Newspaper Page Text
-V a. i .1 Q KB AND DAILY UNION. -i;0. 203. TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 23, 1C20 EIGHTEEN PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS? m QTTC ARGUS. .-aaaaaa.. n in mumm ai aaia ii ' '' I ' - 1 1 " 1 .. ' ininir Q'TPfP W J Lb -I 15 u JUJ u j YARD BO tup ddf Fein Conspiracy, to '4 I' f i Elow Up Irish Office Frustrated. ! - ;x London, Sept StV-d'aHed Frets,) Scotland - YaN haa Jraitrairt a plot to alow ap the Irish cUce and tha treat. Vj building here, a Scotland lui official declared today. Ufa said Minn r'elnera and bol. fkorlki planned the explosion I h reprisal (or police activities ;'jjgsJni.t them. : He plotter ' planned to tend 'tglcabs, loaded with explosives. KM the etreet before the two tedding. It was planned to have I large body of armed me, rush 2to the district after the -expio-inflirt as much damage as alble and escape In the confus , It was declared'. . . . Tbvo(!Ull said a number of se- arrests had been! made. The pleaders, It was admitted, were ioown as yet. ( " I iaameni XaeSwiae-'s Guard, Other plots have been reported, uatclally if MacSwluey dies. A saaber of arrests were made 4n amt connection ana , the ' guard neat Brixton prison was aug fented. .' The Evening Standard today said kindreds of known men were im rated in a widespread plot for taterted action in the event of fccSwIn-y's death. The alleged lottor the destruction of the Irish alee and the treasury building tight be connected with those re ams, it was believed. ' iERIESTOOPEN AT BROOKLYN 'i Jonal Comaiisslen Beverses De- citdou at Beqietit 4f Presl. v dent Dunn. i Chicago, Sept 28. The national amission today reversed its de- Basion of yesterday and: decided to .knn (hA vnvlil'i ctiAa haanhftll yVU IUQ pull.. .v-d wuww.. limes at Brooklyn on Oct 5, play lag three games there. The change was made at -the request of Jim' Dunn, president of the Cleveland eJub, who asked more time to pre are the Cleveland grounds, in the went his team should win the ibericin league pennant . The teams will travel . on Oct. I Ud open in the American league city winning the pennant either Cleveland or Chicago, on Oct 9, fer a 4-game aeries. Hrifklvn wina th elshth trame It Oct. 14 and will also get the - f tinth game,' if one is necessary, as h tte National league yesterday won ythe toss for the final game. If a tonth game' is played, however, It till he on Oct 15 instead of Oct 1(18, as the day's intermission for traveling has been eliminated. ; L 1 COOK COUNTY'S' COUNT OKAYED 4 .. t. t ' V f ! WtificaUon of Primary Ballots Sot Expecd for Several s Springfield, 111.. Sept 28. Cer tification of Cook county's total pri ary vote is not expected in the mcretary of sta'.e's office before Saturday of this- week or Monday et next, it was announced this orning. The Cook county clerk, the sec- wary s office was informed, was receive the figures from the Chi ,go canvassing board some time fy. Heretofore the cot&tiy clerk M taken at least three or four ays to combine the city and coun y'flgures and forward the totals.. C2RMAN REFUSES " OFFICER'S WIFE ' AN EARLY BATH 14 Berlin. Sept 28. (United Press)". -A German hotel keeper In the wblent region, who refused to pre re a bath at 6 a. m. for the wife et an American ' lieutenant gave Minister Giesberts ot the German lnet a bad half nodV.. Giesberts fed here today. , . . Giesberts. anendtiir ' a ' vacation ear Coblenz,' salt he and his wife e awakened to find their bed wtouaded by armed soldiers and Jrmn police. They were looking w tht hotel proprietor. V - f The soldiers withdrew aster a 0ah- search of the room, Gies irfw said. The landlord was 5d later. Hia puUhment was phemih warks : e.iPix)xpisr;6T TO LAY OFF MEN Italian Plant Owner Will ReceireNoAidifThey Shut Oirt Worker. ' Rome, Sept 28.