Indiana Fair In --:th. crS.y p
"71 - ÄI
j central .. :. i : n t; :. T
! iir.d FriJij. ;uo. i .;. i.i.n, w.;-
rrvENi n g
VOL. XXXV, NO. 339.
FOE AT HOME
Attorney General's Report Re-1
views Battle Against Sabo
tage, Sedition and Propa
ganda of Enemy Aliens.
4t:f'-rr..it!"P,.Tl N- s s--rvl:
VASÜIX(;t N. "Amfr
iM is Tii' r th'nwi;hly iiolio .1 to
il. ly th.tri -r l.-foro in its history."
Thin wis ;i nnoniici .1 to,l.;y in the
nrmua! rrjmrt f Atty. Gf-n. (Irrfrnry,
tiu' nuin hi h.is w.i' il iviir aK iinst
th- fri-:iiy in thi- fount ry.
Tin- r - j r t iviv in ilr-tail thn
.t-t ani'fjnt of work .i''('orniishf l
i-y th I-j t rt m nt of juMic lur
iiiL: tiu-ir p'-rio.l th- l.ittlo against
lion, th coTitrol of aüf-n r-nwnk-s. i
tlu- forrallin of draft rYaders ari'lj
rh- .vc-of fs of nih-T minor tasks irr- .
I orrn 'I ;.y tri' h-ja rtrnf-nt.
Call- iii f iiiont DiviiiK ti(.
"i r' of tin (3iiin ti achu vf
iiifius or ui' .xm'-iir.ui jifopio has,
ot n th- ma ill t -n.' c' of or-. th '
oiln'i.1 r:i f i ( f.ili!r i if uncinv ir
,. i .v . it .'president and Sec'v AcAdoo
tnities, and the K'n ra! s If-control '
in. I s.!f-r,str.iit,t .vliit.it..! f h ro n - h . '
it th" country In critic.il situa-
tion.-." s'is th
.1 i i-w . t
attorney general in
the history of th"
its er.t;y into th
tances ,f i
"Thf!'' hi' been ii
oiitr:: atnl disorder, but only
-l.it-fl .isv diit-i f auainst
!iid;!als and th
course, chiefly du- to the law-abid-
it:u instinct of tlie p-ople. luit it is
e!i.. d that it i- du. also to ihe(ters ofIi ' today. I'requent meet
attitude and polici-s adopted by this ; ins had been held between the
dep i riment.
A spe. ial war emergency
was organized within the
merit of i istb e hortlv afte
tea's entry into t)o- war and through
the work of this diviion the at
torney eio-r.tl nas saperi-ed the
war activities of the department.
SjHH-ial Auonts Added.
As th war c ontinued the force j
of the department w is augmented j
by the appointment of special as-;
st;nts for war work, additional1
United States di.-trj. t attorneys and
deputy United States marshals. Th '
f.'I'ee of special auent
ision of in e.-t ig a t ion of
p.irtment was a No incie
today thN force ;s five
t lines as :
th" i eport i
laiuo as u was in IMS.
In addition to this force of regu
lar etllpbe- tl'.e department h.iS
had the er i-'es of the members
of the American I'rotective pit;'.ie.
reated with the approval of the
attorney te?; : a! and op rating
r tb- di ision of invest iga t ion .
This mi.'ati"?! (nsi-ts of 25".-
0 r ci raeni'-eis. attcred throuicho'it
t h' count ry.
Arrange Clearing Houo.
At the outbreak of 'be war there
WIS some de'ee of enf:--,, dti"
to tl'a- fie? that Varioii.s dep rt-
nents of the o ernnient and "-ep.-i-
1 tie for, -es of cioi :; d e n t i i 1 incsti
?atofs. the repot t cnt ::i!e. To al
Iiv this confusjiMt. a clearing ho-ise
1 if all ffdeta! ir'. s'lg at(U s was ar-
a ti ued and ; .erf t .
