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The Seattle star. (Seattle, Wash.) 1899-1947, November 26, 1920, Image 9

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093407/1920-11-26/ed-1/seq-9/

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WUPAT. HOVKMHER »«, 1*?«
PROTEST IS
DISPATCHED
TO BRITAIN
D. S. Objects to British-
French Division of Mcso
potamian Oil
IWASHINGTON.1WASHINGTON. NO*. »«.—Th»
fr®lte<l State* havln* absolutely
>Udlatrd ~ie Anglo Ktenoh »«r«»
■tent on Mempotamlnn oil, officials
today reaction front
Euro)* »> Secretary of Stat* Colby'*
MMc of protest to On«l Itrltaln. Hit
» r.to tnflueno* th#
of nation*' nieelm* at tjeneva
M the question of methods of admin
trtrwtion of mandates. Ureal Hrltain
kokla the mandate over Mesopotamia.
What affect Colby's note *lll have
In the light of Germany a reoent pro
toot ajttinst the distribution of man
hates over her former colonies by the
OTncipal alllrs. also la awaited with
totrrxst
The Colbjr note. «ddrea*ed to Hrlt
%* > Kortixn Lord Cur*©®,
| In prut wet a*aln»t the Han Kemo
nt bftw»*r llreat Itrtuin
' 'liM Kwnrr for an apparent dlv Won
I MT the OQ MippUee of Mesopotamia*
t The note made the following tin
A portent point*:
r "The United StAten hold* It I* of
the utnuMt Importance to Ihe future
peace of the world that alien terrl
Mry transferred as a result of the
nt wNh th* central power* should
k be held and administered In »urh »
f way a» to assure equal treatment to
U» nmmrri't and to tlx cltlaens of
ail nations
"It waa upon an onderstsndlng to
Ukta effect Utat lYealdent Wllaon. at
Una Mart* peace conference. was i*-r
Madeil that the acquisition under
Mandate of certain enemy territory
by the victorious power* would he
OMMlatiiv wltb the beat Interests of
the world"
cm I \IIERST\ND
Mm INK MAN UN
On»l Britain pledged In her pre
«(m> note to thla country on the
' tWeetlvn that ulurtl rrnource* of
■teetH'tanu t, »i» to be secured to tha
people of Mesopotamia and to the
fWtUre Arth state. to be eetabllshed
ka that rr»l"n and that It la tha pur
Hm of the British government not
eely to secure thoee reeoun-e* to tha
MaanpotamUn mate, but aluo It* ab
solute freedum of action in tha con
trol of bar. and In particular tha'
itt la far from the Intention of the
f Mandator) power to aatabllah any
feted of Monopoly or preferred poai
MIM of Ita own Interest.
The I'liltal state* find* difficulty
k iwaonciltng" thla pledge with the
arrangement In tha San Kamo
■gin 111 ill In view of Oreat
Britain * aaaurance that It has no In
MMton of eetabllshltur any kind of
—lV'Ui'ily. Colby said, "I am at soma
IWLto mdenliod how to construe
jeffNeti n ' ,h * Ran Rum agree-
TB»S Ufetf any private petroleum
SMnpany which may develop tha
Mssopotamian oil flejda ahall ba un
•ar permanent Ilrltlah cotitml."
Tha no to requests that Oreat
Britain submit to tha Cntted States
tha manittT* now Inlnf drafted for
Mil inT and Pal*aUna by Brit
•IB Mton their subolaston to the
council of the league of nationa, and i
ttat the draft* of these mandate* be .
Md« public
Here's Where They
P«y for Husband*
lONPnS, Nov. s» -Hiring Kin
Blaii men to marry Kuaalan women
!• anakU th* Utter to iret out of
npMte haa become a popular and lu
■H»« In tba border towna
Mtt of VlbrjT*. Th* Vlnna exact a
Hfk price, but th* market la unfall
!■(. It makaa a Plnnlah «uh)*et of
qjM woman and it I* r«-c»jnla*d u
fcwful by the two countries.
