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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky • Page 1

Louisville, Kentucky
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National Newspaper Largest Momftig Gihulation Of A ny Kemic 16 Pages Today VOL. CXXX VII. NEW SERIES NO. 19,825 LOUISVILLE, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL, 12, 1923. THREE CEIV (OS TRAIN I BEYONO ZON-K FIVE CENTS.

VETS BUREAU DISCOVERER of tortb of King Tutankhamen lH death of 'Carnarvon, laid by many to Pharaoh curse. HARVEY'S TRIP HOME MAY BE TO AID HARDING Admiral Chester to Fight Entente At Lausanne to Protect Oil Grant DOVER RINGS SHAFT-RIDDEN, O'RYAN SAYS KEYNOTE FOR WORLD COORT 'r 1rWf SILVA.S DIAB8EKR. Move "Essential Step" for Peace, Harding Spokesman Tells Woman Voters. London Expects Ambassador to Resign After Return to U. S.

In June. Senate Quiz Counsel Predicts Huge Boodle Scandal As Probe Starts. HEARINGS OPEN IN WEEK U.S. Gouged On Hospital Sites By Ignorant, Wasteful Employes, Is a si' Mv 7 i' i i i i f-'ih I I 1 ft i I I i v'S! i i 1 Top Map showing three railway Hues the Chester concessionaires agree to construct. The first is to run from Sives, via Ilarput, Erghany, Diarhdbeckir, Bit lis and around Lake Van to the city of Van.

The second is to run from Karput via the Valley of Geihun to Vourmatalik on the Mediterranean The third is to begin on first line at point to be determined which is to pass through Mosul and Kerkuk to Salueinianie in Mesopotamia. Below Admiral Chester tleft) and General Goethals, who is associated with the American navy man in the development project. Navy, Man Expected to Have BANKER PREDICTS chief of expedition, and associates. I-eft to right: -Lord Carnarvon, Boyce Thompson and Howard Carter, Special Cable to The Courier-Journal. LOXDON', April 11.

A news agency report from Cairo tonight reports that Countess of Carnarvon is delaying her return with her husband's body owing to "Howard Carter's failing health." Believers in the theory that Lord Carnarvon was struck down by supernatural forces for violation of Tutankhamen's tomb were told by NORTH CAROU POOL ACT UPHELD Supreme Court Decision Pic- i lures i Tobacco 'co-operative As Most. Helpful Move. Special to The Courier-Journal, S. April Jl. Ihe cooperative system is the most hopeful movement ever inaugurated to improve financial condition of farnv era and laborers, according to Chief acquitted in a verdict returned in the Justice Clark of the Supreme Court ofjcase at 0-ciock tonight, forty min North Carolina in a decision handed utes after "the case went, to the Jury Full Backing of U.

S. Government At Parley. FRANCE MAKES PROTEST By Leaced Wire to 'The Courier-Journal, Washington, April' 11. Following receipt of definite information here today that the Turkish National Parliament had approved the Chester concession of oil lands in the Mosul re gion of Turkey it was announced that Rear Admiral Chester would go to the next Lausanne Conference to look after. American interests when the question of national claims in Turkey comes up.

Approval, of this course was given a conference today between Ad miral Chester, his son, Maj. C. M. Chester, and General Goethals. The latter this afternoon at the State Department and talked over the situation witfl officials.

He may. President of the Chester group. known as the Ottoman-American De velopment Compj.ny. accompany Ad miral Chester to Laivganne, sequel to raneo-liritish right. The decision to take this course Is due to the contest which Great Brit am and others interested in Turkish regions are expected to wage.

News came from Constantinople only today that the French had protested against the ratif'cat'on of the Chester concession. A cablegram was received from Af thur T. Chester confirming press reports of the ratification. A cable was sent him in return calling him Washington for a conference on the details. Major C.

M. Chester said tonight his brother was expected to bring the exact in which the concession was agreed on. Pending his arrival, which will be two or three weeks distant, the American interests will mark time. Major Chester said tonight there was no exaggeration in reports as to the value of the land under consid eration, and that its worth may cer tainly be estimated at around five or six hundred million dollars. Full U.

S. Approval Expected. Full details on this point will be learned when Arthur Chester arrives. The State Department, it was stated today, does not believe the concession violates the principle of the open door or constitutes Admiral Chester is expected to have full approval of this Government when he appears at Lausanne to defend the grant. The Chester concession includes the right to build 1,200 kilometers of railroad and to develop the mineral deposits in a strip of land twenty kilometers wide on either side of the railroad lines for a period of twenty years.

