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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, November 02, 1919, FIRST SECTION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87055779/1919-11-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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tiii: wi-Tiir.it.
Fair S:n- ay. ?d oral a fi.r
Indiana :
warm? r.
wm: Ti:M;Gis.vriiic sr.nvicK.
a Ni:u-sr.rr.i: ron Tin: iiomk
with all a 1 1 1 : locai m:w.x.
Rev. H. R. White of Colfax Av.
Would Dig Coal to Help
the Government.
"Should Bo Means of Arbitra
tion Between Two Fact
ions," He Says.
A surpostion of callirqr for an
army of olunteers to take the p'.iCi
of the sfikinj? miners, contained In
ri telegram from Rev. If. II. White,
loc.il clergyman and veteran cf the
world war. receive! the serious con
sideration of whlto house officials
in Washington, according to a dis
patch received here Saturday night.
Offering his services to help sup
ply the country with coal by work
ing in the mines. Rev. White wired
Saturday morning to the president.
The telegram read:
f The President: Have foutrht for
the country and am willing to dig
mal for It. Can you use me? II.
lt. VI III i I f
The wire from the correspondent
of The News-Times in Washington
states that the telegram was given
to the president and that a reply
will be tent to Itev. White immedi
ately. WHllrur to Jl.
"Sure, I'm willing to go out and
dig coal for my country if they will
let me. declared Itev. White when
interviewed in his home, 319 W. Col
fax.. Saturday night. "I realize that
the country is in dire peril of a coal
famine this winter and I want to
help all I can.
"This 'public be damned' policy
of capital and labor strikes me as
being Just as knlserlstic as any of
the rollcies we were fighting a pa Inst
in the war last year. It Is the prin-
Vy'ciple of the thin?: that pets me.
"inis soap nox oratory is an right
on the Fourth of July but that does
not pet any coal in your cellar. If
we want cnnl we must dig for it.
"Now understand me, I am not
against labor, strictly speaking. I
realize that this strike Is the best
method of placing their demand bo-
f.re the publle. Hut In doing this
they have disregarded the public en
tirely and at a season when the pub
lic noctis them most. I realize also
that there are many secret workings,
of capital that are not rieht- I know
that capital now is following the
footsteps of Cornelius Vandfrbilt.
who several years ago politely told
the public to go to hell and that he
would run the New York Central
lines as he pleased.
"Now that Is not right.
Gives Idea.
"T think there should be a means
of arbitration between the parties
who are debatinp at the expense of
the public.
"I am planning1 to po west to take
up a. position the latter part of No
vember but I nm willing to give up
my work and if necessary pay my
own expenses to help the country
when it needs me. and I think there
are thousands in the United States
who would' do the same thing."
Itev. White said he bad not yet
A ttempt to End
Longshoreman 's
Walkout Fails
?y Appelated Fres :
NF.W YORK. Nov. 1- With no
definite solution of the situation yet
in sight today closed the fourth
week of the unofficial strike of
nore trmn 30,000 longshoremen,
cvhlch has all but brought to a
-tandstlll the shipping activity of
tho port of New York. The prom!.'"
-f a "return to work" this morning
ontained in a vote taken yesterday
y a considerable number of the
Chelsea piers district workers, failed
to materialize into action when the
7 o'clock whistle blew. No explan
ltion as to the failure to live up to
ho vote was made by strike lead
ers. Officials bere of the shipping
f.oard !ald that despite the strike.
20 men reported for duty thi'
uorning to work on the steamers;
Triumph and ivf lance, moored atj
lie Che'soa docks. Th y added that
:hs mri wer being housed in
shipping board vcf's set aside for
:hat purpose. In other districts of
th port shipping board figures ,
rlaimed between '''') and 6."'co
Tien, "with the numbir gradually
Fishing License
Law Prohibits
A 11 Foreigners
II O STO N, N o v. 1 . M a ssa c h u sett s !
has-opened a new avenue to bring;
allerem t r e t lnnsh t r. A f 1 vVi ( n U !
- - - - - - - - ........ i-
cense law Just put into effect pro
hibits alit-ns from fishing in the Ray
State's inland waters unless they
have taxable property amounting to
at least J 500.
Refuses Offer of Bail Says
He Will Remain Until
Kennett is Freed.
George W. Good refuses to desert
a friend.
