nov. 22 Engagement of Princess Mary of England and Viscount Lascelles an nounced. Nov. 25 Crown Prince Illrohlto made regent of Japan. Nov. 26 Ixrd Chancellor Birkenhead re vealed Britain's offer to Ireland of full dominion status with reservations con cerning tariff and naval facilities. Nov. 23 Ulster injected British plan for Ireland. Dec. ft British and Sinn Fein signed treaty creating the Irish Free State, with in the empire. Canada Liberals won parliamentary elections, overthrowing Melghen govern ment. President Herrara of Guatemala ousted by revolutionists. Dec. 7 King George freed all Interned Irish prisoners. Dec, 8 Do Valera denounced the Irish peace treaty. Dec. 14 Ulster cabinet refused to enter Irish Free State. Dec. 10 British parliament ratified the Irish treaty. DOMESTIC f Jan. 1 President Wilson sent Gen. Crowdcr to confer with President of Cuba on conditions In the Island. Jan. 3 President Wilson vetoed bill to revive War Finance corporation and sen ate repassed It. Capitol building of West Virginia de stroyed by fire. Jan. 4 House passed bill to revive War Finance corporation, over President's veto. Jan. 9 President-elect Harding re signed as U. S, senator from Ohio. Jan. 17 Congress set limit of regular army at 173,000 men. Jan. 19 Huusb decided Its membership should not bu Increased; 11 states lose and eight gain representatives. Jan. 22 Soviet Russian "Ambassador" Martens and his staff deported. Jan. 24 Senate passed the packers' reg ulation bill. Jan. 31 Supreme court held Judge Land Is had no lawful right or power to pre side over trial of Victor Berger and oth er Socialists. Feb. 6 Piesldent vetoed army reduction resolution and house repassed It. Feb. 7 Senate repassed army reduction resolution. Feb. 10 Senate passed emergency tar iff bill. Feb. 19 Harding announced appoint ment of Charles E. Hughes as secretary of state. Feb. 21 H. M. Daugherty appointed at torney general by Harding, und Henry P. Fletcher named under-secretary of state. Feb. 22 Harding completed his cabinet by selecting Edwin Denby for secretary of the navy; Herbert Hoover, secretary of commerce, and James J. Davis, secre tary of labor; Andrew Mellon, secretary of the treasury; John W. Weeks, .secre tary of war. Will Hays, postmaster gen eral, Henry C. Wallace, secretary of ag riculture, and Albert B. Fall, secretary of tho Interior. Feb. 28 Senate adopted resolution re pealing wartime laws. March 3 President Wilson vetoed emer gency tarlft bill. March 4 Warren G. Harding inaugu rated President of the United States. March 11 Ohio National Guardsmen quell lace riot at Springfield, O. March 26 Eighteen men Indicted In Chi cago In connection with baseball scan dal. James C. Davis of Iowa appointed di rector general of railways. March 2S Supreme court held profits from sale of corporate stock and bonds and capital assets are taxable as Income, April II Congress met In extra session Telephone communication between Unit ed States' and Cuba opened by Presidents Harding ana Menocai. U. S. Supreme court refused to review convictions of Haywood and 79 other 1. w. vtvs. April 12 Immediate declaration by con- gross of peace with Germany, complete rejection of the League of Nations cove nant, and Ultimate ratification of bucIi parts of tho Versailles treaty as Involve American rights and Interests proposed by President Harding In his message to congress. April 14 George Harvey and Myron D. Derrick nominated ambassadors to Great Britain and France, respectively. April 15 House passed emergency tar iff bill. Frank White. North Dakota, appointed treasurer of United States. April 12 House passed emergency immi gration bill. April 2t National uuugct Din passed