, Mcr'-en e di s;-"
S.nce tlie war
: tw suits and oth'
unalcr the dej
Tj.-e llt bee,! :
this, the ni.'mber
in J u 1 v
tlie w a r
ir 1 7.
llli'l . 1 s
1 '.::, ss co
p rt:ocn! oi j!
of i ; JitiatbU'.s
! t b i n district of
7 wis 1 y " und in
on the criminal
7S pro. .'!!; r.s in
. Tlie ;ros"
of by tritl num
ard 1.7- ' in l'.'lv
. d 1:i the i . ;no t
't.r.ned by Co- d"-
' n in t he
. w No:
--a,- fh er
I 1 1 , i j i
.'. i-j-o. d
in C't 7
n i ! d i i i
r -ul: o':
. s il
dl s!; -s o
1 1 in th;-' o
It has been
d e -1
a t -
c 'V ;
? i v
S I t 1".
e' er a
: ' '.
o nerah "th e
y and unn" ess. vy inttrfei-
') th." life, ballt ,.."d occU
"f the iien w I b n
r - .'.;:!' b od r. at'd W-.,ken
or.rb.b nc- in tht .ia rlcati
:.. ; a ,.f r : : e."
f i "o u r
r : ' o i ; i : i ; t : ; i it
.,, .!,- .,f net ... i r .c:..C i'M
l . :. rj t la- report :
h w in ik::;: t f : w .
irn l "ti to all p i : '
CO.NTiNUiJD UN I'AGi; l oUil.j
DAY AND Mf.UT Ft'I-L LKASKD
wirf. ti:li:i;i:s.iimc skkvici:
in the Treasury
Accepted Tremendous Re-
sponsibility After Many
Meetings With Wilson.
j Intt-rnritWaial Nous Sr'i":
I WAHHIXCJTOX, Dec. Z. The son-
jatf this afternoon received the nom
ination by rres t Wilson of Hep.
Carter Glass of Virginia, to be secre
tary of the United States treasury,
surce in William G. McAdoo.
II'p. (;ia.s refused to discuss his
nomiiiation at thks time.
"As a matter of courtesy to the
president and Sec'y McAdoo took
not say anything until the nomina
tion has leen acted uion," he as
sorted. .rvtMl Heliif tantly.
I-'riends of tin; nominee of the
rapitol said this afternoon that it
was only after considerable persua
sion that he was finally prevailed
j up m to accept the post. He real-
izt d th tremendous responsibilities
thf oitice would carry, even for ono
so expert in financial matters as he,
tlity said, and it was only after a
series of conferences, in which the
' ' 1 1 l,,,,L 'll,l'l"tlm "") 'ts'
The nomination of the Virginia
representative who is chairman of j
the house committee on banking and!
current y, had been in the white J
huso executive offices since tle day ;
1 before Pres't Wilson sailed for Ku-J
. ....... .. j ...... i : v. i . . . . . ... i
' I "i" . .i i hi .t ot.' 1 1 1 r Jieoi ii jit-iiu-
i;'im!-er has lr-en''1 tll''-" accftance. The nomlna
fondition is, of tion was forwarded to the senate
I Glass an
n rwn for Anon höftfftnn
. , .
See'v McAdoo. in the kit-
two and for several days it was ac
cepted as a foregone conclusion that
j the Virginian would be the next
, .secretary, although he steadfastly
refused even to admit that the office
had been offered to him.
McAdoo to Hold One Job.
Glass lias represented the sixth
Virginia district in the 57th and all
succeeding con? t esses.
It is understood that Sec'y
McAdoo. at Pres't Wilson's request,
will continue as director general of
railroads until after the president's
return from l'urope, when his suc
cessor in this oüice will be named.
It is not necessary that the nomina
tion he sent to the senate, the ap
pointment being made direct.
IT SWIFT PAGE
n i oil i o
German Populace Sullenly Re -
spectful to Americans.
Food Supply Ample.
nv m:i;r iokd.
Intern it;.. aal Nws Scivi.c:
WITH Till: A.MKKU'AN A KM V
OF MTl'l'ATK N IN GFBMANV.
I"c. 4 (By Courier. The Amer
ican third army rested today, fol
lowing their long three-day hike to
wards the- Bhinc. .
The heiil of the Amerua. forces
is now well bej ond Bitburg. 10 miles
i.'M-th of Tre-s.