Although Mr. flood's friends had
arranged for his release from the
city Jail under a $10.000- bond Sat
urday afternoon for his apnearance
before the St. Joseph superior court
to answer to the charge of receiv
ing stolen goods in connection with
the unraveling of the Studebaker
liberty bond mystery, Mr. flood
flatly refused to accept their offers
of assistance until his friend, Leo
M. Kennett, was also released.
Tho time for fixing the bonds for
the two men was set for " o'clock
Saturday afternoon. At that hour
friends of Mr. flood were on hand
with the necessary surely for his
release. Kennett, who confessed to
having destroyed 22 of the 25 ten
thousand dollar Uberty bonds
found by him on the floor at the
corporation's offices early last Jan
uary and having attempted with
Good to dispose of. the three remain
ing bonds, occupied the cell next to
the one occupied by flood
"This young man is much young
er than I am, and I will not ieave
him here alone," Good told his at
torney, Louis M. Hammerschmidt.
and his friends who had gathered it
the jail to obtain his release from
Moved by Loyalty.
Kennett's eyes filled with tears
when he heard flood's declaration
that he would remain until his
friend was released-
"Don't do that, Mr. Good; po
home to Mrs. Good." Kennett told
the man in the next cell.
"No; I'm not poinp to leave you
alone. I will stay hero until they
pet a bond for you as well ns for
me." replied Good. He remained
firm in his determination in spite
of the persuasion of his attorney
and friends.
John G. Yeagley, Kennett's coun
sel, began Immediately to make ar
rangements for obtaining; a bond for
his client. Good would not leave his
cell until a bond was furnished for
his friend's release.
Approves Affidavits.
County Pros. Samuel P. Schwartz
lato Saturday afternoon approved
the affidavits against Kennett and
Good, and issued warrants for their
formal arrests. Kennett is charged
with prand larceny and Good with
receiving stolen property. Roth men
aro held for the superior court
grand Jury.
In his talk with Good Saturday
morning Pros. Schwartz obtained
the same stcry told by Kennett in
his confession with the exception of
that part of Kennett's story regard
ing the finding of the bonds on the
floor of the corporation's offices,
and the subsequent burning of 22
of the 2 ten thousand dollar bonds.
Good's story dealt principally with
the rttempt to dispose of tho three
remaining bonds. John Cook was
a friend of Good, and Cook, who
lives in Kalamazoo. Mich , engineer
ed the deal by which the bonds were
to be disposed of. according to in
formation in the hands of the auth
orities. There were three notes
totaling $23,000. These notes were
signed by F. A. Johnson. This was
a fictitious name. According to the
confession of Kennett and the state
ment of Good, the notes were sent
in blank by Cook to Good. Good in
turn gave thm to Kennott. who
signed the name "V. A. Johnson" to
thom and then returned ihem to
Good. The three notes were then
sent to Cook at Kalamazoo and he
in turn filled them out. They were
for equal amounts, one payable in
three months, one in nine, months
and the third in one year. They
were all past due. And this is where
Alfred C. Mills became interested In
the case.
Secured by Itotids.
The notes were supposed to be
secured by $30.000 In Liberty bonds.
Cook went to Mills with the propo
sition that the notes wet c overdue
and that he had been givn the
three Liberty bonds as surety. He
wanted to know of Mills if they
Could be disposed of
The bonds were taken by Mills
to a Kalamazoo bank, and then he
learned that the serial numbers on
Proposes Service for ex-Service
Men as Basis of Uni
versal Training.
Ity MorL-it! Press:
WASHINGTON, Nov. 1 . A volun
teer force of officers and men who;
served in the great war, so organized
as to preserve war time designations
of units, was proposed to the mili
tary committees of conrvs Satur
day by Gen. Pershing as the basis of
a permanent reserve to bo maintain-
ed in future nv universal service..
Until universal training ot under!
way, he told the committee, divisions!
and smaller units now disbandedi
could be brought back into existence j
on paper, with enough volunteers!
from thrir former perr-onr.el to make
up the skeleton of a continuing re
serve system.
Asiiiln;' Men.
Later, be continued, men emerg
ing from universal training eauip
could !f asM-r.io'l to thewo reserve!
iirs in tht ir home localities. Ho;
suggested that the men thus assigned
be assembled for drill or m-ineuvers
"once 'or twice during the period
they are held for possible service"
after training though they could not
be actually called into serv
ice except in time of war.
