Richmond Times-Dispatch from Richmond, Virginia on February 13, 1919 · Page 1
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Richmond Times-Dispatch from Richmond, Virginia · Page 1

Richmond, Virginia
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 13, 1919
Page 1
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< "V yv\V/1 Did You Lose It? Get It Back Through a Times-Dispatch Want Ad. PRICE, THREE CENTS IVr.ATJIKi: PACE 4 CLOUDY RICHMOND, VA., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1919. ?TEN PAGES. i* I tot li.MB Ml'MDKR Laugh With Warner His Seen-on-tlie-Side Column on Editorial Page. 69TH YEAR. T DIPPED COLORS TO TRIBE OF SATAN, ? BILLY SUNDAY SAYS Christian Associations and Jfed Cross Scored for Permitting Dance. I brands chicken story AS AN INFAMOUS LIE j Declares Scoundrels Peddled Scandal About Him Were Prompted by Devil. SO OBJECTION TO "RED DOPE" Yields to Request and Will Preach ""ous Hoozc Sermon ToMorrow Afternoon. *rrmon on "Do Will ? T *5au keen dipping its colors to ihc devil and the devll'a gang ioeordlng to Billy .Sunday. v,ho told the d aL about his opinion of the V. M. Cm?' i""* T' U" C" A" and lh0 ncd rots in the characteristic prayer at of his sermon yesterday afernooa at the Auditorium. Kodc&eavcr. champion of the "Y ? not present. ( "Bvcu the V. M. r A the V w 'wth"?v, ihC, Kr-d C, ?" haN'c cornprlaed O5anrr,dCVlJ ** ? dioiJ ?r.;s3lcc>*, 'L-n?un, i0 uo w?ch criticism. i?ut I m not coinvr i-, <i.? i? ?? promised vehemently. "And it ' the'v -jrtjlk. ,u ^ ,>cy caV, In his prayer he refcrred to tho o-icVA? hB ? L'je. "c',lckc:. htory," which a* "vfle h Z'r,*'?' :n the city ii_^ i V scouiidrc.a." who "nodIhll n ' ab,>"l liim, and work. Uame o!d dcv>l" at ura*ds -ancKjsx stokv AJJ "IJfKAMOUS Ln-r? rne "chicken story" was nt?rt>.A moiwt* n1/' >iund&y'f first week in KichMatthewa ^riv?er'"y edited. Hob ? uuneag, i>rl\.ite sccretarv in fro^m^MialU P"b,lc!y d^>ed the story "^hd^rliMi y ' Platform yesterday, o j ^-ory was to the effect thir u> v the ^chicken" t,WO tr;volous females' of in* ?f,? ? ,ype Up to hls Platform in the audJanci." a butch^ A husky citizen stood up. (Itmj1 iV?m"'u Wls chickens out and SffiK^Sfc. S?aday l? reported . n,?"?A?7 SSiSSSf 1 h uJ U?MSa*? vtut*rd'av V.tbe Cour>? ,J< hi3 Oflrmoil ; f4-"trf|r-,on speaking of Christ.ans dancing and playing cards. "But vo *ot more respect lor mc because L?Z A ^aKe,.rT,y arm J-our'd some woman on a ballroom floor, l haven't had nay .arm around bu! one woman in ih.r.y-one years." tho evangelist went ?'V 1i"?iU3 W and her na'?c is Kcil." ia fllrb- Sunday. I tell you I'm .1 better Christian beV?^' 1 don't play cards than if I did " Mr. Sunday declared. BOKSXT OBJKCT TO little "oollixg ir y?u My'HI Just go to one , more dancc and then 1*11 quit," you're giving the devil a dare to come and r s man 'Vhrt is ht for the Kingdom of heaven looks back when . he P":s his hand to the plow. 50 you tee how much some of you will weigh on the scales outside the doors of iicavcn. > -r'll,^Js1Vndil.y said he liked to see folk^ doll up and look their best a red dope on your checks rti?i kcs you look better, put it on'" utughed the evangelist. "Why. if some women took oIT all the hair that ifjn't growing on their I heads they'd look iik<; humming bird ' 111 a rain storm. Rut that's all right'" he added, comfortingly, while l;.uchtcr swept the crowd, and the ohefka ! or many women present burned ? ^ ^ n had supplied. !,l>'*" emphasized the speak r ? t co1nt,,l1uo"? performance' for the Lord. Lord help you to get to i 1 ho place where you won't bo falling oil the fence all the time." | M IIOLIi PAMU.VKBV THIOLS COau.NO TO .MEETIXG '? 1. Dm?rttlyiin ^?nt ?f D!T,-V -s"n'lay, as! nrnfT,f?ln J ,rw8lS *J ,JlC "mor Of' pr?fet.sing t.hristiaus and plead for. practical Christianity, was a strikinc tfgurc. Chief Cook, of the Pamunkoy tribe of Indians, on the I'amunkcy ! FMver. near Lester Manor. 1 I Coo'; 's 54 ^'"-blooded Indian.) with the coppcr color and the uncut I aborigine. bair ?f lho Amcric^ | WM^UlVtrUwIDdia" s'oicism ho listened 1 with absorbed attention to Mr SunId.lsP,L?