The army lias b.-en traveling at
the rate of about I .
to pour into Trets
c;t v and a re vie .v ed
miles a day.
and around tlie
by the populace
with the same sullen
greeted the app ur.ince- o
IIuiih silcutl Hostile.
As tl-e tiiui;hbos marched
th.rough the .streets of th.e city they
mad" a s'ain. war-like eppearance.
looking :. ' itbit r to th" right nor left
and with faa s absolutely impassive.
The swiftly marching column-
made an impre.s; pi. tare as the
. . ! . : t m ,
ch to b.ittb
In Imcts upon their
armly gripp-!. i
The attitude of the Germans ha?!
!..... r.. tf-ii .i .i ret,.,rr- v , f ....
iCUNTiNUJJD U.N I'AGU UUUU.)
ü. S. Hi TO
Sec'y M'Adoo to Urge Legisla
tion Authorizing Financial
Aid During Recon
International tvs Service:
WASHINGTON, Dec 5. Tho
United Statos today ostablUlKl
an addJtioiuil tTotlit to Grwce
of $23,70 1,03, niiikin a total
to (iitxtti of $3 !),."-1 1,030, and a
grand total to all the allies of
International News Service:
WASHINGTON, Lec. 3. The
I United .States must continue the ex
tension of loans to the allied gov
ernments, even after the declara
tion of peace, it was definitely learn
ed today. Legislation granting such
authority will soon be asked of con
gress ly the secretary of the treas
ury. Further loans to the allies are re
quisite for the reconstruction pe
riod. The governments associated
with tho United States in war must
have food for their peoples and raw
materials to rebuild their countries.
"Until certain of the allied coun
tries can resume their normal activ
ities the United States should be
prepared to sell them on credit, even
after the declaration of peace, food
stuffs, raw materials and manufac
turing products of which they may
he in need,' said Secy of the Treas-
ury .mc.aooo. i snail recommenu
the enactment of legislation extend
ing the authority to establish credits
in favor of foreign governments for
a reasonable period and within rea
sonable limits to meet needs grow
ing out of the war."
Total Now Over Kight Ililllons.
The total of credits extended by
the United States to the allies to
date amounts to J 8, 1 9 6,57 6,66
These credits were established dur
ing the period from Avril 24, 1917,
to date, approximately 19 months.
At the beginning of the war con
gress provided an appropriation of
Jlo.OOO.eOO.OOO fr the purpose of
establishing credits in favor of for
eign governments at war with the
enemies of America. The balance
of this appropriation, therefore, is
now $1, Son. 423, 331.
Officials declined to comment on
whether Mr. McAdoo's decision to
ask congress for authority for a
continuation of loans meant that
j America would he called on to grant
I loans to the allies in excess of the
I -villaining credit balance, or whether
! the authority was necessary because
the lilies will soon he no longer
; officially at war with the present
enemies of America. Such com
' ment was withheld as it cannot be
accurately determined now to what
j extent the allied governments will
! reoalre further credits.
i WIU ls AU ThN YiKir-
' u is known, however, from sec'y
McAdoo's annual rejort. that the
treasury" expects that all of the pres
ent credit balance of the original
J 10,000, 00O.O0 appropriation must
be extended as credit to the allies
during the present fiscal year.
No estimate of further loans in
excess of the J 1 G.noo. OOO.nno appro
priation was recorded in the report,
Sec'y McAdoo has said that it is
important that foreign loans be dis
continued as soon as may be, "hav
ing due regard to the conditions of
! our industries and the essential
nefds of the foreign governments;
and in the meantime the loans
j should be held down to a minimum."
j Howeer. under this government's
j policy, the Imperative needs of the
' foreicn countrie will be provided by
' AmeriCi., now holding the purse
'strir.es of the world, so as to pre
sent the possibility of internal strife
i in the foreign countries, it was said.
UM-t Valuable Information,
j Valuable information as to the
future needs of the allies. their
urgency and the necessity for m et
' ir.g them from advances front the
United States. !s expected to be fur-
nlshed from F.. i rope by the inter
nllied council on war purchases ;int
! f. nance, of which "icar T. Crosby,
; former assistant secretary of the
treasury find now special finance
! ro m m issic. n e r of the United States in
I'urop". is chairman. This commis-
jtion was constituted in August, 1S17.
SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, THURSDAY, DEC. 5, 1918.
GROWS, THREATENING TO DEVELOP INTO
in ms Mite
President Handles Big Grist
of Correspondence on
Hirst Day Out.
iiY joii.v umviN ni:vin.
International News Service'
WITH PRES'T WILSON ABOARD
THE GEORGE WASHINGTON.
SOMEWHERE AT SEA, Dec. 5.
(By Wireless to New York) Pres't
Wilson is spending most of his time
in his quarters on the George Wash
ington, because he is suffering from
a slight cold.
The presidential trip has been un
eventful up to date.
The George Washington is being
paced by the battleship Pennsylvan
ia, flanked by a destroyer flotilla.
Since leaving port, the transport
has been making 17 knots an hour.
Pres't Wilson took a brief consti
tutional upon the deck, afterward
reading an accumulation of mail. He
dictated at length to a stenographer.
Sf3 is Hough.
The weather is fine, but cold and
windy causing some roughness to
The president will begin conferr
ing before Saturday with the other
two peace delegates on board the
ship Sec'y of State Lansing and
Pres't Wilson is likely to outlin-j
America's position at the peace con
ference at an early date, following
his arrival in France.
ALL'S WELL ON
Radio Messages From George
Washington Reach the
International New h Scrvic:
well aboard the George Washington
A message to this effect was re
arfcy today by radio from the
. . . . . i
t-hich is carrying the presi -
dentlal party to the peace confer
The message did not give the lo
cation of the vessel at the time
which Is in accordance with the pre
cautions taken by all other ships
since the start of the war.
Messages from the George Wash
ington began to reach the navy de
partment almost as soon as the ves
sel got under way, it was learned to
day. They were picked up by tlie Ar
ll n rtnn er t i - r- rit-i.l tVlr flirnOil Al'f
. . ,
to the bureau of communication o"
the navy department, which in turn
?ent them to the ctate department
code experts. It was stated that none
of the messages yet received was
sent by the president personally, but
that all were from the vessel and
were generally of a reassuring char
acter as to the weatfier conditions
and the health of the distinguished
TAXI DRIVER IS
FREED BY JURY
Ranstead Held "Not Guilty"
of Manslaughter in Kill
ing Miss MTann.
Not guilty." was the verdict re-
Thursday morning in the cae of
Frank F.anstead. taxicab driver, who
! the result of his machine running !
over and causing the death last)
month of Miss Fdna McFann.
I Three days were consumed in the
I trial of Ranstead. who was original- !
ly charged in the indictment with
'murder, that count being quashe i
on motion of the d-fense's attorney
i the second day of the trial. The jury
I was retired to deliberate at 4 o'clock
I Wednesday afternoon and returned
: a scale. i verdict at rJ:i0 o'clock Wed
i ntiday night.
m H W cS-' ' V!
Proposal For Hearing on Vio
lations of International
Law Meets Favor at
BV ILOYI M C.KIIT.
Intcrnatl'Uiy 1 News Service:
LONDON, Dec. 5. (2:45 p. m.)
The views exchanged at the allied
conference in this city, including
those relating to the future of the
ex-kaiser, have been communicated
to Pres't Wilson, and it is reported
that there are reasons to believe
that the president coincides with
ihem, it was learned here this after
noon. According to responsible opinion
the former kaiser and others guilty
t of violations of international law will
be dealt with by an allied tribunal
composed of representatives from
the countries that have suffered the
Iuternntlomil News Service:
LONDON, Dec. 5. (By British
Wireless Press) The political situa
tion in Germany is extraordinsjriP
ol'scure, said an Amsterdam dis
patch to the Daily Express today.
Everybody seems to be quarreling
with everybody else and every mem -
ber of the socialist party is trying
to out-do his comrade in fervor of
his republicanism. Up to the present
two grave dangers seem to be con
fronting the new republic.
1 The separatist movement head
ed by Kurt Eisner, of Bavaria, who
. , . , 4 , ...