The Turkish Government would have the right to purchase the lines after a certain- period. of years on a basis agreeable to both parties. BISHOP TUTTLE WEAKER Episcopal Prelate. Critically IIL Is Also Kestiess. Sf.

Louis, March 11 (Associated Press). Bishop Daniel S. Tuttle, of the Episcopal Church was reported as restless and slightly weaker today. HE DISPELS LEAGUE FEAR No No-Compulsion, No Militarism, Is Answer to Critics. Dos Moines, April It (Associated Press).

American membership in the permanent Court of International Justice, organized by the League of Nations, was advocated bv Secretary Herbert Hoover here tonight as "an essential step" in the direction of world peace. Those who have opposed member- ship in the Leaguo itself, said. need not hang back from participa tion In the court nor fear political entanglements through its operation. He replied directly to criticisms by Senator Borah of Idaho, who, he declared, really now to go "further" than the American people were willing to follow him. Secretary Hoover spoke before the annual convention, of the National League of Women Voters, and his address was the first detailed reply from Administration quarters to those who have assailed the court proposed since it was laid before the by President Harding.

Not Entering League, To go into the court, Mr. Hoover said, would not be "entering the League In any sense." On the contrary, he argued. It would aid in placing international relationships on a basis of law rather than politics and would at the same time continue the American policy of conciliation and good will exemplified in the arms conference and la recent relations with Latin America. "The proposals to join the court." he said, "have been criticized from various angles. The first of these is that it leads us into some undescribed political entanglement.

This is un true, for the decrees of tho international court are based upon the process of law, not upon political agreement; their enforcement rests wholly oh public. opinion and not upon force. In supporting this ul-scilBe -whatever. Compulsion is in fact specifically, excluded. We do not need to submit; any case to the court unless we feel like doing so at the time the' casre arises." 5 'Xo other nation can 'summon us into court except with our consent.

The court itself cannot summon us nor in any manner or -degree exert upon us any kind of compulsion, not even moral. "It is true that rart of the other nations, in joining thia court, have joined it in a slightly stronger degree. These other nations have been moved either because they have greater faith in the processes ot international cooperation than America is able to) show in its present mood of distrust, or else because harsh suffering has made them more fearful of the menace of war. Obligations Are Nominal. All we do if wo ratify President Harding's proposal all the promises we make the only obligation we taUe are these and only these: "We promise to pay a share of the running expenses of the court, a matter less than $40,000 a year; and we promise to take part with forty-six other nations in choosing the judges.

The judges are men of international reputation who sit nine years and are freed ot all prejudices txcept to maintain principle and law. "There is another section of opponents of President Harding's proposal who condemn the idea, not be cause they do not agree to its primary purpose and method, but aoleiy because it was erected under the auspices of the League of Nations, But we are not by this act entering the League Jn any issue. The connection (Continued on Page S. Column 4) MOVES FOR VAGE LAWS Washington Governor Calls Parity To Frame U. S.

Amendment. Spokane, March 11 (Afsoctatel Press). Gov. Louis K. Hart announced today he had sent Invitations to th Governors of five States bavin? minimum wage laws asking them to unit with him in a for a conference cf Governors to plan a movement for tha submission by Congress of a constitutional amendment permitting ttb merit of minimum wage and child la'ijcf laws.

ERIN STATE EXECUTES SIX Two Parlies of Three Eah Forte Pace Firing Squad. Dublin. April 11 (Associated Fra. Six men were executed this motn- ing at Tuam, County Gal way. saya a Prefs Association dispatch from this town.

Thev were executed at the Fri State Miiitarv Barracks, being taken, before the firing e-i'iad in two partita of three each. The bodie were buried in the racks grounds. WHAS Programmes of The Courier-Journal and Louisville Times broadcasting station for today and Friday will be found on page 2, LEAVE AT OWN REQUEST Way Is Left Open to Retain Post If Intervention Is Probability. By JOHN BALDERSTON. Special Cable to Th Courier-Journal.

-London, April 11. An official state ment was Issued at the American Embassy this afternoon that Am bassador George Harvey will return to the United States In June, probably aboard the Leviathan. It seems to foreshadow the end of his tenure of office here. Mr. Harvey's intentions for some weeks have been to resign if he decides to take any part in the approach ing Presidential ca -taign.