>'inS, no emotion whatever ' - keen black cveg never in ft i Ihc face of the evangelist ft ! To Mr. Sunday he said that he wnnM I hkc to bring his whole tribe n M Richmond to hoar him preach There syo possibly '200 I'a.nunkcys loft on I Ihoir reservation. n Rodehcaver was in Newport News ! yesterday. To a Question regarding I the current rumor that "Rodv" wa-! going into grand opera, Mr Matth^! laid: "There is positively nothing^ WII.L I'RKAClf DOOZU ? siormok To.jionnow Two lone individuals of the male species stood up in the center of th?? Auditorium last night when the conn? was taken to determine public sent inent in Richmond for and n??i.,i. nmy Sunday preaching J rfmous boose sermon. "".oua m^being pnrc"ohe?dftldn this'"ityUlC' S?r* thc^ sermon.? thC ,'500 to hear Therefore. Billy Sunday will deliver nis sermon on boozo at ti,e afternoon unrvicc to-morrow. 11 "Qucsn I might ss well," remarked the evangelist resignedly, seeing how lion" WCnt' "U,Cn yOU'11 *" ^ct ",t-> . l\Cfn be^^cd and importuned to preach this sermon here." Mr. Sunday explained, "but tp mc it seemed impasse now that John Barleycorn was strapped in his death chair" To-morrow night and Saturday xtternoon the sawdust trail evangelist will preach the same sermon, "Amusements of Modern Society." The chance in program was brought about by his sudden decision in the matter of the booze sermon. Mr. Sunday has also dcclded to prcach four timen again Sunday "But you will hnvo to let mo P.rrangc the hourM so that I will have, a (Continued on Socona^PagoT) " i On Billy Sunday's Trail TO-DA V. 10:50 A. M.? Dllly Sundnj will "prnk to cltlKrnn of Anhloiitl rind students of Handolpli-Macon Collegc. II A. .11 Mis* Grace Saxc, Blhlr teacher with the Suudaj party, will apeak to the people of Ginter Park at "Watts llnll," of (he, L'nloa Theological Stmlnnr^. 1 1 I SO A. M.?Business women's lunrhroa hrRlna la the nnnex of Seventh Street Christian Church. Mrs. William Anlier, of the Muodn^ party. will addreas a moving crowd of )oust women until 2i30 P. 91. I2?10 P. M.?Hobert Matthews, private aecretary to Mr. Monday, will ! addreaa h ahop meeting of men at the Southern Itallwayn Shop*. T. T. Miner will addreaa a almllar meet; Inp at the Tredecar Iron Worka, and H. If. Filter will apeak to the employee* of the Montague Manufacturlug Company. - I*. M.? Hilly Sunday will prearh to e%'erybody at the C!ty Auditorium. 3 I*. M.?ill in* Grace Saxe will conduct lier regular lllble study class on the plntform of Auditorium. nuio I*. 31.?Mian Florence Kinney villi apeak to a leathering of boys and girl* between ten and fifteen t ?cnr? of hrc at Hanover Christian Chureh. 7 t.'SO P. M.? nilly Sunday preaches to ruvu only from the nnbjert, "Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde,*' at the Auditorium. 8 P. M.?Miss Saxe talka to the people of Barton Heights at the Ilarlon Heights I* reabyterlnn Church. MONOPOLY ON ftLL FOOD | IS PLANNED, SAYS HENEY Asserts Packer^ Expect to Ha\c Control of Supplies In Five Years. MONSTER SCHEME IS OUTLINED Attorney Says "Big Five" Got First Start Toward Domination of Market by Railroad Rebates?Opposes Regulation and Urges Ownership. i !Py A*.v>elated Prwu.J WASHINGTON. Feb. 12.?Francis J. J Honey, former counsel for the Fed- ; eral Trade Cornmis?ion, testifying to- ! I day before the House Interstate Com- | merce Committee, declared that within i ! ten years, and probably within five. ! ! the five leading meat packers would , I control the esitire food supply of the j : country. and be able to charge 1 whatever prices they desired. ! Mr. Hency said the packers had ex - ! I tended their activities into so many j I fields they had become a menace to \ the country. They now control the ' cheese, oleomargarine and butter mar- ! i kets, lie said, and rapidly are obtaining i | a monopoly of a Large number of1 i other food products. ; Through their larga capital and their special privileges, the witness declared, they were, able to smother | competition. i PACKKIW RECEIVED FIRST START THROUGH REBATES Mr. Henry said the packers received ' their first start towards domination of the food markets through rebates granted by the railroads. This gave ! them such an advantage over their competitors, he stated, that they soon obtained control of meat and meat products. The Becond step taken by the packers. he asserted, was tire obtaining of KpecLal privileges from the railroads i for their refrigerator cars. Intended originally for perishable meat pro; ducts alone. The packers, Mr. Heney said, now I use refrigerator cars for perishable and imperishable goods alike, and at , such a great saving in money and In I time of deliveries as to destroy com! petition. Government ownership of refrigera- ! j tor cars and stock yards was advo- 1 : cated by Mr. Hency as the only means : ? of placing the packers on an even ? ' footing with possible competitors, and I he said that even this could not cure j entirely the "packer evil." SAYS REGULATED SOON APPOINT OW.N ItEGCLATORS , Government regulation of the meat ' industry, he characterised a.