I ii a lf'artprdnm nnn ietrij tn hp will-
ing to create a south German re
public including Ravaria, Wurtem
t)urg. Saxony and several other
states at the risk of smashing the
whole fabric of Bismarck's German
2 The quarrel between the Ber
lin military soviet, with its majority j
of extremists and bolshevists and the j
Berlin executive committee. j
Radicals Making Capital.
The whole situation indeed is
1 chaotic and the radicals are natural
i , . ... , . T. ,
ly making capital out of it. The re-
, J ... . . . .
publican government is not even
able to settle the question of sum
moning the German electorate for
elections to the national assembly.
It is announced that the election
j will take place on Feb. 16, and that
I it will extend to "the whole of the
German territory as that territory
existed on Aug. 1. 1014." which is
i naturally farcical as l.o election to
j the reichstag ever can take placo
again in Alsace-Torrr. ine. On th3
other hand the government is urging
the allies to bring about a prelimin-
i arv peace sometime in Januar: be
fore Germany has a real responsible
The whole German situation is
characterized by similar contradic
tions. The Germans want the allies
to treat them as an orderly nation
while they pjve every sign
early shipwreck in anarchy.
IS VOTED DDI
Senate Foreign Relations
Iriternatien.il New Service.
1 .'Mii.Miio.N, !'-
nd a san-
; Cummins' resolution to :
! ate committee to Fans to watcn ue-
jelopments at the peace
j I ence was voted down by
foreign relations committee today. ;
The vote against the resolution j
was unanimous. Different m.em-
1 ers- voted against it from different
motives. Chairman Hitchcock said.
; Some believed that appointment of
; siKd a committee would be undigni -
i ' be:
others that it would embarrass
the American peace commissioners;
thftt it would detract from the influ
ence of the president and that the
senate could be better advised from
r I '
WimI 1 m
a N.v.srAi'Ki; run
WITH ALL TUT. U
Orca Brings 2,000,
to Return 9,000
First Large Number of Un
wounded Yanks to
be Home Dec. 15.
International News Service:
NEW YORK, Dec. 5. The Brit
ish transport Orca, bringing I,'j2l
American troops, docked today at
the foot of W. Fifteenth st. and the
Hudson river. She arrived off quar
antine last, night.
The men from the Orca were tak
en at once to Camp Mills.
The hospital ship Comfort, with
four hunt-red wounded officers and
men aboard, is expected to dock 'it
tho army piers today. Sho has been
delayed three days by rough weath
er. Carrying 9,000 soldiers from
France, the first large number of
unwounded Americans from th:
front, the Leviathan, formerly the
German liner Vaterland, is expected
to reach the army piers here on I
Dec. 13. .t was learned today. Th"
Leviathan is taking on troons an i
supplies :X Brest, France.
j I'ROM LIVERPOOL,
j WASHINGTON, Dec
witin.T)'Ui t . Wi lane,
carrying 00 of
ficers and 2.21C enlisted men, sailed
from Liverpool for New York on the
afternoon of Dec. 2, Gen. March,
chief of Ktaff, announced this after
noon. The unit? aboard the Adriatic are:
Aerial squadrons; sr..sth, three of- '
ticers. 1 3 1 men: .'insth four officer,-
1 ii n i o n ??fitVi v,r. i 'i
j ' ' on, e, . " " m
472nd, four officers. 144 men; ..77th. . I,'rn that have cropped up during in"
four officers, 170 men; and S37th, war. today for introduction in th"
three olH:ers. ICS men.' ' i senate within the next 10 days.
Construction companies of the Air ! The sub-committee of the sr-nate
Service Fourth, five otlicers. ;n , J'idirhry committee on reconstrue
men; sixth, Ave officers. 261 men: i tion vili nu'pt within the next 10
Seventh, live olficers, 2-''0 men
eighth, three officers, l'42 men. and
ninth, five officers, J42 men.