-i(Unlted Prss.) Premier Oiolltu haa warned all employers not, to attempt lockouts while the gorernment la drafting its proposed labor control bill. Speaking before 'the Italian .sen ate Oiolittl warned the owners of plants that they would hare no aid from the government if, In reprisal for the occupation of their plants they should shut out the workers,. Gioiitti warmly defended his po sition in settling the labor, coatro versy during which manufacturing plants were seized by workmen who attempted to operate them. Italy's future depend upon the so lution of the present social crisis, he told the senators. . , Reports from the "area of occu pation, "today showed a majority of workmen were in favor of re turning occupied plants to their owners. - An extensive Are in the Ottaiano munitions factory at Naples Mon day was believed to have been caused, by extremists. .The Are did damage estimated at 2,000,00r lire. LAST our FOR OUR OLIVE Gray Shadows Filler Down Upon ' Burial of American Actress .la Sew fork. New York, Sept 28. (United! Press.) Gray shadows filtering down from the high windows soft ened the Jiues of the great banks of flowers and dimmed the luster of the gowns of richly dressed women. A silence , pervaded the treat church, brbken only by the solemn ! voice of a priest intoning the Ep n-1 on fruit were, due to arrive today.' pointment of David J. McOoy of copal funeral ritual. From the The city intends to sell the fruit 'at San Francisco, as sergeant-at-street came, the muffled hum of cost 1 ' - -1 arms, and 20 assistants. traffic. ' New -York, Sept , 28. (United The convention then plunged into rue entire setting gave th9..UluJJ&ea.i Reductions in the price "'tht rftT"-'- the tlinerent com- sien m of a s lent drama. - , ' t I This was the last "fade-out" of Oliw Thomas. - ... The' funeral of the noted motion picture actress,, who died in Paris as the result of , accidentally taking poison, drew thousands of persons from all walks of life to St.Thotn as' church, on Fifth avenue. There were millionaires and paupers, stars and members of the chorus, Hundreds of men and women. mostly the latter, stormed the church doors when officials turned i them away after the edifice was filled, ' The police lines were bro- kn time and again. Order was; not finally restored until long after services were over and the body of Edward P. Doyle, manager of had been removed from the church, i the information bureau of the Real - Simple Ceremony. H Es& Board, of New York. " , , Doyle forecast a- boom in dwell- F! FSSEL W,ah". tt' n nonse bu-Win8 immediately. The Ernest M. Stlers, the rector, con- buil(ling program, be said, will be ?UCiet 'jr&S?-1 niaCk Pkk; o extensive the apartdbnt conges ford, husband I of M.s. Thomas sat . tl0n probably De pr.cUcally w th her mothtr, Mrs. H. a Vad wlth'ln flve moa Kirk, and Miss Thomas bfother. Accordlng t0 Doyle, increased jaiues tfuny, . B were Owen Moore former husband m mary. rrcaioru, anu arnsoni Fisher, artist one of the frtst to discover Miss Thomas beauty, - j tThe coffin rested in the center ; of the chanceL under a blanket of ; pink orchids. Surrounding it were ; great banks of pink and white flow-1 ""ur"' " f""4 "-- There was one Iftral piece Miss Pickford heart ne . ca-d hi!? -r SA" An. Thar, via nr a fmral T'arn from inscribed, ."From Sister Mary. . Burled Place Secret As a protection against the cu rious, the burial place of Miss' Thomas! was kept secret It was learned, however, It wajuld. be in one of the New York cemeteries. ' As Ahe coffin- . was carried through the -throngs near the steps several motion picture machines Clicked Miss Thomas Was the cen tral figure oi a mm jor tne iasi time. , ' Over on Broadway a huge elec tric sign announced the featuring Of Miss Thomas in a popular film p"iy. . V - - v "WOMEN INSURE MORE THAN MEN," SOLICITOR SAYS Chicago. Sept 28. (United Press.) -More women are taking out lite insurance than men, H. S. ! Standlsh, a big insurance solicitor,! said here today. While more men are Insured. the Increased number of women tak ing out insurance exceeds the in creased number lot men, said Stand lsh. - - - - According to fitandish the wom en made good wages during the war and invested it in annuity poli cies which will give them an in come in their old age. Standlsh said that from Eft to 100 u, Mint mnm inmaranee la beinc written compared with the 'period before tnerwar. - . "Men who were insured before the war have doubled their poli cies," he said. ,.f , . Life insurance solicitors are get ting wealthy. Stardish aaid. - "Almost any solicitor sells 1300, 000 worth of insurance a year and many- are writing more than a mil- He said) ........