*> inad- I visable, because "the regulated have a I habit of soon appointing the regula- ! tors themselves." He also said government ownership of the packing plants or extensive licensing probably would be unsuccessful. Testimony submitted by the pack- , crs during the hearings was termed . by Mr. Hcney as a virulent and unjustified attack on the Federal Trade Commission. He said the packers had made many misrepresentations, and called particular attention to their statement that they had not been allowed to state their side of the case during the commission's investigation. 1 None of the packers requested that j they be heard at any time, the witness j said. Mr. TIcney also denied statements '.hat the commission had made misuse I of the prckers' correspondence files j and that much of its evidence had | bofcn secured from uninformed persons ; or disgruntled employees of the j packers. ! TOTAL COST OF WAR IS 193 BILLIONS FOR ALL ALLIES AND FOE Secretary Baker Quotes Figures and Says More Destructive Weapons Were Planned. WASHINGTON, Feb. 12.?The total cost of the war to all belligerents, j including the central powers, was! placed at $193,000.000,000 by Secretary: Baker in an address here to-night at! the American women's "victory din--1 ner." This estimate, the secretary said, was basted on figures just compiled by the war college. New inventions in the process of development by the associated governments and the enemy. Mr. Baker said, would have made the fifth year of the war twice as destructive in human life as all the four year3 that had gone before. Other speakers at the dinner, which was attended by women from all parts of the country, were Madame Catherine Breshkovskaya, known as "the grand- , mother of the Russian revolution:'* Dr. [ Anna How ard Shaw, Miss Julia l.a- ? throp and Mrs. Charles Kobson, of [ Ottawa. TAmNDORSESI^LAN He and Henry Van Dyke Speak In Favor of Witaon'a Ideas Concerning League of Nations. lNy Associated Preru. 1 .MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 13.?Former President William Howard Tuft, and Henry Van Dyke, formerly minister *o the Netherlands, at the League to lOnforce Peace Congress to-night indorsed President Wilson's plan for a leaguo of nations, and took issue with those who have declared that the Constitution of the United States forbids American participation In such an international arrangemeht. VITRIOLIC ATTACK Says Bolshevists Would Have Operated Railroads Better Than Government. SENATE WILL VOTE TO-DAY Conferees Report on Six-Billion Dollar War Revenue Bill Certain of Adoption. WASHINGTON. Feb l-? SSSrawis or the Senate coin "Anniversary of Abraham LinSenator P?nrPCCtC<1 mov* ca,no I . ? nfs ?f Pennsy>vanla. Ben'or Republican of the Senate conferees h a SCnCra' dCba" -.rnnoS c/tr!. S' UtUCk ?n W'hat llc tr?i,agance and wast" in aupropnxt.ons sincc tho Wap u-e Sis\uZm?nr U,C rcvcnu? measaior i;, u? thC ren"?m??la Sen-! to the breaking ?o%!nan fountry al'?ut j the American r.^.i d a.sserted that I if nat cjVhx-umed^ L-W?-rC H'ar,l,ed. I appropriations. * t-ongrcssional )n aCkinddo^'SchLehcrv^?Ut K a^ohpCrSfornPs ministration and ofh^ rai,roarl *dagcnciew. The Jtuss^an Pnf KVe'innic^'1 atscrted. couid hn". ? Bolshevist, no roads better th-??\i,?PCrat?:d lhc raiU "?"< b, ' b ej ovc ? m c ruV ~ '?? IU ,,A)LK T<> BOUIIOW If the ? r,? ,'1MIT OK tolkhatiox the various d^f*1 expenditures by Senator Penrose ^ar.f; continued, have to Ki? u ' dcc.l?trcd, 'money wiil ,i*?. ??? ? u^Lsrs",'?m""MniSt-1"1-"" ?r eou?S wf.f?"-- "thc n=?p'= Power and mirht ?id hh'M ln their' ^a!nlePamiC. Ufc Who * Proves The'c" continue to'be madj^1*110"3''' lf lh*yi Senators Lewis nt im ? Thomas, of Colorado L ,,,inois- and to the defense of ^h^CrTJ?c,ra'ts- came The (ormer Msfri,H ^ ^ministration, established by nreviou!)\ Prccc,dent was and that Senator P."? atl<,ns in leading the neon o ??evWuS unfair the bills he had Jltcd -11?V'C ^t7i?dwhenr?