He feels activity of this character Is Improper on the part of an Ambassador who Is supposed to be non-partisan May Aid Campaign. Efforts to obtain elucidation of the embassy's vague communique were unavailing tonight. The Ambassador Is investigating the strike of farm la borers without leaving his address either at the embassy or the Hyde Pack Hotel where he lives. Before leaving London he told The Courier-Journal this strike of farm hands for higher wages and the whole subject of the differences in which British agriculture is now plunged are great American interest in view of the probable emergence of "farming questions, in the next campaign at home. He made clear his present trip intended to gather material for use the United States.

It seems a safe Inference that Mr. Harvey intends to take a leading part the attempt to renominate President Harding and therefore will resign. Return Left Open. The issued of foreign policy. The Hague Court and many others, are likely to- come to the fore in the campaign, he believes.

It is understood when he. was in Washing- ra feir)res3fl(I Harvey's help when the time came and he promised to consider the matter. The Embassy communique leaves Che way clear for his return here Bhould he so desire after his visit home, leaving his resignation until fall or winter. Should, for example, the European situation develop that the United States intervention In any European question this summer be under con sideration, the President will want Mr. Harvey to return to London.

This may be the reason his resignation is not now announced. However, indications are that the Ambassador's departure in June will be final. He Asked Leave. Washington, April 11 (Associated Press). State Department officials said today that Ambassador Harvey was corning home on leave at his own request and lor reasons not known to the department.

It is taken for granted that during his presence in the United States he will visit Washing ton and consult with President Harding and other officials, but so far as outward indications show these conferences will be largely routine. SENATE LURE TO FALL Former Cabinet Member May Seek to Regain Old heat. Washington, April 11. Intimations that Albert Bacon Fall is hankering for the happy days when he sat 1n the United States Senate and has an eye on the seat of Senator H. O.

Bursum, of New Mexico, formerly his own, caused Rome political palpitation in Washington today. A stirring fight for control of the New Mexican Republican organization, once dominated by the former Kentuckian, is forseen if the report proves to be true." Mr. Eursum'. will com up for re-electicn'in-1324. Since Mr.

Fall's retirement from the Senate to become Secretary of the Interior. Mr. Bursuro is credited With having built up an organization rivalling in power the old Fall machine. After he had been appointed to succeed Fail. Mr, Bursum managed to obtain legislative sanction for a special election to fill the Fall unexpired term in 1921, Instead of the political off-year that followed.

FLORIDA AUTOISTS FOUND Twenty-four Trail Blazers Reported Sale In CampNear Miami. Miami, April 12 (Associated Press). Three members of the Tarn pi- ami trail 'blazers reached Miami at 12:50 o'clock this morning. The en tire party of-twenty-four is safe and located sixty-one miles west of Miami, they reported. Airplane search of the Everglades today failed to find the missing autoists.

FARM LABORERS SCARCE Snnnl TVr Cnt Short Anril 1. Federal Surrey Reports. Washington, April 11 (Associated! Press). The farm labor supply of the United States was. 12 per cent short r' the to a demand on April 1.

according urvey male thai date by the Department of Agriculture. a it I yishingtori. April 11 (Associated Press)- Disclosure' of "dishonesty on. big scale -here and there" in jr handling of Veterans Bureau iffairs was predicted today by Maj. John F.

Ryan. special counsel Stnate investigating. ri.iiaid he based his statement' on a tiiminary survey. On the other hand, he declared, he 01 impressed with, conscientious ef--a made In many directions to srry out the purposes for which the -ireau' was created. Many of the lenities encountered which brought jbeut adverse criticism, be said, probity will be traced to incompetence of isderpaid employes entrusted with ex penditure of vast sums -of money.

General ORyan expects the com to begin hearings next week. Graft Is Charged. Coiispiaints reaching the committee cover most; of the activities the bureau, but the principal ones, Genera! O'Kyan said, are those charg--j "graft" in the' purchase of sites, and those from former ser-tit men who either have" not received jmpensation or who are receiving mi but think they are not getting a 'Siuare deal." Camplaints from individuals, the trainee attorney said, have been Svided into three groups: Those of complainants having no "ordinary" cases resulting from is honest difference of medical and those cases where the bene V(sry lives in a remote locality, pa-yit have been lost, compensation hecks have gone astray, or malad naittratkm is apparent. Neither he nor the Senate commit General O'Ryan said, will attempt :3 correct mistakes or injustices. These are being called to the atten- will be left "to Director If anything of a criminal na is developed, he added.