The general said that the- proMem
of littiiiK In this plan with any eon-j
tinuance of the national guard as
such was difficult. He suggested that
the governors of states might be giv
en authority to call the reserves in
to service in local emergencies, but
preferred that their training and or
ganization be distinctly federal.
Army Promotions.
Gen. Pershing also declared his
pr. Verence for many promotions by
selection rather than seniority, and'
recommended a single list for pro-'
motion. In that way, he said, much!
"(bad timber" could be eliminated I
and existing inequalities between!
staff and line removed. The present
promotion system, he characterized
as "absurd."
The witness virtually completed
his statement before the Joint ses
sions of the committees Saturday
but he asked time to consider some
of the questions submitted by mem
bers and probably will appear again
next week.
ly Asocited Press:
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1. Today
will be Krd Cross Sunday not only
in the United States but wherever
the American flag Hies. It will usher
in the annual roll call of the Ameri
can lied Cross and Ir. churches of all
creeds and at mass meetings the
achievements of the Mercy society
in the war will be reviewed by pas
tors and speakers of national prom
inence. The actual campaign will begin
Monday with work rs everywhere;
starting their rounds of the homes. j
In the business sections other work
ers and demobilized soldiers will en
rol, members, while shop committees
win carry on xne enrollment in me
Industrial sections.
The nearly 4.000 Red Cross chap
ters have been preparing for this,
the only public campaign of the or
ganization this year for many weeks
and it was said there had hern a
highly gratifying response to their
call for a million volunteers to help
in the canvass.
Raid Two 'Red'
Printing Shops
I'.v Associated Press;
NF.W YORK, Nov. 1. Two print
ing establishments on the lower
Kat Sid where allege. 1 anarchistic
circulars were being printed, were
raided today by the police. Maurice
S. Nrs.dm. 2 2. and Renjamin To
back. 2 4, were arrested on charges
of criminal anarchy. The police
seized 25.0 circulars.
The circulars. aldrossc.l to th-?
"workers of New York" anl entitled
"Ro-.cott the Klectbms," set forth
that "the Unite.l States is on the
vcru'c of a revolutlornry crisis The
workers, through their mass strikes,
tho challenging th state. The com
munist party task is to unify ths-
strikes to develop them into politi
cal strikes, aiming at the very
power cf the capitalistic state it
self. ut of these mass industrial
struggles must issue the means and
the inspiration for the conquest of
power by the workup"
Aerial Photograph of Swedish Capital
pip wsmmmm mmpmä
1 ove Xxv
This striking p'aotograph of tb.e It oval Palace, in Stockholm, was taken from the Gorman passengor air
ship Ilodcnsee on its arrival at the Swedish, capital on its maiden trip from Ib-rlin. This is one of the first
pictures of Stockholm taken from the air to reach this country. The Koyal Palace is shown in the center.
Plant Will Close Unless Fuel is
Secured, According to Of
ficial Telegram.
Unless some pv Isions are made
for se( tiring coal ' the Oliver
Chilled Plow works, the jda 't will
have to close down, ttccor " to a
telegram sent Saturday bj : Oli
ver management to United States
Sen. Harry S. New.
The telegram was immediately
turned over to the railroad admin
istration. The telegram made ref
erence to the deeision of the rail
road administration to confiscate
coal, and asked that arrangements
be made for the transportation and
delivery of coal consigned to the
plow works-
llohiml in Deliveries.
Delivery of plows to southern and
Pacific coast states is already far
behind schedule, and the import
ance of the plow in the production
of foodstuffs makes it imperative
that the local plant be given some
relief, the telegram stated.
It is understood that the Oliver
plant has enough coal on hand to
run for about three weeks.
I'.y Associated Press:
SACKAMI'NTO, Calif., Nov. 1
Shortly after the California state
senate adopted without a dissenting
vote a resolution ratifying the fed
eral woman's suffrage amendment,
the state assembly adopted a similar
resolution late today by a vote of
to 2. The measure now goes to
th governor for signature. Cali
fornia is the 17th state to ratify
the amendment-
pritdh t uirmix or i lu.
I'.y Associate! Pros :
NEW YORK, Nov. 1. A recur-
rence of the Spanish influenza in a
:n c . -i i... iT,.,ui,
inoue; l.Hl.. .. pie.iii.it-u o i..oi.