by senate. April 2S House passed naval bill car rying 3&6,CmO,0". April Henate aciopteo Knox resolu tion declaring war with Germany and Austria at an end. Mav 2 U. S. Supreme court set aside conviction of Senator Truman S. New berry of Michigan and 10 others for al leged violation of federal corrupt prac tices act, holding the act void. May 3 Senate passed Immigration bill. May 5 House ptiBsed the budget bill. May 10 House passed army appropria tion bill, reducing army to lDO.OuO. May 11 Senate passed the emergency tarlft bill. May 13 House passed TIncher bill to regulate dealings In grain futures. Gen. Pershing made chief of staff of army. May 17 General reduction of all railway wages decided on by federal railway la bor board. Richard Washburn Child nominated am bassador to Italy, and ur. Jacob Gould Rchurman minister to China. May 25 Senate adopted unanimously Borah disarmament amendment to naval bill. Censorship of press by Post Ofllce de partment abolished. Mnv 31 Great race riots In Tulsa. Okln 35 killed, many wounded; negro quarter nf eltv burned. Juno 1 Senate passed navy appropria tion bill carrying 1494,000,'O0. June 2 House passed meat packer con trol hill. Senate passed JlO.OOO.OrO farm loan bill, June 8 A. I). Lasker of Chicago an pointed chairman of U. S. shipping board. jonn i. Annum ui luwii eieuieu cuair mnn Ttemitallefln national committee. Senate passed army bill, providing for army of l&o.oou. June 11 Roy A. Haynes, Ohio, took of fice as national prohibition commissioner, June 1J House adopted Porter resolu tion declaring war with Germany and Austria terminated. June 17 Senate passed meat packer con trol PHI. June 22 Charles O. Dawes mad direc tor of federal budget. June 24 Secretary of the Navy Denby fiubllcly reprimanded Admiral Sims for ndlscreet Utterances In Imdon speech. C. B. Warren or Detroit appointed am bassador to Japan and W. M. Collier of Washington ambassador to, Chile. June 27 House passed supplementary prohibition law barring medicinal beer and wine. June 80 William Howard Taft made chief Justice of Supreme court of U. S, House adopted modified resolution de claring war with Germany ended. July 1 fienato adopted peace resolution. July 2 President Harding signed the peace resolution. July 5-Senator J. O. Wolcott of Dela ware resigned to become chancellor of state. July 7 Gen. T. Coleman Du Pont ap pointed senator from Delaware. July 16 Senate shelved soldier bonus bill Indefinitely at President's request. July 20 Senate passed the Sweet bill for soldiers' relief bureau. Gov. Small and Lieut. Gov. Sterling of Illinois Indicted on charges of fraud and embezzlement of state funds. July 21 House passed the tariff bill. Aug. 4 Senate passed agricultural cred its bill. Aug. Senate passed bill prohibiting medical beer and otherwise amending the Volstead act. Aug. 9 Sweet soldier relief bill signed by President and Col. C. R. Forbes made director of the veterans' bureau. Bill for federal regulation of boards of trade passed by senate. Aug. 20 Tax revision bill passed by house. Aug. 22 Senate passed railroad adminis tration bill. Aug. 24 Congress recessed until Sept. 21 after passing 148,500,000 shipping board deficiency bill and the bllllon-dollar farm exports credit bill, and extending the dye embargo torjun. 