It will talled to the attention of the De-nment of Justice. MIEN QUITS ARMY TODAY Visit to Old Kentucky Home Deferred Intil May. ae Coarw journal lidreau. "asbington, April 11. M-iJ.

Gen. -fenry T. Allen is leaving the army ST.orrow after forty-one years in the su'onn, but Washington will not let occasion pass without ceremony. A dress parade, participated in by wins of the service, wllbe held on '5 Washington Monument grounds ifoorrow afternoon in honor of the wamaader of the Army of Occupation, Allen will review it as prob-bis last bit of military formality. Mineral Allen's retirement comes by ron of his attainment of the age fixed 7 aj the limit of active service.

Though General Allen had planned i Kentucky, his old homo, this a. it was learned todav that he to defer his trip until about middle of May. USICT CURE PROPOSED Cited By Speaker Who Sug, Scsts Seml-Coue Method, veiaad. April .11 (Associated "U-Music as a cure for a suggested b7 C. C.

Blrchard. Publisher of Boston, today in an before the Music 'Supervisors utiocal Conference. JJeclaring he knew of several cures tei by Ir''JS-c- pro-i treatment which combines tjj, features Emil Coue's vfafSestion with harmony. treatment. Mr.

Birchard said. to sroup of peop 1ar singing. -a" rchar1 "Pained that music byPRoidar state in which asi, mind exeru on the bodv. "'TH0D1STS FOR COURT lw i.onference Supports Hard-? Proposal for JoiiiinR. t0 Th, courser-Journal.

rk- April 1 Support for proposal that the 3ain th Internationa. Nh(i fce' wa unanimously il-He New York conference of V- Church to- 200.000 members. P-ttd -as, forwarded to C. MEN IN BERLIN Leader. Now In Fail See Officials.

Ryon of tkc American dele-iaJcLv conKree of the. Interna- erce. recently ta hV nrriit i tl o-m? on Germany's THE WEATHER. is: 0 rress). Forecast: ShonUCjiy and Tennessee ipm Thuray and Friday; 'a mperature.

"cucruny iair murs- hrobalilv r.n ni. ram I Hat nd Friday tem- Ntion! n0rth "n4 nlr, BETTER BUSINESS National Basket, Fruit Pack age Makers Hear Address By Dosker. Better business for the remainder of the year and a rise on a firm foundation for an indefinite period is to be expected, according to Nicho las H. Dosker, vice president of the National Bank of Kentucky, who out lined the business prospects In an address yesterday at the convention of the National Basket and Fruit Pack age Manufacturers Association which closed last night at The Seelbach. "Since the middle ot 1922 we have been experiencing ai recovery from the depression following the wild revelry of 1919 and Mr.

Dosker said. "It was when prices reached the highest point and thon suddenly took a dive that brought havoc to business. It is always possible that any revival in business may develop to such over-expansion ot credits and such speculation in raw materials as to foreshow certain difficulties. But. as present indications go, we are quite a distance from that point." Co-operation Held Key.

Speaking upon the condition of the farmer, Mr. Dosker said: "Co-operative marketing of bis products appears to be bis only means of obtaining a price for what he sells proportionate to the cost of what he buys. Generally speaking, what the farmer needs is an European market, lower labor costs and higher prices. This will place him in balance with the other elements of society. "The condition of Europe handi caps prosperity.

The condition there is critical; it is discouraging that so little progress has been made toward restoring Europe and the world to a permanent peace basis since the World War. "The League of Nations might have been a real force, but it never can succeed without active support. As a nation we might yet regret our selfish treatment of that great ques tlon. Its acceptance, with or without reservation, was the world's one great opportunity to bring the settlement of international difficulties up to a point in keeping with the state of civilization we thought we had "The British debt settlement is the (Continued on Page 3, Column 4) HOPPER IS TRANSFERRED Stanford Man Now Represents U. In Hamburg.

Tbe Courier-Jouixal Watbinfton Bureau. Washington. April 11. Announce ment was made by the Department of State today of the transfer of George D. Hopper of the Consular Service, now detailed at Rotterdam the Netherlands, to Hamburg.

Ger many. Mr. Hopper's home is in Stanford, Ky. Carl R. Loop.