Commissioner Copeland last night. 'which gave the government two ue-
t v ,.i 0,tr, rmn'rivMN one and labor one '
December or January should see it legates, cmp,o ei s one ami i.inor om . ,
. .. , , " . 1 t the msterd'm meetimr of the,
ho said. He based his opinion onl -u ino Amsieraam meeim oi io,
v,. ,.f 1.i m' International Federatioa -if Trade;
.wt,',r,.!.i iM..np,i vini,.nroi
the year following their outbreak.
nm; ox nooTLi:(;(;i;Rs.
r.y AssocJ.ite! I'res:
KL PASO, Texas, Nov- 1. More
than r.O shots were fired across the
international line in a battle be
tween two deputy sheriffs and al
leged liquor smugglers in the east
part of El Paso late today. Neither
officr was injured. The suspected
smugglers escaped and it i not
known whether any casualties were
inflicted upon them.
As 'eint-! Pres:
Nov. 1. Whit-
river last nicht was live feet above
its normal stage and was still rising.; ... p ...
Nearly all of the creeks in the coun-jSOrT COAL MINEnS IN
ty aro out of their banks and most
f the lowlands are flooded. Consid
erable damage has been done to corn
standing in the field.
Pv A5s-"r.!f-! Pres; J
LNDN. Nov. 1. King Alfor.zo;
witnessed a football game in tho I
suburbs of Lomlon this afternoon.
To night he and the queen attended
the thtutio.
rcejv Iroi-rv
Scientists Plan
to Work Where
Meteorite Fell
PALTIMOHK, Md., Nov. 1. Un
der the auspices of the Maryland
Academy of Sciences an expedition
is being organized to explore the re
gion near Garfield, Utah, where a
great meteorite fell. John Patten,
inventor and engineer, and Profes
sor Nicholas, curator of the Mary
land Acadomj', will bo included in
the expedition. Mr. Patton owns the
land on which the meteorite fell,
having acquired it for the purpose
of keeping it Intact for scientltic in
International Delegates May
Act to Discard Votes of
Ten Countries.
Associate. Press:
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1. Dissatis
fied with the present lasis of repre
sentation in the international con
lerenoe the labor group delegates de
cided Saturday to make an effort to
throw out the votes of all countries, form in government expenditures,
which have not sent worker dele- While, of course, it cannot at one
gates and are represented only by fell swoop fliminate all extra va
novernment annointees. gances from government depart-
; " - - ii
More than ten Latin-American;
countries as well as China, Rumania'
and Siam. have nit sent labor dele-j
gates, and are represented by a dip-
lomatic ofticer stationed in this
country. The labor delegates declare
tb-it thr .ln!o!"i?rs are not ac-l
quainted intimately with conditions
in their home country and not quali
fied to represent them.
Included in Treaty.
The r-rievance L'Oes hack to the
nrovivions of the
vrMi!i tre-itv'
. M .
Unions, which will hold its second
meeting on the arrival o: German;
and Austrian delegates, tho demand
was made that the government de
legation in each case be reduced to
The realizing of this isue block-j
ed the program of the conf.'rcncf tot
take up Monday the question of anj
eight hour day and forty-eight hourj
week. The commission on selection j
which is the conference steering'
lUi"u"uu- ,L undu. i .."
I procedure to handle the problems!
ana tno entire matter proiaoiy wni)f!o0fj warnings to towns along the
: come
before the conference next
week. Some delegates favored refer
! ring the question of representation
to a committee to prepare a plan
for reorganization of the conference.
! I;' -"uatfl Pun:
j SANTL FE. N. M.. Nov. 1. Of
J the 4, $00 men employed in coal
mlnps in NVw Mlin a oorox i m at e! v
$0 0. did not go to work today as a
result of the soft coal mine strike
iir.lfr -t rrn r7 i r i 1 rt runnrt renived
. .11 t ,i'iind farmers had made no prepara
ii.;;: ii-. tie; nuui iuiu vi'iit iiuiii'i
cam L i.
Indications Show That Con
gress Wll Pass Measure
After Pact Disposal.
New n-Time Washington Corrrsaomlenl
Pudget legislation - is making
Indications are that one of the
first bills to be passed by the senate
after it has disposed of the treaty
will be the budget bill which haj
already been paused by the houso.
There Is In both the house and sen
ate decided sentiment of a majority
of the members In favor of som
kind of a budget bill, although there
is a slight disagreement about the
May Alter Pill-
The house bill may not be .ap
proved by the senate in its entirety,
but it is certain that many, if nt
most, of the features of the house
bill will be left in the bill to be
acted on by the senate. The house
bill was framed by a special budget
committee selected for the purpose
of inquiring- into the budget system
and of writir.g the bill.