Casuals, medical detachment, four
oincers, 17 men; casuals, .40 ollicers,
NAVY WILL RELEASE
100,000 OVER HERE
SAYS SEC'Y DANIELS
WASHINGTON, Dec. The re
lease of 20 percent of the present
United States naval force, or about
100,000 raen. lias been authorized hv
the navy department, Sec'y Dann s
announced today. No men serving in
foreign waters will be discharged,
however, until after their return
home, and discharges on this side
will be granted only when it is evi
dent that the services of tlie men
seeking dismissal are not iuces'ry
to the etheiency of the service.
The naval schools conducted at
the various colleges will complet?
their courses by the first of the year,
but the men in the navy's special
schools will be allowed to continue
ineir studies ana no commissioner in
uie it-M-oi' coii's, in- .'-. i -i.t i
Sec'y Daniels also said that the
announcement of the purchase b
the government of the Marconi
Wireies.- plants had been premature.
of an j Negotiations between the govern -i
ment arid the company are still
J pending, but it is expected that the
j deal will he completed within a few
INDICTED FOR MURDER i
OF BROTHER WHILE i
ATTENDING AS NURSE!
Intrnatl-'iuil News Serviee;
ji;ksi:v city, n. j.. Dec.
Mrs. Bessie May Skeels, who
awaiting trial at Andover. Mass..
a charge of murdering Miss Flor
ence Gay, has been indicted by th
Hudson countv grand Jury for th"
murder of hr brother, Albert J. H
Wilklns. in Hayonne, on Aug. 7,
The in.lictmer.t of the grand jur
against the trained nurse js y.a-el
upon an nntopey upon tlie body of
Wilkin which was exhumed. The
indictment eharers that Mrr. Sk '!
killed her brother by the adminS--
tration of arsenic,
him as a nurse.
fiOITiD'S CONDITION' S ATISUIO.
NEW YORK, Dec. Z. The condi-
, tion of George J. Gould was s,tid
!to be satisfactory- today by surgeons
who operated upon him at
R.oosev.?lt hospital yesterday. Th
nancier, who has been ill f
J month, underwent an operation f-
the removal of stor.e-like substance-j
ruru tlie left kidney.
- vAI. MC WS.
ti H i!
vi u u
to be Revived to
Study Rail Cas
I iiterr.atioi.al News Sorvi -:
WASHINGTON, D-c. ... A
thorough-going investigation of all
railroad problems, with a iew to
framirvg wise legislation for tin ir
operation after tho peace treaty N
sisrned, was promised today when
plans were adopted for roviwng the
Newlands railroad committee.
This committee, which lias ben
engaged for many months on rail- i
road investigations, is a joint coia-
mittee of the house and senate. It 1
suspended its activities when the
I railroads were ta,;cn over by the
i government. Sen. Smith of South!
j Carolina succeeded to the chairman- j
I ship of the committee upon the !
j death of Sen. Newlands. j
! s.mi so-nitl-i rtnferred with Ben i
Usch of Wisconsin, slated for th"
chairmanship of the house interstate I
commerce committee, when the re- j
publicans come into power, on plans :
for renewing the committee's inves- :
tipations today. j
Would Uxt-end Smp'.
Fen. Cummins of Iowa, another I
nvn"lc-r of th.j Newlands committed.
j prepared a resolution,
'nf inn i vti'tiilim' tli" '
i scone of the investigation to take
in new phases of th- railroad prob-
days on the Cummins reconstruction i
"This resolution provides for a
special committee of congress to in- i
vesticate railroad problems as they i
relate to reconstruction," Sen. Cum- ;
mins said. "If there .o,tis a ra
diance for quick passage of th" re - i
construction resolution it will not 1
be necc.-sary to introduce my roolu- ;
tion to revive the Newlands com-j
Uoail( of Wil"on's Sms Ii.
Th- present activity in conpre--
with relation to railroad problems
is the result of Ures- Wilson's state- I
ment i ti his mesar" that h" has no
solution for th" railroad pro'de-u
and is disposed to leave it to con
gress for settlement.
The Newlands committee ha- .al
ready secured yobir inOUs eiderU",
which has bc"n eod:f:e-l and studied.