1, 1922. Aug. 30 President Harding Issued proc lamation ordering bands of West Virginia miners to cease Insurrectionary move ments and disperse. Sept. 2 Regular army troops sent Into the West Virginia mine region, Gen. Leonard Wood accepted post of governor general of Philippines. Sept. 3 West Virginia Insurgents sur rendered to U. 8. troops. Sept. 9 President Harding appointed Charles E. Hughes, Henry Cabot Lodge, Ellhu Root and Oscar W. Underwood to represent U. 8. In conference on limita tion of armaments and Far East ques tions. Sept. 20 Holm O. Bursum elected U. S. senator from New Mexico, Sept 21 Congress reconvened and Pres ident Harding submitted treaties with Germany, Austria and Hungary. J. C. Grew nominated minister to Switzerland, and Dr. J, D. Prince of New Jersey minister to Denmark. Sept. 26 Conference on unemployment opened In Washington. Sept. 27 Fifty-fifth annual encampment G. A. R, opened In Indianapolis. Sept. 29 Lewis S. Pllchei- of Brooklyn elected commander-ln-chlcf of G. A. It Sept. 30 Shipping board and Emergency Fleet corporation separated. Oct. 3 John Barton Pnyne appointed chairman of American Red Cross. William H, Taft sworn In os chief Just Ice of Supreme court. Oct. 4 President Harding appointed the following ministers: To Panama, Dr. John Glover South of Kentucky; to Nic aragua, John E. Ramer of Colorado; to Venezuela, Willis O. Cook of South Da kota; to Guatemala, Roy Davis of Mis souri; to Czechoslovakia, Lewis Einstein of New York; to Bulgaria, Charles 8. Wilson of Maine; to Finland. Charles L. Kugey of Kansas, and to Slam, Edward E. Brodle of Oregon. Oct 6 liurltz s. Swenson of Minnesota appointed minister to Sweden. Oct. 10 Senate passed Borah bill ex empting American coastwise shipping irom payment or Panama canal tons. Oct. 15 Leonard Wood Inaugurated gov ernor general of Philippines. Oct, 29 Governor rrazier nnd other Nonpartisan league state officials of North Dakota ousted by recall election. uct. 31 American Legion convention opened In Knnsas City. Nov. i coroeli nun or Tennessee elected chairman of Democratic national committee. Nov. 2 Lieut. Col. Hanford MacNIder of Mason City, Ia elected national com mander of American Legion. Nov. 6 Soldier bonus bill defeated In senate. Nov. 7 Tax Revision bill passed by senate. Nov. 8 John F. Hylan re-elected may or of New York. E. Leo Trlnkle elected governor of Virginia. Democrats won In Kentucky. Senate extended emergency tariff act Indefinitely. Nov. 9 America's unknown dead Boldler reached Washington and lay In state be neath the dome of the capltol. J. W. Riddle of Connecticut appointed ambassador to Argentina. Nov. 11 America s Unknown Soldier burled at Arlington on Armistice day. Nov. 18 Senate adopted conference re port on nntl-beer bill. Nov. 19 Houee passed the maternity bill. Nov. 21 HotiBe adopted conference re port of tax bill. Nov. 22 Porto Rico asked the removal of Governor E. Mont nelly as "incom netent nnd nreludlced." Nov. 23 Tax and anti-beer bills were enacted Into law and special session of conTess ended. Nov. 29 Wood-Forbes commission re ported against Immediate Independence for the Philippines and recommended strengthening nann or American govern ment there. Dec. 5 ConBress met In regular session President Harding submitted to con gress the first national budget, for gov ernment expenses or ira, snowing reduc tlon of half a billion. Dec. 6 President Harding In message suggested labor court to end strikes, de velopmcnt of co-operative marketing among farmers, aecenirniizauon or inaus try, modification or tne American valua tion scheme In tariff bill, and other rem edial measures. INDUSTRIAL Jan. 2 Supreme Court of United States held that labor unions or their members are accountable to tho anti-trust laws where they denain from their "normal and legitimate objects and engage In an actual combination or conspiracy in re straint of trade." Jan. 12 National conference of state manufacturers associations pledged sup port for open shop movement. Jan. 31 Railway executives asked that "national working agreements" be abro irated. and