--ar^a0^uhaave ,b?? ?nfew fveV mittees and reached ? of tbe com* house. "eacned the floor of cither UECIjAUKS picoplf; , 1AHUELV AT FAULT th? " propriauono *?pl<s; ^at apevery oroM-r^Ss a^',n* Mk*d "to broader a LS f? Btr?*m and that when ?rL Jump across." economy, they will cet ft?P demand ^cStfd 'that 1hc5ohn S?r^?r Lewia e'en countriwj 1%"^? % ^ contracted In . tcd States, the progress of ih? advanced during into bonds anrt m, "ar- be converted their safe. whleE d&fiv'd f?"om I .bnCCaebo?v^^c00;000 bC "nnUe'd1^ 7^ taf tJr^nmt^\hc^^--trclievins the PrSS?iuon a?^?ll.rfPUed he had "nder simllar o t^aV s^^r{,0;a!inc a f,a" Wis. and honed d- ."y Sen"*?r duce it in a few days ? l? lntro" adoptiox ok nm>oitT cannot h0?. llw I sis "?? ?????? ~?n?yVvr z;1.1?? will practiea 11v -morrow, which Adoption of the the debate, shortly thereafter is assured6? rCP?rt S30-A-M0NTH SAIL0R~ INHERITS $4,000,000 ma^1 ^'m-a-Son.h 2~Tn??nici .?? TolI^akes Naval Tra^ni^ ^at l- e G>"cat granted a twentvf.SUv ^ Ration, was on request of ilio sn llr'?,JCh to-day New York ?h?. f0?5"0 Court of at court p'roceedines"}!^. Pr?aent lion with "n P ?f:s UJCV<; 'I1 conncclueathed him hv hiV . ^-000.000 bejel Tolman, founded Danoan brokeracc oflirU B,lr'ne of United States 0,l,Les throughout, the first le.irnrrl ; f coming pood for?iin? <L ls forthcllppinss requosline him" ,"ewiiP?Pcr nicate with ?? Pi.ii, 1 ? J, t0 commu-. Il? wa, "broke"'ti JS? ?,h'a ,aw flrm fat her. ViS J8^'V ' W 5 ' tuoc.ons VIRGINIA SOLDIERS REACH NEW YORK FROM FRANCE j Strnmahipn Nnnln Terenn ,, , Arrive hi i ?ere??? nnrt I'eerlea.t ,f "' b s? verui Casual > torn panles. vt-m* J rii' ?^ssoris"cd l'res.?. I ship Santa T^res?b^'wir'""!7"!'-* StC'',m" aboard, snd the i'eiriess with i'-f0<!PS cers and enlistcil mnn 0,,,to-nisrht and will dock ??a 0 t,ere The S->nia T/sJ oock to-morrow. and Georgia 3 r "Uty in v^ffinia TRADE RELATIONS OPENED < /eelioUepubiitl! WASf i INi .TON" Feb i ?? ? . . Plications to,- licenses for h?,ar Ap" a" b%r BORDEN TO BE AMBASSADOR Canadian Premier Offered Wn^hlog-fo* I'iaee. Aeeordinj; to l.oudou Press nrport. MONTRKAL. Feb. 12.? Sir Robert Horden, tho Canadian Premier, who now is In Paris In attendance at. the peace conference, has been offered tho post of BrltiPh ambaaaartor to the United States, according to a report in newspaper circles In - London, received by tho Canadian Press here. BASIS FOR LEAGUE MUST BE JUSTICE So Declares Senator France at Republican Club's Lincoln Day Dinner. HAVE VICTORY WITHOUT PEACE Emancipator's Philosophy Would Demand Closer Co-Operation, He Asserts. IB/ A&sociitcd J'rcts.1 NEW YORK, Feb. VZ.?"There can be no satisfactory league of nations and no permanent international order until there is first secured in every nation participating " a national stability, founded upon social Justicc," United States Senator France, of Maryland, declared in an address here to-night at the Republican Club's Lincoln Day dinner. "If Lincoln were to return to earth to-day," Senator France said, "he would find 'victory without pcace.' "The nations stand upon their arms," he continued, "but what an armistice'. Unrest, misunderstanding, hatred, revolution. riot, bloodshed and ail the ancient greed, lust and ambitions of men and nations, undated yet by all this feaat of blood, menace the world with further dissolution." i.i.\coi'N*s phii.osopmv WOl'1.1) l)K3IA\n MOIIK Lincoln's philosophy. Senator France declared, would demand in a league of nations "closer co-opcration between republics already formed, particularly those on the Western Hemisphere," and later "formulation of an international policy to be carried out by an association of republics for that reclamation of the waste places of the earth, and that progress and advancement of all the peoples, which would tend to cure that injustice, which la the principal source of the immediate, but ultimately removable, causes of wars and revolutions." The United States should begin this program at home, Senator France declared, by the ending of "lawless and bureaucratic government," restoring to private ownership the. railroads, et*mmunication lines and other seized utilities and re-erecting "those two indispensiblc pillars of free government, freedom of speech and freedom of the press." MCK LO.