-s .are among it-; m'-m
It lias an ur.eypem:
tion of ",.', r.r, to b
i . a i r, r r, , r , r
i t i
used in '
stk-atirui would b
ir:' o-it v.-h t hr a prd
. n, tro'.-er!,.:r.ent-owr.ers!.ip.
or of e o-.'-
' ernment il ru
, undej- pr
e control should b '
adopted in this cnuntrv. Oppnr.em?
and ail voc.tes of government r.vr.' r
hip both bclb"-e that the !rr-'i-gatio!s
wo-jld ser'. e a v ry -1. f-:l
purpose in d ' t "r n : i n i r. tr th" ce m-pl-rlon
of f ut'tre !g;s; it:cn ':? u
Come to School
in Drunken State
UAS.-sAP;, N. .1.,
FreiJerp- 'r.( ppard,
of local scho'jis. will
-enr to ti.
imni" -I. it
grand Jury ami demand
taction upon the rejiort of Mi.-s A'..':;i.
i Smith, priri' ipal of scb.o
of t.'i" ' 0 rh:'.drt-n th-re, eV
' ing in aire from to rt, have
! to their studies -under the ;r.:
; of lt'juor f.;r two
vho end uctt. -i an in
!est:gation as to where th" ch.idi
f receied th" intoxicants, re;.-orte
that they told her it was easy to o
tain gin. beer or whisky at Ft
sale si loons.
. ov-Ted wh.e .'i .
-11 as'.'-' p at th
I.oT r e aro :se-J.
.daily were i::
i inutes aft.-r th
. ' " . ' .
-ib:. -;t I" n
to;.;.;:.:; . I-i 'r: I i : r r .
w i:; r;i rth. .-nu-v -: r;:. ;.
PKICE THUEE CENTS
1 I ! I II!
J U 1 j
irti n rr
If Private Ownership is Re
sumed Many Reforms Will
be Required, is View
"TWILIGHT ZONE" IN
RATE CONTROL MUST GO
New s-'l lm. s ;. ia! SVrv!
WASHINGTON. Dec. j. Th-
country's raürcads mast nt be per-
It! o.l to return to thc-e conditio:.
j 0f private ownershij. under which
they were conducted before the war.
This is the all-important ground-
! work of th" annual report of th
j L'ti it-1
states interstate comn
r C t
onimi-sj,,n. which it j. rezent
Tlie commi v-ion refrains
committing i:"'f to
ment ownership, or
n. rfial govern -to
federal super ision of American rail
roads. But it plainly describes th"
policy it believes congr ss houhl
pursue to preer.t private .r rrpo!
ate interests from again a'a"in! g
unlimited control of the nation
tran -portathm st-ms.
In dealing with the dltl'.cult q.:e-
tjon of what may 1" d"Tie with tb
railro.i'ls- ir: the future, the cot: -mi.-!fn
o:T-r- cnri;r'',.j a "i' s of
lii-il'ortant sugi-'estions as to hov
"sound Conclusions" :, iv be re I. he
i''t;:irlini.' th ir ontr-d. or manage
ment, before tl," 21 Ti'.Oa'h follow -
iriLT the i at i'b at ion of peace,
time-limit placed by cor.gre oi:
present federal railroad a dm ini
tio!), -hall h -i e epir d.
Indicate Lines of Inquiry.
"Th" , oTi'Sitions. vitho .t pr
dent oi- parallel, w hb h th- war
l !'" !:( i 'l now :re.- ",pnn tile
gres.s matters of th" ,r.iw t n -i'-b a. -al
and intern tlonal core tii," th
commission states in its report.
o i d i ! i o r. s
do not deem th" ore-.
arid mom" nt op;
w .'i ; M
to recommend com
for I-tri-bition. we
r-a'e cet-fnn iirie
mut be pnrsu'-d
r.b r to
. ta! .
.-( t '
I a a . ,-
o ' 1 ' i d e i n f
; i i i i i
TU ill' 1 U
'oi ? a'ior
; ' l a t e fit
or : r . :
; l! . e
! 1 -
y t ...-
1 h:Uü do-ibt-
A IIKlllg I 'I t I -
- ' e
, c- -
t W T
i : :
A .0'jMi:i:ub uN iAGJ ruuiij
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