railroad brotherhoods an pealed to President Wilson 'to prevent wago reductions. Feb. 6 President Wilson declined to In terfere In railway wage controversy, March 8 Wage decreases of 12V4 to 16 per cent, affecting over 100,000 employees of packing industry in an parts of the united states, nnnounceu. March 23 Representatives of packing In dustry and its employees reached agree ment at Washington and prevented threatened strike. March 31 Coal miners of Great Britain went on strike and state of emergency was proclaimed by the king. April 15 Railway labor board ordered national working agreements terminated tin Julv 1. May 1 May day strikes and lockouts involved the nuuuing iraues or tmcago, Inh nrlnters of the country, marine work. era of Atlantic coast and livestock han dlers of Chicago. Mav 3 United States Steel corporation announced wage cut of 20 per cent for day labor nnd reduction of other wages und salaries. May 5 Strike of Chicago stock handlers and jou printers cnaeu, Mnv 30 Union bakers of Chicago struck May 31 Railway labor board announced wage reuueuon uvciukuik j. per cent. .Tuna 10 Lockout of Chicago bulldlnir in dustrles ended. Judge Landls chosen ar biter of wage scale. June 20 Railway shopmen voted to r lect wage reduction. June 28 British coal miners' strike set tied. Railway labor board abolished time and-a-half pay for overtime work, but exienaea oiner national agreements In definitely. - July 12 Rail labor board ordored wages of railway express employees reduced ni cwu aa now en August i. Aui. li United states Steel corporation announced further wage reduction for un skilled labor. Sept. 7 Judge Landls, as arbiter for building trades of Chicago district, re duced wages 10 toi38 pjr cent and eslnb llshed new working rules and conditions. Sept 15 Big packing companies In stalled shop representation system. sept. 20 open snop ior carpemer es tablished In Chicago. Oct. 15 General railway striae caueu, to start October 30. Oct. 22 Nine allied unions refused to support strike by rail brotherhoods. Oct. 25 Railway labor board announced It would not consider wngo cut requests until all working -rule questions had been decided. .. . Oct. 2S Ra lway str Ike order canceuea by brotherhood chiefs. Nov. 1 Milk wagon driven of New York district struck. Nov. it-Garment workers or New none struck. Three thousand teamsters of Chicago struck. Nov. IB Chicago teamsters' strike enaea. Nov. 18 Packing house emnlovees. Un der shop representation plan, voluntarily voted a 10 per cent cut in wages. Dec, I Open shop principle for railroad shop crafts recognized In working rules handed down by railway labor board. Dec. -Packing Industry butchers struck In some cities. Supreme Court of United States ruled picketing Is Illegal, but organizing In non union plants is legal. Dec. 7 Fatal strike riots at Chicago packing plants. Dec. 9 Eastern railroads served notice of reduction of wages for 750,000 employees. Dec. h Kansas state troops- canoa out to check riots of striking miners. SPORTS Jan. 1 California university defeated Ohio State at football. 28-0. Davis cup won by Tllden and Johnston, American team, In New Zealand. Jan, 12 Baseball magnates signed agree ment giving Judge Landls full powers as head of the commission. JaJi. 14 Benny Leonard, lightweight champion, defeated Richie Mitchell. Feb. 7 Jack Brltton, welterweight cham pion, defeated Ted Lewis of .England. ipm jo udneuun neuuuii upeneu. May 30 Tommy Milton In a Frontenac won Indianapolis 500-mile auto race. June 4 University of Illinois won West ern conference held and track meet. W. T Tllden of Philadelphia won Inter national tennis championship at Paris. June 6 Suzanne Lenglen beat