\GWOHT!l TAKES FUNG AT PltESinENT Representative Nicholas Longworth. of Ohio, another speaker, characterised President Wilson as "a partisan Democrat with powers so autocratic that even the Czars of Russia of the old days would have hesitated to wield them." "America," he declared, "has no place for an autocrat. It has no place, particularly, for the solitary autocrat, who scorns advice and who consults with none except those who fear to express a hostile opinion. Above, all, , Aruerlca haa no placo for^ an autourat, who, directly .or Indirectly, is responsible for the spread at home and abroad of internationalism and Bolshevism. "Understand me, I do not assert that the President or any one connected with the administration is responsible for the doctrines of the Bolshevists, but I have failed to observe that any definite and radical steps aro being taken to put a stop to it by any one in high authority." SPANISH "FLU" MORE DEADLY THAN ENTIRE ! AMERICAN WAR LOSS j Deaths From September to January Greater Than Men Slain j in Aineteen Months. WASHINGTON', Feb. 12.?Spanish "flu" has caused more deaths in this country during the last four months than America's losses by death in nineteen months of war. This fact was revealed hy figures made public to-day showing the extent of the soourge and ins companion disease, pneumonia, in this country. The figures, compiled by the public i health service, disclosed that in forty- ! six cities of this country alone there I * ere 125.G62 deaths from September j to January. These figures do not take into consideration any of the army ! camps, or rural feotions of the eoun- I try. or any of the smaller towns or ' cities. It is estimated that a complete ! census of the flu's ravages in the ! United States would disclose between j Cf.0,000 and 300.000 deaths in the Sep- 1 teinbcr-January period. New York led ahe cities in which a | census of death was taken, with a j total of<52. In point of percentage, San Francisco suffered most, havtv.g >8.3 deaths per 100 of population. I COMBAT DOMINATION BY FORCE, EBERT SAYS ? New rirrnun President Sa;? .\a1ioni Will Heslnt Coercion From Whatever Source II Comes. WEIMAR. Feb. 12.?Fricdrioh Bbcrt, Preaiden'i of Germany, in his spcech j accepting the presidency. t?aid: "I wi ! administer my oflice not as; the leader of a single party, hut I | belong to the Socialist party ami can-! not forsret. my origin and training. The! privileges of birth already have been J eliminated from polities and arc being eliminated from social life. "We shall combat domination by force to the utmost, from watever direction it may come. We wish to found our state only on the basis of rtg>h<. and on our freedom to shape our destinies at home and abroad. However harsh may be the lot threatening the German people, we do not detspair of Germany's vital forces." New Addition Is Made to the World's Granaries Intll the war brought it to the ntteotion of the world, little wna. known about the crcat graln-prodnclnc territory of 91 caopofnmla. Now It ix looked upon nn one of the rlehesf granaries In filnicBic. and one of the war'* greatest permanent contribution* to civilisation. In a aoll *o rich thnt two or three crops can be gathered earh year by merely scratching the surface, there la seen .wonderful poaalblllt lea nnder the development of modern aclrntlftr agricultural method*. .There are market* clone at hand, and aplrndfd waterwaya make the transportation problem oae of simplicity. C.ermanr knew nil of thla, which other nation* hod overlooked, and It wn one of the reason* why the Kalaer* eaat hi* eyes mo lonerlngly toward the Kant. A splendid description of tlieae fertile Mesopotamia* plalna la given by Teddy Wlek In an article which will he printed In Tine TimeaI niapatch tomorrow, HARSHER TERMS FIXED ~ FOR HUN IN ARMISTICE Modifies Tax Collection Ruling for Convenience of Corporations WASniXCTON. Feb. I ?Although IlcTcnuc C'omml?*loncr lloper lias refused lo Rrnnf an extraHlun of time for flllm; the Federal income lax returnn. doe .March 15, he tin approved n otn departure In the matter of tax collection that tnnkca possible an extension of forty-Qve dnjn Trhere corporations nre unable to complete Ihclr returns by the wpecifled date. If a corporation finds It Impossible to complete III return by .March 15 It is to be permitted under this new ruling; to make a return of the cstimnttd fax due and maUc payment thereof on that date. It mnst, however. tile Its reason -with the payment. and if the reason in found satisfactory. the collector la to accept payment of the estimated tax and aicree