-Jtowtr Dorao TENDENCY cbiitiuuES Cuts in Cost of Living An nounced in Many Cities Budding Price Falls , Chicago, Sept 28. (United Press.) Further steps to reduce prices' were expected here today. ' . Chicago hotel men were to meet today to consider reductions Jn the cost of eat'.ng. . Russell J. Poole, directing the city's fight to lower prices, was prepared to point out to the hotelVmen alleged descrepancles between the cost and selling price of food listed on their mentis. . -' "Jie Trimble;,'Sayr Poole. "1 think we will 'have no trouble J snowing tnat au cents is too mucn i to charge for oae cent's worth of! tomatoes and that 60 cents is more than 1 rpntu nf mm on the coh ia worth,1 said" Poole. ' ' i Food prices continued to tumble in the middle west'toiay. I . Potatoes were selling at froraj $1.50 to $2 a hundred pounds whole-1 sale. Peaches, tomatoes and fruits wete quoted at close to pre-war prices. StudebaAer Cut , The Studebaker Corporation an nounced a reduction of from $125 to $200 in the prices of its cars. The Stewart Motor company reduced the prices on motor trucks 18 to 25 percent. : - '- The vity of Chicago s venture as a merchant was to be given a try-' out today or tomorrow. Seven lake ; steamers sent fo Michigau to tane automobiles made by the Willys- Ovbrlantl rnmnanv of 1100 to 1200 per car were announced today. '' , fax Cut. . rtetroit. Mich . Rent 2S (United Press.) The Hudson Manufactur;roBf ing company, manufacturers of the Hudson and Essex cars, today an nounced a price 'reddction on all models of the 1 two ears, ranging ; mci ' 7e Forecasts Boom. New York, Sept . 28. (United Press.l The nation-wide housing shortage, expected 16 reach a crisis Oct. 1, will soon be relieved through the present, price reductions iai building materials, In the opinion ibuildine will tend to hrinr about! inwer rents under tne economic ,aw oI Buppiy demand. "Another way the reduced coat of materiars will affect the housing Bituation will De t0 make loang more obuinable, .Doyle said, "Banking concerns have not been iiioa tn in,- ,h. f,,it v.i.,a contemnlated aDartment houses for contemplated apartment houses for the fht with a later fall in IU re"on,tnat.wtn. '8l?r m !tte Pllce of mteri1 ne, buildings 1 . . ... . . - . . would represent much less value than the actual investment Searching for Panacea. , Brussels, Sept 28. (United -Press.) The search for an econ omic panacea continued today (a the international gathering of finan cial experts here. A committee under thev chairman ship of R. H. Brand, Great Britain, vice nresident of the conference. j went to work on clarifying discus sions of indirect and direct taxa tion, the cost of living, means of deflation, currencies, pational loans and the like. - J Building Material Going Down. Washington, Sept 28. (United Press.) Prices of building mater ials now going down side by side with food and clothing prices can weather a SO per cent slash with out touching bottom, reports to the ' labor department showed today. . a ou pay cni reduction wouia leave dealers in .building materials 178 per cent ahead of the game as they .played it in pre-war days, the department's records indicated. . WW Believe House SlMrtagc. Cuts in building material prices will go far toward- solving the en tire problem ofliving costs, officials said today, deductions that are permanent will - bring a rush of constBuction Vwork early in ' the spring, relieving the hooae short age. The country bow is S.000,000 buildings short of normal, accord ing to officials of the United States housing corporation. ' Heaas Lower Beata. ' Ai increase in construction work! means lower rents. To the average farmer this means more money tor food, clothing and recreatioa, cash which goes directly into pockets of merchants. : To the merchants in creased construction also means operatio costs, ,.i 1 rn ',; , j ' i. i !) i .1 i .i . ' . i ' i mK i .I.,' , -' , . i :," , .,.,,'':'.'",'." nDELITY HANK,' BOSTON, GOES BY THE BOARD CommiMioner Takes Oyer Affairs of Trust, Sixth' in Two Months. ' Boston, Sept 2?J Bank , Com missioner Joseph If.' Allen today took over the affair of the Fidelity Trust company. Hi action mark ed the closing7 of the tixth banking institution in this city within two months. The capital of the Fidelity is 13,- 000,000, and,, according to the lat est available statement from the company, had a surplus of $700, 000. Its deposits . totaled ' about 118,000,000. v Cause of Skat Dewa. The bank yesterday invoked the law requiring 90 days" notice for withdrawal of savings deposits. The reasons for the closing of thei bank, Commissioner Allen said, or were "the steady wnnarawais deposits and alow and doubtful loans." Three