Molla Mallory for woman's tennis championship In Paris. June 6 University of Illinois won West ern conference baseball championship. June 18 University of Illinois won Na tional collegiate athletic meet. American team defeated British In first polo game. June 22 American team defeated British In second and final game of polo. June 24 Jock Hutchison, America, and Roger Wethered, England, tied for British open golf championship. xaie aeieatea Harvard in annual ooai race. June 25 Hutchison won play-off for British golf championship. July 2 Jack Dempsey knocked ont Georges Carpcntler of France In fourth round of world's championship battle at Jersey City. July 4 W. T. Hayes of Chicago won clay court singles tennis championship. July 16 Charles Evans, Jr., of Chicago again won western amateur golf cham pionship. July 22 James M. Barnes won national open golf championship at Washington. July 21 Yale-Harvard athletes defeated Cambridge-Oxford team. July 25 I'ete Herman won bantamweight title from Joe Lynch. July 27 Bryan Downey knocked out Johnny Wilson In fight for middleweight championship. Aug. 2 i-ormer memDers or Chicago White Sox und others acquitted of con spiracy to "throw" the 1919 world series games. Aug. 26 Walter Hagcn of New York won Western Open Golf championship, at Cleveland. Ellis Haak of Canton, O., won Grand American Trapshontlng handicap. Sept ' 3 American tennis team won Davis cup, defeating Japanese. Sent. 6 Miss America II set world's rec. ord for water craft b making 80.C67 miles an hour at Detroit. Sent. 19 W 111 am Tllden II won national tennis championship. Sept, 24 Jesse Guilford of Boston won national amateur golf championship. Sent. 29 New York Giants won National league pennant. Oct. 1 New York Yankees won Ameri can league pennant. Oct 6 Peter Manning trotted world s record mile In l:57?i. Oct 8 Miss Marlon Holllns of New York won national women's golf championship. Oct. 13 New York uiants won worm s championship. Oct. 24 Halifax schooner Bluenose won International fishermen's race. Nov 19 University of Iowa won West ern conference football championship. Harvard derenteci Yale. Nov. 23 Jake Schaefer won world's balk-line championship, defeating Hoppe. Deo. 17 John I-ayton won three-cushion championship from Angle Kleckhefcr. AERONAUTICS Jan. 16 Twelve navy seaplanes com pleted flight from San Diego, Cal., to the Canal zone. April 27 J. T. Chrlstensen, president of Associated Air Mall Pilots, killed In crash at Cleveland. June 1 Air mall routes, except New York-San Francisco, ordered abandoned. June 5 I-atira Bromwcll, famous avla- trlx. killed by fall of plane. Sept. 20 SwIsh balloon won International race cup, traveling irom urusscis to Dup lin. Sept. 28 Lieut. J. A. MacReady made world's altitude record, 4O.6O0 feet, at Day ton. O. Nov. 3 Albert Acosta won Pulitzer trophy at Omaha, flying 150 miles at aver age speed of 176 miles an hour, world rec ord for closed course. NECROLOGY Jan. 1 John W. Steele, "Coal Oil jonnny. at l ort crook, Neb. Dr. Theobald von Bethmann-Hollwegg, former Imperial German chancellor. Jan. 7 James a. Scrlpps, newspaper publisher, In California. Jan. 13 Henry Reinhardt, American an collector and dcalcft Jan. 21 Congressman Charles Booher of Missouri. Mary W. Whitney, astronomy professoi emeritus at ViiBsar. Jan. 29-Frank I. King, grain man and philanthropist, In Toledo, O. Rear Admiral E. W. Taussig, U. S N. retired. t Jan. 30 John Francis Murphy, Ameri can landscape painter. Jan. 31 Fiederick II. Parkhurst, gover nor of Maine, Feb. 8-Prlnce Kropotkln, Russian Nlhl list leader. Feb. 8 Prof. Barrett Wendell of Har- vnrrl llntvprsltv Feb. 9 James Gibbons Huncker, author ... itiuaiu i.