Indiana, now assigned as Consul at Catania, Italy, has been transferred to a similar post at Mala sin- Spain. law in this city as a member of the firm of Allen. Shelby Eeauchamp. Mrs. Beauchamp had been president of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union of Kentucky for thirty-six years.

For ten years she was chairman of the National Prohibition party. Active in legislative work from the time of the passage of the first County Unit Bill, she worked for the passage of the Statewide prohibition bill, for tbe enactment of which she and her organization were largely responsible. WET PLANK HINT FOR DEMOCRATS Faction Tries to Put Bait Before Party, Holding Out Victory Lure. By LLRIC BELL. The Courier-Journal Washington Bureau.

Washington, April 11. Today's transcending political development is that wet elements in the Democratic Party practical politicians all have convinced not a few of the leaders that the promised land lies Just beyond a convention plank declaring for modified Volstead Act. s- This move to commit the party to modification and make a sharp issue with the expected Republican pronouncement grows out of a survey of sentiment in a number of the pivotal States. the mm. ua'c'dvered here todayt is that the solid South, plus the expected strength of wet States, provides the promise of enough electoral votes to -win the 1924 contest.

That is all the wet spokesmen think is necessary to adduce. They fig ure a certain prospect of victory In 1924 is enough to hold the strongly Democratic Southern States in line. The fact that they, have the practical heads in party councils mulling over the idea cannot be ignored here. Certain Victory Is Seen The theory of the liberals is that if they can ebow the Democratic dele gates a way tot Wrest the Admlnistra tion from Republican hands the way will be open for a plank in the na tional platform approximating the light wines and beer motif. Powerful forces in the party will make a de termined fight to have such a plank incorporated.

A more ingenious proposal, however, lies back of' the liberal activities. It would make an appeal to the old sentl ment of the South on the States' right issue. The proposal" plank would un dertake to establish the principle of non-interference of the right of each State to determine what is intoxicat ing and what is not within the mean ing of the Constitution, as now amended. a lure to the South, according to these would Just about tip the scales, on top of the prospect (Continued on Page 3, Column 3.) EINSTEIN THEORY UPHELD U. S.

Minion Confirms It By Eclipse! I'notos in Australia. San Jose, April 11 Associated Press). Dr. Albert Einstein's theory of relativity, is confirmed by results deduced from- photographs of the eclipse of the sun taken at Wallal, on the northwest coast of Australia, Sep tember 21. 1922, by the W.

II. Crocker eclipse expedition from the Lick Observatory, according to statement issued today by Dr. W. Campbell, director of the headed the expedition. MORROW RETURNS TODAY Governor Returning: From Vacation In Panama.

The Courier-Journal Frankfort Bureau. Frankfort, April 11. Edwin P. Morrow and Mrs. Morrow will arrive home tomorrow morning from Panama, where thev visited Dr.

John G. Southland Mrs. South. They stopped off in Cincinnati, en route from New York, to see their daughter. Miss Edwina Morrow, who is in school there.

TAMMANY FIGURE IS DEAD Thomas F. Smith, Ex-Congressman, Hit By, Gotham Tancab. New York, April 11 (Associated Press). Thomas F. Smith, former Congressman and for more than twenty years secretary of Tammany Hall, jdied tonight an hour after he bad been struck by a taxicab.

He was 50 years old. RAIL MAN DIES ON LINKS Camden. S. Anril 11 (Associated jonn or i' M.iiWM, V. V-.

flf rnur of th Camden Cauntrv' Club. the at as oil to i I William skeptics that Carter actually discov. ered thei burial place and was first to. enter it. Now in Carter's illness the superstitious have their reply.

However, no details of his condition are available here. Marie Corclli, who said she had warned Lord Carnarvon of the fate awaiting him, declared only last week: "Howard Carter I fear and pray for." MIDDLETON FREE IN MURDER CASE Jury Deliberates But Forty Minutes un tampus bia-. ing Charge. Lexington, April 11 (Associated Press. Warren H.

Middleton, University of Kentucky student charged with the murder -of Joseph N. Self. night watchman at the university, was Testimony in the' trial was completed at 5:50 o'clock this afternoon, and an adjournment was taken until o'clock when arguments were started. i Middleton Testifies for Himself. -i Middleton 'a testimony was the first statement of the shooting from him that has reached the public.