The present bill Is believed to be
a long step
in the direction of re-
ments. it opens the way for the cre
ation of a reliable and dependable
means of getting at those extrava
gances and cf doing away with them
when thev have been found.
striki: wox'T Arn er
PA LUC A H, Ky.. Nov. 1. With
practically all of the mines of West
Kentucky and Southern Illinois op-
erating in run iorce, rauuran win
tj r,,.hr u-lntor coot.U- of ro.'ll
- - y
1 his year, in spite of the general
.... , . ,v,i
strike of bituminous miners. This
T t
was announced last night by J. T.
j Donox an I. C. railroad
orücial here.
Warns Indiana
Towns of Flood
H. Armington, meteorologist in
! J.
the local weather bureau, today sent
Wabash anl VVhite rivers in the!
; central
, state.
and southern parts of thei
Continuous rains have swollen
the rivers and streams in those re- ;
pions and r. great deal of corn ;
j land an'l bottoms are Hooded. Wa-
j bash and "hite rivers have reached
j floo.l stages at many points and in
dications roint to further rises.'
I I n is win mean me .lesirucunn oi
considerable corn in shock, as a Hood
at this time of the year is unusual
tlorLa to meet it.
Twelve Year Old Girl Turns
Up at East Gary Glad to
Get Back.
Man Bazan is back
intends to stay there.
home, and
Chief Klin- brought Mary back I
, . , I
from Last Gary baturday night.
thus ending one of South Hemi s
two missing children cases. The oth
er mysterv, that of
of 1! -year-old Joseph Mandel, 422
vjnapin si., ls'siin unsoiveu. Jos
eph has bren missing since Oct. 7.
Maty was perfectly willing to j
talk about her adventures last night
as she sat in Chief Kline's office
waiting for her parents to come aft
er her.
The girl, who is only 12 years old.
left home Saturday morning be
cause, according to her story,
mother gave her a beating,
walke! to Portage crossing,
miles west of the city, where
stopped at a farm house and
a lunch.
Starts for Gary.
She startol out from there to
walk to Gary, but was picked up
by a truck shortly after she left
Portage crossing. The truck driver
took her as far as Gary, where she
applied for work at the Max Krouse
clothing store, and was given a Job
by Mr. j -ouse at his home.
Mary Mion tired of this Job, ami
decided to move on. She walked to
Last Gary and asked a grocer
nafed 1 It. Olsen for work. Mr.
Olsen told the girl he would have
to have her parents" consent before
be could ::l'ow her to work for him.
r.rd Mary answered that both her
patentj had been killed In an auto
mobile accident, of which she was
the nolo svir-lvor-
Tho girl .avo an excellent descrip
tion of the accident at Mish twika.
on Sunday. Oct. IS, in whlcn Mr.
end Mrs. Ionard Jacobs and s-n
and Mrs. Joseph Fraxier were ;!I!et.
Mary claimed, to be a daughter of
Mr. anil Mrs. Jacobs, but the nr'xor
du'bted tho story and communuat
cd with Chief Kline, leading to the
icturn of Mary.
I'.y Asü-x lnte-J IM'-ss:
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1. After
several hours discussion the inter
national congress of working women
adonted a resolution Saturday do-
r - ,
manding an agreement among na-j
tions for an eight hour law or a 441
hour week fir women with an un-j
interrupted rest period of at bast
s day and a half.
The resolution follows:
Resolved: That the international!
congress of working women b ir.ands
an immediate and practical measure
to be secured by law and traty be
tween nations for nn eight hour
working day, or 4 4 hour week.
"That the weekly rest ierbd shall
have an unintorrupte! duration of
at least one day and a ha!f."
by Ass-x li(t-I Pres:
PARIS. Nov. l. Do ma ml will be
mnde of Oormany that all violations
of the armistice shall be made ood.
This has ben de idol upon by the
supreme council which has com
pleted tho protocol to the q rman
treat v.