-jiui. III IH'W lOIK, Feb. 12 BlBhop J. p. Farrelly of Roma Catholic diocese, Of Cleveland, n l'el- 14-Dr. A. D. Hepburn, former yicoiuciu oi auami uniyersity, at Oxford Feb. 22 W. F. McCombs, former Demo cratlc national chairman, In Greenwich Conn, 1-co. 24-Dr. F. J. V, Skiff, director of rieiu museum, umcago. March 1-Nlcholas I, king of Mont nirrn March 2 Representative Champ Clark of Missouri, former speaker. T,$??hc.87homa', loiter, former United States senator from Kentucky, at -jauiwuri, ivy, March 11-8. W. Burnham, retired pro fessor of astronomy at University of Chi cam. nt niiifn en March 17-Ur. Frank W. Gunsaulus, edu- i . . .,' ""'"'er, hi (.nicago. "f -eston Journal March 24-James Cardinal Qlbbons, arch. uuiwiiiuic unu primate of the more i Md CathoUo hlewchyi at Haiti. naftil..2John Burrouh. American Anril 6 M D. HcrM. founder e ta guage schools, In New York. April Julie opp (Mrs. WlUlara rarer sham), actress, In New York, Sydney Fisher, Canadian statesman. A..rii in!.-uii-ii inriir., j. cv Prltchard-. former United States senator, at Ashevllle,. N. C. April 11 Augusta Victoria, former em press of Germany. April 18 Marshall M. Klrkman, railroa authority and author. In Chicago. April Z7 .Mrs, i.ucy v lower, pioneer uu cator of Wisconsin nnd Chicago April 30 John Robinson, retired clrcu. owner, at Miami, Fla. May 3-Ur, W, It. uroOKS, awcuverer w many comets, at Geneva, N. Y. Mav 15-tFormer United States Senator T. B, Catron of New Mexico. May 17-W. W. Canada, for l years. United States consul at Vera Cruz, Mex ico. May 18 Franklin K. Lane, former sec retary of the Interior, at Rochester, Minn, May 19-Edward D. White, chief Justice of United States Supreme court, In Wash ington. . May 21-Mrs. Ella I. Rood, founder ot Audubon society, In Chicago. May 26 Emue comoes, i-rencn states man. H. B. Ledyard, chairman Michigan Cen tral board. May 28 Dr. M. R. Vesnltch, Jugo-Slav statesman. Very Rev, Dr. Andrew Morrlssey, co adjutor general of the Congregation ot the Holy Cross and former president or Notre Dame university. May 29 Brig. Gen. Horace Porter, Clvlt war veteran and diplomat. In New York. June 6 lit. Hon. William T. Crooks, labor leader of Engtnnd. June 7 Alvln T. Hert, Republican na tional committeeman from Kentucky. Brig. Gen. J. W. Ruckman at Brook line, Mnss. June 8-Col. F. W. Galbralth, Jr., na tional commander of American Legion,, killed In automobile accident at Indian apolis. June 9 Col. William Hester, president Brooklyn Dally Eagle. June 13 Gen. Jose Gomez, former presi dent of Cuba, In New Y'ork. H. C. Ide, former governor general or Philippines. June 15 Judge W. A. Blount of Florida president American Bar association. June IS William E. Mason, congress-man-a'.-largc from Illinois. June 22 Dr. Morris Jastrow, Jr., au thority on Semitic literature. Gen. C. II. Taylor, editor of Boston, Globe. I Juno 28 Prof, Ellas Colbert, veteran, Journalist and astronomer of Chicago. Charles J. Bonaparte of Baltimore, for mer cabinet member. June 29 Lady Randolph Churchill, In London. June SO MaJ. Gen. Edward Fielding, vice president Volunteers of America. July 3 John F. Wallace, famous en gineer. In Washington. July 15 Dr. W. E. Stone, president Pur due university, killed In mountain climb ing accident. July 24 Judge Septimus Hanna, leader In Christian Science church. July 29 Robert E. Burke, former Demo cratic leader of Chicago Charles B. Cory, ornithologist, at Ash land, Wis. July 31 Edgar Saltus, author. In New York city. Aug. 2 Enrico Caruso, operatic tenor. In Naples, Italy. Aug. 0 John G. Jenkins, Wisconsin Jur ist, nt Milwaukee. Congressman R. A. James of Virginia. Aug. 8 Thomas 8. Howland, vice presi dent ChlrSgo, Burlington & Qulncy rail way. In Boston. John D. Spreckles, Jr., In San Fran cisco. Aug. 11 William C. Hook of Kansas, Jurist. Aug. 13 Samuel P. Colt, rubber manu facturer, at Bristol, R. I. Aug. 17 King Peter of Serbia, at Bel grade. Aug. 19 MaJ. Gun. Harry A. Greene, U. S. A., retired, at Oakland, Cal. Demetrlos Rhallys, former premier ot Oreecc. Aug. 23 Sir Sam Hughes, Canadian, statesman. Aug. 