Banks raeClsase.' Boston. Sent 28 iBy United Ppmb i Three banks1 vesterdav re-: sorted to the 00-day moratorium ' the Democratic party will suffer be requiring three months' notice for J cause a Democratic administration depositors to withdraw their funds. STARTS UPROAR AT LEGION MEET ; . . War Teterany ia Tumnk as House Eill Is Approved Next Cbnven tieu at Kansas' City. Convention Hal Cleveland, Ohio, Sept.. 28. The second day's session X ,hT 1 3. i of the American Legion got under way here at 10:10 a.m., having been delayed more than an hour while waiting lor the -committees report The first official action, in the national commandery was the ap- mittees. Starts Uproar. The report ot. the commltt adjusted compensation -was for and when read, started an The ' report recommended that "the American Legion give its unqualified approval of house bill No. 14,157, which "passed 'the house of representatives by a vote of 289 j lu m, may 9, iv, auu wmvu 1B now pending before the senate and which provides, lor me optional plan of e'.ther: 0n length of service; or 2. Adjusted service certificate; maturine in 20 years, based, on length of service; or .3. Vocational training; or . 4. Farm or home aid; or 5. Land settlement fo which 3t states have already made, through their state legislatures, provision for cooperation. , Their report also approved the action of the national executive committee and the national bene ficial legislative committee in for ihi. ,4. ....j .nn.nmo.tir, lini.tinn m congress, and directed the national executive committee to take such action as it may deem necessary I to insure prompt passage oi. tne bill. ' ' Approves BfU. A motion for adoption was car ried Deleeate Tiddines of M P -.v B j 1,aolf8 F. "J land then made a motion that ro can by Btate made in o ried. Delegate Tiddings of Mary- the order that congress might see how over whelmingly the motion had car ried. Tiddings' motion was lost and-the report as originally read and adopted was ordered recorded. next meet at Kansas, my, The committee on the time and place of next, convention was call- - The two Americans and two oth ed and It recommended that Kan-1 er French flyers landed without sns City, Mo., oe given tne coven - tion on Oct 31. Nov. 1 and 2. 1921. Garrett -of Missouri moved the adoption of the report and it was carried. ; . ARREST FISHER : FOR SHOOTING MBwaakee Han Held In Chicago fer " . Weaaalag Detective " Chicago, Sept 28 '(United Press) ' -Henry Fischers 22, who aaid his home was' in Milwaukee, was ar rested today in connection with the shooting of Detective George Leon ard. Fischer was brought to the hospital where the detective is re covering and waa positively identi fied. Leonard, accompanied by another detective, stopped two men and started to search them. One ot them, alleged to be Fischer, fired at Leonard. - . . A PILOT DIXED. Harrisburg. Ps-, Sept 28. The pilot of snail plane Nor 81.(7 was killed when the : machine was wrecked tear Millersburc striking a wire extendiac over the S usque- riveca IBftKOUOTE IDCLICJIfJG TO HARDING Drift Is Toward Repnbli lican Ticket Peopto Want Change. BT DAVID LAWEEXCE. - (Special to The Argus.) Boise, Idaho, Sept 27. Not that they love Harding more, or Cox even less, but because they want a change. That is the way people who know Idaho's political habits analyze the drift toward the -Re nauonai uc ws year, Dissatisfaction and unrest are due Trtety of reasons, eome of "which have nothing to do with the Wilson cabinet But Just the same aupH3iieu.iu ue iu puwer nueu ui9v ills and irritations came upon the land. ; ITant to Turn Back, ."They will be voting one man and one party out, said a Reoublican editor orivately. "And . they hayen t any particular promise that the next administration will oe any better but they want to turn back!; We will have to educate them up afterwards 'to understand that they have chosea rightly, and we hope that events will justify their .votes." . ' The foregoing 'opinion indicates that - Senator Harding is by no means papular in this stronghold of Senator Borah but that the Repub "can party is. Moreover, Senator in this state against the League of Nations and all factions of the Re publican party are united behind that doctrine. - M agent for League. So it is a. clean cut fight between those who favor sqnie league and those who favor no league. Sena tor Nugent, the Democratic