. Tun-ell's Downstairs Department
Shoe Bargains
department is the best
/implace in Seattle to pet
real bargains in
shoes—not only just
now, but all the time.
$6.95
is a very low price for the ladies' shoes noted below:
Brown and Black Kid Oxfords.
Brown and Black Calf Oxfords.
Brown and Black Kid Theo Ties.
These styles have genuine Goodyear welt »olet and cany
Cuban and military heels.
At prices slightly above this lot we have very high-grade
Patent Colt and Black Kid Turn Sole Opera Pumps and One-
Eyelet Ties with French heels.
Downstairs at Turrell's
Second and Madison
Have You a Little Prodigy in Your Home?
*** * * * *
Rage Among Tots Is to Be Celebrity Now
(Center) Mildred Wellemon; (below) Lillian Palmer; (J) Father Knplan: (2) Samuel
Rzeszewnki; (3) Elizabeth Pauline Gulick: (i) Samurl Jung rein; (5) Marie At nip ton, (6)
Satalte Ormnby; (7) Cameron Coffee; (8) Edward It. Hardy.
Mother* and father* of Seattle and
the Northwest, have you a little
prodigy In your home?
Think that over, for the emart
thine In this day and a(« among tbe
younger folks, ta to be a celebrity!
And If on* of your children haa
accomplished the "unheard of." for
a tiny tot, aend tbe child'* picture
and tha story of R» accomplishment
to The Star.
During tha pre*e-nt year an un
uaual number of child prodigiaa hare
startled the world. Here are 10 of
the emarteat:
MILDRED WELLCTUKMC. I#, of
New York. I* an ampmpllshed cello
player and haa been referred to aa
"the greatest wonder of the musical
age."
LILLIAN PALMER. I of New
York, haa entertained large audi
ence* with her claaalr dancing and
has been acclaimed a finished artist
KMTHKIt KAPLAN. 11. of Kanws
City. Is a star calculator. She re
cently won In a competition with
four adding machines operated by ei
pert*.
SAMUEL nZEHZEWSKf, ». of
Poland, la the cheas wonder of the
day. He elmultaneously defeated II
West Point playera and tied a ti
year old colonel, who wa» champ
KLI&ABETH PAULINE OL LICK.
I. of Brooklyn. is a writer, enur
talner and actress, now appsnrlng In
"Daddy Dumplings " Shs ha* enter
tained children with her «rl|tul
fairy stories.
MLAMI'EL JCNOREIB, «. of New
York. la railed tha "human adding
machine." ll* ha* remarkable ablll
ty in giving. Inetantly, the totals of
column* of figures.
MAKIK KKMPTOW. I. of New
York. la an accomplished child paint-
Women to Open and
Run Their Own Bank
rmUADKU'HIA. Nov. M—What
lii believed to bo Ui« flrnt bank In the
I'nllnl fttaln promoted and oriran
laed Solely by wonw-n, run by wnenvn
•Inn*, and MprrUHy for lb* tan
efil of women, will be opened h»r«
within »<nr*n month*. Th* Inctltu
tion will irperlaJlie In InAna to worn
en who want to go Int# btialncaa. All
officer* of th* bank, which wttl be
known aj the Wonien'a bank, will be
women.
HE SEATTLE »TAK
er. She won the Wanamaker prtxe
tor painting bjf children.
NATALIE OK MS nr. T, of New
York. 1* said to posses* the moot
wonderful speaking volte of any
child on th* stage.
CAMKItMN COKTBIB. 1«. of New
York, la one of the grealeat child
divers In the world.
EDWARD IL IIAItDT. it of New
enter Columbia university In the
history of th* Institution. He speaks
IX language*.
OPEN FIGHT FOR
SMALLER HOUSE
States That Would Lose
Representatives Object
BY ItAKKY a IfTNT
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2*.—A bl|
x*t 1 x>ngr»ss—* smaller-—or a reap
portionment of Mad among th»
states *o u to retain the present
numeric* I mem l**r ship?