'Si Peter Cooper Hewitt American. Inventor, In Paris. Aug. 31 Field Marshal Count von Bue low. In Berlin. Sept. 2 Austin Dobson, English poet. Sept. 11 Marquis of Mllford Haven (Prince I.ouls of Battenberg), In London. Former United States Senator George P. Wetmore of Rhode Island. Sept. 15 Peer O. Stromme, Journalist and author, at Madison, Wis. Sept. 18 Rt. Rev. Thomas O'Gorman, Catholic bishop of Sioux Falls, S. D. Sept. 21 Sir Ernest Cassel, British financier. Sept. 28 Engelbert Humperdlnck, Ger man composer. Oct. 1 Former Federal Judge P. S. Grosscup of Chicago, at sea. Oct 2 David S. Bispham, American baritone, in New York. Former King William II of Wurtem "berg, Oct. 12 Philander Case Knox, Unite Slates senator from Pennsylvania. Oct. 18 Ludwlg III, former king or Bavaria. Oct. 21-MaJ. Gen. W. W. Wotherspoon, U. S. A retired. Oct. 23 Dr. W. M. King, president emeritus of Cornell college, Iowa. Nov 3 Dan R. Hanna, capitalist and publisher of Cleveland, O. Nov. 6 Rev. Antoinette L. B. Blackwell, first woman ordained as minister In Uni ted States, at Elizabeth, N. J. Nov. 13 C. H. Prior, pioneer railway builder, In Minneapolis. Mrs. George J. Gould (Edith Klngdon), at Kakewood, N. J. Nov. 20 Lawrence C. Karl, American painter, nt Grand Rapids, Mich. Nov. 22 Christine Nllsson, Countess de. Casa Miranda, operatic soprano. In Co penhagen. Henry M. Hyndman, British Socialist leader. Nov. 24-Ernest Wadsworth Ingfellow. artist and last surviving son ot the poet Ixingfellnw. In Boston. Nov. 27-Lleut. Col. C. W. Whittlesey, hero of "lost battalion," suicide at sea Nov. 2S Abdul Baha Abbas, leader o' the llahalsts, nt Haifa, Syria. Nov. 29-Ivan Cnryll, musical comedy Lord Mount Stephen, creator of Cana il'nn Pnclfle railway system. Dec. 10-Flr Arthur PearBon, noted Eng lish publisher, Victor Jncnbl, composer, In New York pec. 11-Earl of Halsbury, former Brit ish lord high chancellor. Dec. 12-H. Clay Evans of Tennessee, former commissioner of pensions. 'f Congressman J. A. Elston or California. John W. Duntley, millionaire manufac turer of pneumatic tools, In Chicago. Dec. 16-Camllle Snlnt-Saens, French composer and musician. DISASTERS Jan. 18 Pachuca, Mexico, Inundated by brenklng of dam; many killed or Injured. Jan. 20 British submarine and crew of 56 lost. Jun. 21-Four-mllllon-dollar fire In busi ness section of Athens, Ga. Feb. 26 United States destroyer Woolsey sunk In collision off Panama. 1G lost, i ' "l- -Tljjrty-soven killed and many Injured In rullway collision at Portor, Ind . rc,h, t';-Tllou,,a'ld houses destroyed by fire In Tokyo, Japan. April 1-Flre In Manila rendered li.ooo homeless; damage $3,000,0u0. April 14-Four thousand buildings de stroyed by flro In Hakodate, Japan, April 15-Hundred killed by tornado In Bouthern stutes. ' "",muo " May 29-Unlted States ambulance plane wrecked In atorm at Indian Head, near Washington; Lieut. Col. Archie Ml fer former Congressman Maurice Connolly H killed.11 Bnd f0Ur army on'ier r.JiUnfifV"?rrlt.18 '.loods ln eastern Colo rado killed hundreds of persons In Pueblo ronsseBe!8CWhere tt"a CaUSeU vast prop'?'? t..Auf Steamer Alaska wrecked near Eureka, Cal.; 48 lives lost fBlKta ner . "i-.ai-i, g mil Uiriglblfl hull It. TPtWnrus.I10.0 .".. AntonloJ lost ' "unared lives urf'i'JLW''"""''- m t4 trored bv ".e"na d. L