candi date -for .jfelerftipnvoted every lime he could to ratify the treaty of Versailles., He voted W it with out reservations and with'- latornre- , tative reservations and he voted for ! the Lodge reservations. He Wade his record on the nrinciDle oi a league of nations, and took every opportunity to try to t America to loin. ' . , - . Tho npaa nf fha aiata ia am. dominantly Republican. Out of i aDOUt 140 J publications only 20 are Democratic and four or five inde pendent. The bulk of the newspa pers are - against the league and behind Senator Borah. Nevertheless Senator Nugent is confident that when the Democrats get their organization perfected they will be able to swing the state to Cox. Nugent himself will run (Continued on Page Seven.) . LEGOINTE WINS AIRPLANE RACE Famous French Aviator Awarded Bennett Trophy In Aerial - ' v Contest. Etampes, France, Sept 28. Sadi Lecointe, the famous French ruL ,". 7" r , a airplane race tor the James Gordon Bennett trophy. He covered the course of 300 kilometers, or 1S6.3 miles in one hour, six minutes, IT 1-5 seconds. E. P. Raynham, the sole British representative, withdrew after cov- i ering the first lan. 1 completing the course. SENTENCED, TO PE , Kansas City, Mo., Sept 28. (United Press.) Following return of a verdict of guilty by a jury in Judge Porter field's court late yes- leroay. laws inompson. M. ,iwA todllv bv thB intw.aute com- narTfnrtiHon" JT pen tentiary for participation in the f?XZ Vh .n- TLi Ztflt lL k rZZ one hour and 15 minutes. Convic - tin came, on the eighth ballot THE WEATHER , ; Fair and cooler tonight and Wednesday. Highest yesterday, 78; lowest last night S4. V - Wind velocity at 7 a. m. S miles per hour. . - . 11 " 12m. 7 p.m. 7am Tester. Tester, today Dry bulb temp... 75 8 65 Wet bulb temp... 57 53 y4 Relative humid. .31 35 '64 Rtver stage, 2.1; a fall of 4 last 24 hours. : Blver Forecast Only slight changes in the Mis sissippi will occur from below Du- ibuque to Muscatine s J. it BHh'atiaiK. MstaonaogliC NEW YORK BOWS HEAD; MEMORY OF JACOB SCHIFF Prominent Financiers At Burial Service of Philanthropist New York, Sept 28. New York bowed its head today in memory of Jacob H. Schiff, financier and phi lanthropist who diea here last Sat urday. - Thousands vainly sought admission to the simple funeral ser vices this forenoon at tlw Temple Emanuel of which congregation Mr. Schiff had been a member for half a century A special order of service was ar ranged by the official clergymen Mr. Schiff reft a written request that no eulogy be delivered. Courts Adojura. Many courts throughout the city adjourned tor the day. Governor Alfred E. Smith came here from Al bany to attend the services. Hen prominent in financial America were among those invited to the synogogue. Flags on some of the great banking bouses in the finan cial district were at half-mast Business Suspends. Down on the crowded, grief- stricken side, in the district which Mr. Schiff had so often extended his generous pnuantnropy. business was suspended, ana tnousanas oi som- bre mourning placards were in ap pearance. ARMORED CARS TO GUARD CASH Chicago Bankers Devise Plan Foil Payroll Robbers In Transport of Money. to Chicago, Sept 28. Chicago bank ers today were discussing the ad visability of establishing a fleet of armored cars to transport money from the financial district to indus trial centers, or from outlying banks to tho downtown InaQtiitlflM., i ne plan is aesignea to pit a stop to navroll robbers. The idea was presented to a group of bankers by Bert Bettelheim, a private detec tive; and calls for five units, each of which will consist of an armored truck and a touring car. The truck crew would consist of a chauffeur and two armed guards, and it would be convoyed by the touring car beagttg a chauffeur and three armed men. One feature of the equipment would be a large gong which would be set ringing by the chauffeur at sight of bandits and which could be stopped only by the use of a special key. . Bankers said they expected the service would be installed here within a few weeks. KILLER CLARK BEGINS TERM Missouri Murderer, Slayer of Sher iff Talbot, Starts Life Sentence. Wafrensburg, ' Mo., Sept. 28. (United Press). T m Clark, also known as James Bradley, today was tn herin a. lifn term In rh Missouri nenitentiarr on the chares of bru - t"y murdering Sheriff Joseph Tal ! ,, . , bot of Lafayette