ITl*l In the three homed protv
l» m concerning i'w hotur of rrp
an a rtnull of the r»
refit mumii which *h'm« flia
InllMl Mates to hare IS.? 10.000
mio l InhahiUinla than In IWO.
The present membership of the 1
bouse Is 436—one for *ach 211.177
Inhabitant* or major fraction thereof
under the 1110 census.
If tha presant Ivums of apportion
ment is maintained. the result would
he an increase of 66 scat* In the
hou»», making tha membership of
that already cumbersome, unwieldy
body exactly 600.
If the apportionment wer*» to he
Increased to the limit possible with
out reducing the number of represen
tative* from Any state, the n«*w basis
of apportionment would ha 219.427,
find seats would have to be provided
for 52 new members.
Hhould a reapportionment he or
dered on a bests which would retain
th» present numerical strength of
the house, 415 meinbere, a genersl re
distribution of seat* among the states
would b* necessary, 13 scats being
withdrawn from 1-' states and given
to nine other states.
As a result, the reapportionment
fight In congress mill begin with a
solid block of 100 vote* actively work
ins for sn Increase in the house
membership to at l-'ast 4H7, for by
that alone can the states of Missouri,
Indiana, lowa, Kansas, Kentucky.
Louisiana, Maine, Mississippi, Ne
braska, Rhode .Island, Vermont an<l
Virginia escape s reduction In mem
bership To fix a basis that would
retain the present si»«* of the house
would mean the loss of two seats to
Mlrtsouri arid of one In each of the
other above states.
Here's How Lauder
Alibis Baldness
OLA 800 W, Hcotland, Nov. 20
Harry I«uuder told an audience the
Other day why he Is bald. He lost
his hair, he explained, thru carrying
his hampers on hi* head. "You seo.
there were no valets or baggage men
in the early days of my career. You
had to carry hampers yourself., and
to save 'tupence' I carried mine."
Gardener in Same
Choir for 70 Year*
LTDNEY, Eng., Nov. 2ft. .Tonhun
Oouldlnf, Lonl gahtetwr,
ha* bMn In th* rhoir of Ht Mary's
pariHh church for nearly 70 year*.
At on* ttmi» h* h«d *l* torn and two
grandson*, all la the choir.
(opj ngtit 19)0 lUil ktuSact 4 Miia
To meet your desire for lower prices
Hart Schaffner & Marx
Suits and Overcoats
are now l A Off
People think prices should come down;
so do we. We're bringing them down
regardless of what it costs us; the values
are unusual at these prices.
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes Shop
Corner Second and Seneca
Beauty, Cash, High
Birth Being Sought
for Prince's Bride
BY P. M. SAUL,
LONDON Ally Mail.>— Who !s go
ing to be the next queen of England?
This Is the pussle that certainly
every woman, and most of the news
paper* and mai£ folk In KngUnd are
trying to solve.
Kor the first time since the matrl
monial experiments of bluff King
Henry the Klghth, there Is an excel
lent chance of a "commoner" mount
ing the throne of Knglarid. and
hordes of match making manynas, to
say nothing of hundred* of blushinK
debutantes, who six years ago would
have admitted themselve* ruled out
of the contest, reallxe that the im
perial crown is well within their
grasp, plus a very presentable Print*
Charming, if they can manage *to
rope In the Prince of Wale*.
Among the many social upheavals
caused by the war not the least strlk
Ing is the difference It has made to
the Prince of Wales. Without a
world war. he would certainly have
been married-—according to plan, and
probably before now- to some Ocr
man, Russian or other princess lie
might have been given a choice of
two or three, but his list for selection
would have been strictly limited hut
with the wiping out of the Russian
royal family, knd the total eclipse of
the German and Austrian dynasties,
he has been able to call for a pack o4
cards for himself and claim a fresh
deal.
FOUR PRINCKHBKG
MB w IILABLI
In fact, there are only four prin
cesses of suitable age-left In Ru rope.