to accept the revived and completed tax return within a period of "not more than forty-five dny*."' "Vnder the plan adopted for corporation payments and return,** ?iayn a statement issued by the cnnimInsloner, "the government will be able to collect approximately the amount of tax due on or before March 15, than ineetinjc Its urRent necd.i; and corpuratluon actnnlly requiring farther time for the preparation of their complete return will be (granted ample time In which to do no. "0?e of the xilvuntuees of thin plan In that it relieves the taxpayer of one-half of I per cent interest per month that would attach to the puyment of the tuxes tinder on extension granted at the request of the taxpayer. The taxpayer will, however, not be relieved of Interest of such amount, an his payment amy fall short of the tax found later to he due on the basis of the Anal returns. "Should the payment on March 15 of the estimated tax he crrentrr than the tax eventually found to be d'le, the excess payment automatically will be credited to the next Installment, which will he due on June "Provision for handling; this new feature will be made In the return hiank* for corporations. The new form will be a combined Income and exeenn profit blank, embodied In which In a detachable letter of remittance. Any corporation which finds that for sufficient reanonn It cannot complete Itn retom by March 15 may detach and 1)11 oat the letter of remittance and forward name to the collector on or before March 15, touether with a check, money order or draft for the tax due on that date. A statement in wrltinj; of the reasons why It in Iraponnlble for the. corporation to complete the return by the specified date must accompany every nnch remittance.*' Individual taxpayers will be Riven similar privileges in qihch in which It Is made "lent that the time available Is not naOicient to enable them to complete their fetnrna by March 15. No rennon exists, according to the international revenue officials, for delay in Dllnj; of returns of individual Incomes, except in ununaally difficult cases. ! JAPAN TO DISCLOSE ALL | TREATIES TO CONFERENCE I Tokyo Government Orders Dead or | Its Paris Delegation to Reveal Unpublished Pacts. NO INTENTION TO INTERFERE Members of Chinese Parliament Demand Fuller Information Concerning Relations Existing Retwoen the Two Countries. flly Associated Freas.l LONDON, Feb. 12.?Baron Nobuakl Makino. head of the Japanese delegation at the peace conference, has been instructed to disclose all the unpublished treaties between China and [Japan, Bays a. Reuter dispatch. from ?Tokji? ' A Tokyo dispatch says: Kljuro Shidohara, vlco foreign minister of Japan, speaking regarding the publication of Chinese treaties with Japan, said the latter had "simply called to China's attontion the efitablishcd procedure, according to which neither government has a right to publish coniidential correspondence without previously consulting the other." M. Shidchara spoke lor Viscount L'chida, foreign minister, who is suffering from pneumonia. I "Japan has no intention to inter- | fer>? with any demands or contentions which the Chinese prefer to present to the peace conference," he said. "Accordingly Peking and Paris reports to the contrary are absolutely untrue." UEMA.VI) l'VI.MOK INFORMATION or IlliLA'l'lONS WITH JAI'AN (Ry Associated Press. 1 PARIS, Feb. 12.?The Chinese delegation to the peace conference has been advised that there have been many interpellations in the Chinese Parliament from members representing both the Northern and Southern provinces, demanding fuller information concerning Japanese and Chinese relations, as laid before the conference. The Chinese delegated say they are ready to submit all secret agreements j with Japan to the council of the live ? great powers, which probably will con- ! sider the matter at the end of the j present week. ) The delegation is receiving many i messages from societies and individuals in China in support of their I activities in Taris. A message from 1 American and Kuropean Chinese students .signed by Henry Chand, secretary of the organisation, says: 'Wc American and Kuropean returned students of China declare that we .fully support the views and altitude taken by you, and appreciate ttic services rendered by the Chinese delegates at the Paris peace conference, and further demand that freedom of action and of speech of the delegates