county. Judge Ewing Cockrell of the Johnson county circuit court over ruled a motion for a new trial and pronounced sentence. Attorney for Clark was granted a motion for ap peal to the supreme court Clark was taken to Jefferson City. WABASH RAILWAY AUTHORIZED TO CHANGE STOCK Washington. Sent 28. The Wa bash Railway company was author - i commission to change its 5 f Mn,'"nront) .hajine nreferred iock and IU common Stock in nnt $7,578,120 for iU! ' 5 per. cent convertible preferred i 0 , ... mml. nf tlH 1! Ml na, nln. IU exchanee to be aTthrrateof I50l par value of preferred stock and $50 par value of common stock for each 8100 par value or convertible preferred stock. BUILDING MEET PLANS TO LESSEN HOME SHORTAGE Chicago, Sept' 28. The National Industrial Congress of Building and Construction, formed here yester day, today had its steering rommit tee actually working to promote a 1 building campaign throughout the country and materially decrease the existing shortage of homes. The avowed purpose ot the con gress ta to v bring together every element concerned in building, in clndinar contractors, material men. iarchitecs and labor and get them aU'Wonung m aarmoay.. lMM CHICAGO GRAND JURY ALLEGES CONSPIRACY f AGACIST ElY'S Uttl MAYOR OF CORK HAS GOOD REST; FEELING BETTER Mrs. MacSwiney Cheered By Valera Message Irish Disorders. ' London, Sept 28. Terence Mac Swiney, Lord Mayor of Cork, passed a better night last night and was, in consequence, a little more re freshed this morning, said a bulle tin issued by the Irish Self-Determination League this: forenoon. He was very weak and exhausted, how ever, and in some' pain, the bulletin declared. This is the 47th day of the Lord Mayor's hunger strike. London, Sept. 28. (United Press) Terence MacSwiney, hunger striking lord . mayor of Cork, en tered his 47th day of fasting some what refreshed iy a sound sleep. He was in a state of exhaustion, however, - suffering some pain, a Sinn Fein" bulletin said. A message from "Preident" De Valera cheered the Lady Mayoress MacSwiney as her husband entered the 47th day of his hunger strike in i Brixton prison today. J MacSwiney was reported unusu ally weak last night. 1 Threat to Burn Towns.. Dublin, Sept. 28. (United Press) Police placards threatening to burn County Clare towns were plas tered over the city ot Ennis today. The placards bore the ultimatum that the cities will be destroyed if Captain Lenbrum, who disappeared while in Kilkee, is not returned un harmed within 24 hours. The places threatened were Kilkee, Kilrush, Carringahole, Doonbeg, Kilmihill and other West" Clare villages. Kneeling la Roadway. Citizens of Athenry, County Gal way, clad in their . nightclothes, were forced to kneel in the roadway last night until they promised to lift their boycott against police. Belfast scene of much rioting, was quiet last night except for small outbreaks.- , 1 The riots of the last week result ed in such a storm that Dublin Cas tle hastened to start investigations. Telegraphic reports were ordered from Trim, the CoHinty Meath town burned yesterday while its inhabi tants fled to the open country. ACTOR FINLEY KILLS HIMSELF Sufcfde, With Only One Cent Left, rf riles iiviv j lint no s tm : scleneeless. New York, Sept 28. (United Press.) Ned Finley, SO, former ac tor and motion picture . director, committed suicide by swallowing strychnine. I am suffering no pangs ot con science." a note Finley left said. "I ! don't believe I have such a thing, un a areeser in nis room was au the money he had one cent CONFESSES HE SLEW PACINI Kenosha. Wis., Sept. 28. (United Press.) The mystery which has surrounded the death ot Charles Pa cinci, wealthy "amusement king" ot this city, was cleared up today, ac- j cording to the police, by tne con- tession of Frank Lang. 45. - Lang admitted shooting the the- atre owner as he was putting his auto in a garage on the night of Aug. 14. police announced. Lang was said'to have claimed the mo- tive tor the murder was robbery. 