They are the Italian Princesses Yo
landa and Mafalda. Marie of Ruma
nia and Margaret of Denmark. The
Italian candidate* «re Catholics, per
haps not an Insuperable obstacle, but
anyway the Italian throne is not re i
garded as too stable just now, a cofl
sideration which will welsh very
heavily when the final decision is
taken by the powers that arrange
royal marriages. The Danish I*rln
rose Margaret is a prims favorite of
Queen Mother Alexandra, but there
is no Indication that the prince has
any views In that direction, while the
exponent* of high policy cannot see
any advanUiflt to Britain In an sill
snco with poor 111ti«< bankrup Ru
mania.
Were King Albert's daughter flvr
or six years older, high policy would
douhtlesfc win and an Anglo-Rclgian
allium** be oflH IVmated, but Prin
cess Marie Is only 14, and a Prince of
Wale® cannot wait for her to grow
up. Three Knglish princesses sre
available, two Teck princesses and
Maud, younger daughter of the late
duke of Fife, but the Tecks have lit
tle wealth or prestige, while the
greater part of the Fife fortune went
with the title to the elder daughter.
Princess Alexandra, who married
Prinoe Arthur of ConnaughL
-Oli) NOBILITY" IS
kicking itself
Hence the matchmakers have
turned to the "old nobility" of Kug
land, nnd right here the nald old no
bility must be kicking Itself badly
over the fact that it hasn't more
marriageable daughters to offer.
Taking the three highest runks, 28
dukes can only provide 14 daughters
of suitable age, 42 marquises but 15,
and 225 earls a paltry 37 eligible can
didates. Three-quarters of these
would be automatically ruled out
thru lack of fortune, personal looks
or on account of "entanglements," dl
vorces, etc., of their parents or near
relatives, for no scandal must be
raked up against the future queen of
Kngluml, nor can "dubious" relative*
be tolerated.
Advocate* of Anglo - American
frlend*hlp are rooting for an Ameri
can bride, and the prince ha* doubt
|r*„ neon plenty of* *ultable candi
date* over here, but the wish of the
man In the street undoubtedly is for
"Our Young Man" to make an Kng-
ItCh marriage. 80 far, however, no
Indication of hi* choice ha* been giv-
the prince himself, not even
the mo«t confirmed matchmaker
having detected him showing undue
partiality for any particular person.
There are no very rigid court rule*
on the subject In Kngland, the con
sent of the king being sufficient to
satisfy etlquet, and the consent of
parliament, which has to be obtained
by the h*»lr to the throne In any
event, royal or otherwise. Parlia
ment would readily consent to a non
royal bride, and It Is generally be
lieved that King George and Queen
Mary are desirous of allowing the
young prince to choose for himself.
Kqually with the Prince of Wules,
Princess Mary stands a fine chance
of being permitted to take a non
royal husband, for there are no eli
gible princes of her own age left in
Europe. The younger prince* of
England may profit similarly.
One of the main qualifications for
a non-royal Princess of Wales, or
non royaJ husband for Prince**
Mary, will be a *uhstantial bank roll,
for the British royal houwe 1* not
wealthy. •
Dye Causes Death of
Bride of Five Weeks
NKWAKK, N. J , Nov. 26.—Dye
from a purple worn at a ma*
qutmdo ball/led to the death of Mrs.
Kdna White, 1&, a brl<le of five
we ok 8. A flight abrasion on her
nowo became Infected from the dye,
and blood poisoning "«'t In.
Ex-Soldiers Form
"Dead Men's Club"
NKW YOKK, Nov. in Two thou
Munil rx mi rvlop men, who, sltho liv
ing, arc nffli-lally luted a* killed, ait
funning a "ixud club."
"l
: ■
I Tomorrow
I Wight
■ ME ANT. HALL
I 8:20 Sharp
I Seattle
I Symphony
I Orchestra
■ JOHN SPARC UR, finiftiiilM
I Second
I "POP"
I Concert"
I GRORGR KIRTHNKR,
■ CWUst
■ AaaMing ArtM
Delightful Program
■ Scab on Sale Sherman, Clay
■ ft Ob, from II to S.
■ I'KICKS: Jso, Mr. 7So, «LM
■ MAIN tit
PAGE 9

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