Special Features
Second Section
Th I.irket Hour of the Vewe
nnfrrrnrx I.y ltiy Mnn-ir.l
V"ith tlf rdCalr at Anwron
Ken -ll.v (onutantine Vnn ter
Vffr 1
hrt I'urroM Hy Kin Jlubbard 1
A Sn.all. JTull U'nni.iii IJo.r
Hu.!a -
I.e AfTrtlr I l.-l t.ret Part In
rrjtoUinc Vorll War 3
C'loirch, Minlav liool Ifnn,
:tc I
Thcitrr, Mii-lr, i;tr
So-lrt, anl ."Matter if Intrrwt t n
Wollirn "
nlfnMMl ( I.iir llrnry F--inund,
t3' TliwUrrny 10
!t-lttlote tf u I . . rrrt
Acrnt. by Karl !uck 1
AutnmoMI N 15-15
JaIltori;il K
General Palmer
Instructions to
Judge Anderson.
Officials Estimate Length of
Strike as Thirty Days for
the Limit.
Associated Press;
tions were issued Saturday
Gen. Palmer to all United States at
torneys to ke.-p closely in touch
, , . . , f10ir ,'!strf.-ti
rrpon rroIIU,tlv anv Ctmrt f ed
Y i'n ":y any two or more persons
i i limit facilities for transporting,
producing. supplying. spring or
dealing in coal, or to exact exces
sive prices.
Whilo no official explanation cf
the order was available, one pur
pose aimed at was understood to !
to prevent radical agitators among
the idle coal miners from obtaining
a leadership. It was made public
last night following the return to
Washington of C. H. Ames, assistant
to Mr. Palmer who procured for th
government the injunction In the
coal strike issued yesterday at In
dianapolis by Judce Anderson, Mr.
Ames will assist in the administra
tion of fuel and fo! control laws,
hut would not discuss the govern
ment's plans.
Sends Instruction.
Mr. Palmer's instructions to th
district attorneys follow;
"Yesterday at Indian. jolis Judge
Anderson, on the application of th'
United State, issued a temporary
restraining orIer restraining a large
number of the United Mine Workers
from taking any action or proca ling
of any kind whatsoever in further
ance of tlf bituminous e.al strik
which h id been previously called. It
is of the utmost Importance th.it I
should be promptly advise.! of any
concerte! action by any two or mere
persons In your district to c;,rrv for
ward this strike. Pivis communi
cate with the marshal and the lcal
representatives of the bureau of in
vestigation and keep youislf fully
informed of the situation in your
"If you discover any concerted ac
tion by any two or more persons,
either employers, employes r oth
ers which amounts to an agr''mnt
j or arrangement t. limit the facilities
j for transporting, pro!u-ing. supply
ing, storing or dea.mg in co.i. or to
restrict the supply r distribution of
same or to exact -.vc--ive prices for
coil or to aid or abet in the dninr
I of any such act, you should advis.
i me at once by wire, pivir.tr nam-
of persons and full particulars. "
No V ot "'ring.
,. r.il Fuel Alministi ator O.-.r-
aold has i-ued orders restorlt.g
'former pi-ires T;ed by fuel a!mlnU
tration .and any proMeermg in eo;i
i should b promptly pro - ,;- i
j against.
I How b.r.g the strike might n;n.
i the' possibility of mediation, and a
' B'actk-up en the nation's avaüa'-b
spp.y o:
mnr.d for
coai. Willi ir.e winter -fuel
incre.i.c'.ng. were the
"mntinur: on pagi: four
France Honors
Her Hero Dead
on Saints Day
PARIS. Nov. 1 Th- :.r:
Saints day after tl.e v. a r w.is tii
casion today of rotable t r i v : t
the memory of thoe who had
fr.r France in the great str1.
. ,
.'. je 1
The weather was ol 1,
generally dismal, but tl
e e ' !i,-
t r i
the (ity were
i r cv. i
:eo;.e civermir with f.owets tr;
stor.es that h-id b n raw"., iri hon
or of til" dead.
Pre -it poincar-. Ma.'. i:tv po;ruar
and the member .f th- mu!::i-l
council pail isits to tli" -re.et. ro s
at P.agr.eux, I very ar. 1 Pantln. w!..'i.
they p'. .'! wraths on the vari- s
m.numents. In addition t hus n
of travelers crowd.-1 th.' trains - n
the northern and eastern
terdav for Ai-its to the
i::o.s . .
" I' I ' S of
d ir- t ' a
relativ s or
cern teri . a.
fr; t;.ls arl
t the front.
In Paris, there w:.s a
; ui:-g
cerm -r: y in lionr (t the or;hiv.I
wards of t!;- nation, held at the
Srbr.ne in the presence .f a hir'C
assemblage and presided otr by
Ft i s't l'uincare.

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