He said he rented at car from a "Urive-it-yourself concern about 7 o'clock, drove to his rooming house, obtained bis overcoat and pistol and went to Patterson Hall for Miss Clover Coleman, a student from Pa ducah, with whom he had an engage ment. He said he drove down town, out East Main Street to Tate's Creek pike, out that pike for some distance, until it started snowing, wh'en they turned back, and went to the grmnas-ium on the university campus to ob-taia a scarf from Mlddleton's locker. They then went "to Patterson Hall for a few minutes where a dance was in progress. Leaving there, they drove out South Limestone Street some distance past the city limits. Stopped By Self.

Turning back, they drove into the campus with the intention driving across to Rose Street. Middleton said he drove into a blind alley rear Mechanical. Kail, turned around end drove back to the Junction of the main driveway with a driveway to a garage which he had taken through At that point he stopred the car with the intention cf petting out to wipe snow from the wind shield. As Middleton reached for the door he said lie saw la nan approaching. 1 "(Continued on Page 3.

Column 3) started Tuesday, with total collection for the first day of $3,500. Padu-cah's quota is $15,000. First honors for team collections yesterday went to that captained by E. B. Hawes.

which returned $1,211 The team led by W. D. Myers waa sec ond best with a total only $8 les3 than the leader. revision A. led ty C.

M. Phillips, with a total of $4,653 collect! yester t- innlc first clace for the day's work! away from division B. which had led a trt thn. Division B. how leader in tota.

amount collected for the three days having a total of $10,043 to its credit The Rt. Rev. Charles E. Woodcock, (Contlatied on. Page Cofurrm 4.) of I Is in in i 1 i down by that body today which up held the contract of the Tobacco Growers' Co-operative Association.

The court held that the act tinder which the Tobacco Growers' Co-operative Association was formed is constitutional and that the Association is not a monopoly in restraint of trade. "The act establishes a' complete plan of organization for co-operative marketing of agricultural products under the fullest public supervision and control; every possibte safeguard against private profit, manipulation by a few powerful members, squeezing out of the weaker members and abuse of powers embraced in the law," ac-! cording to Chief Justice Clark." lie said that "instead of creating a monopoly, the bject is, by a rational method of putting the raw product on the market from time to time, as there is a legitimate demano for its manufacture, and by extension cf credit to farmers to enable this to be done." to prevent a' monopoly of the Tobacco Industry by those who manufacture it." Damage Collection L'phetd. The right of "the association to collect damages was made clear by-the court, which stated, "the law permits liquidated damages in case of breach, indeed, such damages should have been allowed without any statutory provision." and pointed out that. account of the cooperative nature ot a entpmriiie find since it makes no mfit a srrower who has breached his contract must pay me rw suit, including premiums ivi expenses and fees in. the action.

Declaring that the co-operative association increases consumption by furnishing the consumer a supply at a less price. and at the (Continued on Page Column 6.) Mrs. Frances Beaachamp, Noted Children's Home Campaign Raises Total Xow $84,010 One Subscription of Made By Mother and Son, Temperance Worker, Dies In East President of Kentucky W. C. T.

U. 36 Years and Chairman of National Prohibition Party. A J10.000 subscription by Mrs. Mary A. Qtt of Crest wood and her son.

Henry L. Ott, brought yesterday's collections for the" Kentucky Children's Home to a total of $27,904, the second best day's record since the campaign to raise $260,000 for the home In Louisville, opened last Monday. When tabulations were completed at the luncheon at The Seelbach yes- terday it was discovered that the fund to provide new buildings at Lyndon had reached a total for the three days' $44 010. This is one third of the. -amount necessary to meet Louisville's quota.

Five more days remain in which to raise the other $165,890. 1 A similar campaign la Padacah was Syracuse. N. April 11 (Associated Press) Mrs. Frances E.

Eeauchamp, known nationally as a temperance lecturer, and for thirty-six years president of the Kentucky State W. -C. T. died suddenly tonight at Geneva, N. Y.

The- body will be sent to the family home at Lexington. Lexington. Ky- April 11 (Associated Frances E- Eeauchamp, who died today in Geneva, was born in Madison County. She was th only child of James li. and Nancy Scott Estill.

Educated ai -ocienue run, snn ihyvUie. she maiue-j i I. th n. ctai.ud...F, ty yeara engaged In trie pricuce ci Mrs. Beauchamp was instrumental! ning passage of the law which! obtai i lt4Jires teaching of scientific teni I Continued on Fage 2, Column 3.).

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