8TOKS MOVING N0BT1L Dallas. Texas, Sept 28. (United Press). The gulf storm, reported in Washington dispatches, was ap parently somewhere in the middle east gnlf between Key West and New . Orleans and moving in a ) northerly direction early today, ac cording to the w earner nureau nere which based iU reports on barome ter readings from Key West New Orleans and Mobile. Barometer readings were: Key West 29.88, wind southeast fonr miles; Mobile, z.94, and Aew Orleans, 28.92. irons toting a sew jersey Trenton, N. J., Sept 28. (United Press). With women at the polls In this state tor the first time the voters of New JeOr today were selecting ..Republican and Demo cratic nominees for congress, the state sena'.e, the bouse ot assembly and numerous county position a. Members of White Sox Team Must Face Trial ; v for Crookedness. Chicago, Sept. SHr-Tie Ceek -. county grand- jury this af ir -neon voted true bills aainst: the feUowing baseball players In- connection with Its Inveeti. -r ' eatfc) of alleged -throwlnr" of world's series games last jeart BI'CK WEAVER. EDDIE CIC0TTE. CLAUDE WILLIAMS. CHICK" OANDIL. "HAPPV FELSCH. - CHARLES RISBEKG. , JOE JACKSON. . . ' . .FRED JTXI LLLX. All are members of the CfcJ. cage Americans. Chicago, lltTsept 28,-Tae eight White Sox players against',. . whom bills of Indictment were , -voted hare been suspended from menbmli.p la the team. Chicago, Sept. 28. -(By United Press.) The iudictments were re turned after E'id:e Cicotto. one of the White So-, pai-hers during the eeries, appeared before tin grand Jury and told all he knew of the alleged throwing f ihe series Cicotte was taken secretly before the grand jury and it took him an hour to tell what he knew. Imme diately after he had given the Jury the information which he possess ed, announcement was made that the indictments bad been voted by the foreman ot the Jury. Cicotto has been the central figure in tie rumors which have persisted for nearly a year regarding the crook edness of the 1919 world series. . Tne grand jury was to reconvene at 2:30 p. m. to hear testimony of 10 additional witnesses, inclndlnr John G. McGraw. manager of the Giants; Dr. Prettyman and Mrs. Kelly, friends of White Sox play-, ers. i Cicotte left the criminal court building in company with William -Sullivan,' an investigator fjr tho state's attorney's office. When re porters attempted to talk to Cicotte Sullivan stopped them, sajlng that the White Sox pitcher was "iu cus tody." The Indictments voted accused conspiracy to do an illegal act "Commy Suspends Seven. Chicago, Sept 28. Charles Co miskey, president of the White Sox, today suspended every mem- connection, with the alleged "fix ing" of baseball games. Seven ot the eight indicted are affected. Chick Gandil. the eighth, is not playing this year. KMs White Sox Hope. The suspension practically kills all hope of the White Sox win ning the American league pennant this year. . . Cicotte Given Immunity! Just before the indictments wero announced a witness was ushered out a disused rear door ot .the grand Jury room. He was reported to be Eddie Cicotte, the White Sox's star pitcher. Cicotte, who was named in the story of the alleged gamblers' plot told at Philadelphia last night by Billy Mabarg, former prise fighter. Is said to have signed an Immunity waiver and then went before the grand Jury and testified. The sudden voting of the true bills followed. - vCommj" te Hli Men. Comiskey sent the following statement to each of the players mentioned In the indictments vot ed: ' r- "You ahd each of you are hereby notified of your indefinite suspen sion as a member of the Chicago amortmn Impud haaffhall Huh ftha White Sox). "Your suspension is brought about by information, which has Just come to ine directly involving you and each of you in the bane- ball scandal now being investigat ed by the present grand Jury of Cook county, resulting from the world series of 1919. "If you are Innocent of ' any wrongdoing, you and each of you will be reinstated; If you are guil ty, you will be retired from organ- izeu UBBeraii iur in rt ui jr lives, if I can accomplish it "Until there is a finality to this investigation. It Is due to the pub lic that I take this action, even though it costs Chicago the pen nant" Chicago, Sept. 28. Investigation of the accusations that members of the White Sox had "thrown" the 1919 world's series was resumed luaay oj luc uwm. wum . Jury with ' Presidents Johnson of the American league and Heydler of the National league expected to be the leading witnesses. Two oth er' witnesses for today, according to announcement by Assistant Pros ecutor Hartley Replogle, are Mrs. Henrietta D. Kelly and Dr. Ray mond B. Prettyman.- Several of the White Sox players roomed at Mrs. Kelly's boarding house and she. (Continued oa Page Tbirtstm).