shall not he impaired." in addition to the sccr.'t agreement between Japan and China, relating to Shantung Province and Tsingchau, the secret agreements between Japan and other powers, made since the beginning of the war and oeforc China be? ime a belligerent, have been asked for by tiie big live council. Great Hrlla-in, Italy and Franco arc reporu-.?i to have entered into an agreement with Japan similar to the l-.ansing-ishii agreement published by the United States. The American agreement was made public in 1SU7. immediately after Viscount Ishti, now ambassador to the United States, but then on a mission to that country, returned to Japan, and before China's dee.laraion of war on the central powers. The agreement acknowledged Japan's special interests in China because of geographical propinquity. CLAIM CAMPBELLS SOLD CHILD FOR COW AND $30 Keeper* of Ocorxrln Orphans* Home Held on 92.000 llall on Cruelly Cb?rge. MARIETTA. OA., Feb. 12.?C. C. Cs.mpbell. chargf-d with his wife. Mrs. Naomi Campbell, of cruelly treating thi? little, inmates of thr orphans home operated by the latter, waived the commitment, hearing here to-day and were, j held for tne Cobb County fzrand jury i in default of 52,"00 bail. An additional warrant charging cruelty was sworn out to-day against Campbell by R. T.. Florence, of Atlanta, father of two of the children in the home. Solicitor-General Doraey declared a searching Investigation would be made of the allegation that Mrs. Campbell had sold a nine-year-old girl for a cow and a $30 donation to the home Both the Campbells denied this charge. Virginia Soldier Killed. ATKK. MASS.. Feb. 12.?The body of Private Maynard J. Padgett wan found on the Camp Devens ride range to-dav. Camp authorities said he had shot himself. His home wao at Pera, V. FEDERAL AGENTS BEGIN RAIDS ON RED CENTERS I. \V. W. Tlcadquarters in Chicago Combed for Agitators by Detectives. I'LOTS FORMED IN BIG CU'LEU .Leaders Planned Strikes and Disturbances in Windy City and New York?Writ of Habeas Corpus Secured by Deportees. erne AGO, Feb. 12.?As pan; of the pJan to rid the country of Bolshevists and I. W. W. agitators. Federal agents to-night started raids on headquarters of the organization. Twenty-nine have been arrested. It is understood the ?.lds will ba continued unti^ all auspeots, of wliom" there arfl'sald to be abouit 200 -In Chifcago, have been apprehended. Federal agents say^Chicago is the hatching place of all I. W. W. plots and strikes In America and even some of the Europe agitators. The Seattle and Butte strikes were plotted in Chicago, according to Philip I J. Rary. head of the Federal Bureau of Investigation here. "The heaxt and brains of America's anarchists, Bolshevists, extremists, I. W. W. and destructive Socilista are in Chicago," said Captain Barry. "It whs here that the leaders who were rcspont;ibic for the strike in Seattle and the outbreak In the Butte mining trouble met. to mention only th? more recent outbreaks of the Bolshevist movement in America." WIIIT OF If A OKAS CORPL'S IS SKCURKI) BY MANY UKPORTEES XKW YORK, Feb. 12.?Wriia of habeas corpus, sought by a group of radlca's in an effort to prevent deportation of forty-nine of the tiftyfour aliens Brought to 1011 is Island from the West were issued here to-night by Federal Judge Knox. The writs arc returnable 'to-morrow. Miss Caroline Lowe, of Chicago, a lawyer, headed the croup that obtained the writs, summoning Judge Knox from a Lincoln Pay dinner which he was attending in order to make their request. The application followed a number of conferences among New York radicals. which began shortly afte.r news was received that undesirable aliens from Seattle, Chicago and other Western cities were on their way to New York, under a heavy guard. Dl'TOItT I. W. W. PRISONERS CONFINED AT I.ISAVEN WORTII KANSAS CITY, Feb. 12.?Warren Long, United States immigration commissioner here, announced to-day that he was working on plans to deport all Industrial Workcr.t of the World prisoners in the Leavenworth prison, who cannot establish previous citizenship, or live years' residence in this country. Most of the industrial Workers of the World prisoners arc from Chicago, although twenty of them are from San Francisco. Fifty will be started to Ellis Island to-morrow. SPARTACANS RIOT AND PLUNDER IN OUTSKIRTS \ OF GERMANY'S CAPITAL! Stale of Si eg a Prevails in Hani' burg Willi Government Troops in Control. COPENHAGEN. Feb. 12.? A thousnand deserters and Spartacans are rioting and plundering in the outskirts of Berlin, according to a dispatch from thnt capital late to-day. Government troops are in control of Hamburg and Erfurt. In both cities the Spartacans have been disarmed. A state of siege prevails in Hamburg. At Wescl, Spartacans stormed the prison and released convicts. Many factories are closed because of lack of coal. pershmmTto" review TROOPS AT COBLENZ ArriTM To-Morrow to See ThirtySceood and Forty-Second Before They Start Home. I Br Associated Preaa. 1 CORLRN& Feb. 12.?t.eneral Pershing will arrive at Coblenz Saturday for a visit of (several days. lie will review the Thirty-second and Forty-second Divisions, which, according to present plans, will ho the first two divisions to start homeward, possibly by way of the Rhine. No date has been set for the departure of either division, but both are making preparations ho that they may be ready to start as soon as orders come. German Authorities Must Submit Figures on Battle Materials Ready for Use. WOULD CHECK UP ENEMY'S POSSIBLE PLANS TO FIGHT Economic Assistance for Foe Depends Upon Test of Good Faith. WILSON PLANS LEAVING FRIDAY Report of Acccptancc of International Army System Denied by Lord Cecil. I rty Associated Proas 1 PARIS, Feb* u?.?'Tho supremo war council root at the Foreign Onico at o clock thin morning for the purpose of reaching a final determination o. the new terms of the German armistice. There were present in addition to President Wilson and the Minister* or the groat powers. Marshal Foch, Field Marshal Jtaifr, Marshal Petaln, General Pershing and General Diaz, fu" tt?rccmenl on the terms wa3 presented in the report from the auh ecomnonUcCC,mciX7sCln^. nUIUiiry **><? unnnli.T'ctee KS?^0.WS? WAR COU..UU, Ml'ST ' APPRO Via ACflKiiHEXT se5?'-? ? when the extent of ihb'-war^v" r1! ad a HaWtf < efioctfve measure* HE-tln^i iw. .. of warlike activities? ' ro,,8*'a? with tlie subject k?d "OULU '!"? "12 GKRXAXV Th* t-r-1, SOaWA? >S IMPOSblDLK the couneUadc^fdCed%rUantdf0rt,^nd3 lhat many i? a ,, .'M?*1lrat, to Place Gcrlt would be irnpo?^fi>ift r?? Lon whcr? satv" vsw&i white peace" tliu.t ? n?t a Impose on her - seeking to wl.h Good that the entente w >uui t\ ?. P??3'blto resumption of tho entrnf?* lc the Peace for the boneV2f r"i? Work ot council also had to /*??7nanA: Th* man da of the Pol? ? tho dointroduced into tho u . ,a clause be ?iffricultiiral machinorT 'j/i?0 ULat th? enemy should hc restored by tho tainetj quest ions o'f^orr^Ti ;i,ao -conraislns of th" bloc. ? ?Uvca and th? Turkey and ISulgStfa. ad? COnwninff "AR.MO.VV OF AlXlKS ..V \l***EAIIy To restohed I? AnIS Keb Kr0,,l U,U'I VM.S. accord was reached ? S 1 definito promt war uounc?m^;fny at thc yu* understanding- on all noh?i.hrrou*h ?" newal of the* armSice'8 f?r a r?Tnony ?"? French and American/ ,1 ,betwecn the; for future harmonv?.???" au^ura well nations, whoue inumtt Jn the?o two so many tlVnes ln\h? ?- c,??h?d It indicates f?rtW P,"iSl. fc,\v ? ?cks. Wilson's departure rrft L' re.sldent I- much mor'c Ka 0 ,^ r.ah"u? *"< ican commission ?. # in,ln the Amerthouchl it ?,ithl hft few d*>'s back tails.0huCt"hescnwr7h?U? R-ive no ,1':' a few days! ' bc fort"coming in IMIKSIDBXT PLAXS ro Th* P.- ^ ,'EAVK irniDAv MGnT away from3Paris Fri?i?W try'nc to get he docs not like [i s i1,RlUSunday. 0 to b,:s:!n travelling ?h"'s?toi f?x* that of a tiri? i may be. takon 'ion to numcrS iri0|)"a'(,In addi* ?.*.?SiS.-vsks ".ft ??? ,r th.,r Fit A \ CE or: M a V nss.\ A n VTFVVv'V Y"," T K,l?" .ia.?. (^la London), Feb 1" ts. r.?e effePAr8th,i0trVrancl,1,h. a rpp"ort ^ condition for an^fnXV?ftmands aa a .'s^V'ssffir and Danzfg To PoTand a'and *2? '>0^n we.. lla r.u^jthips now bulldinc AHJI ISTIC'B MEET HAN BEE.V POSTPOMCn AMSTERDAM. Feb i'-tA r. f\ 'BeVn^^di^J^'C VceV\i* haam|>ecnt^indcfl^it^lympoatponi^!'e'CaC* The annisticc between Germany and tho associated Governments expires February 17. the day of President Wilson's sehcdwlfd departure from France,. Marshal Foch was understood . to have stone to meet the German ; armistice commission for the purpose of arranging a further renewal. novnGKoi* coNKtsns WITH OSCAR STnAV? PARIS. Feb. 12.?Lrfon Rourfteol#, French delegate, who introduced thf amendment tor an interoattonai mlii. ,? > ''?? ?: .T-v?V

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