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Weather Forecast Rain tonight and probably tomorrow morning; warmer tonight and tomorrow; temperature tonight about 45 degrees. Temperatures 46, at 2 p.m.; lowest, 35, at 7:15 a.m. Full report on page A-2. Closing New York Markets, Page 22. First in First In the news coverage that builds public in circulation and advertising that reflect public confidence.
Meant Associated Press. VT7 A 01 KQO Entered as second class matter ODLX1 IXjAXa. jAO. post office. Washington.
D. C. WASHINGTON, D. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, PAGES. THREE CENTS.
U. S. Protests Nazis' Pillage Of American Jews' Property; Roosevelt Plea for Catholics A JL. Right Is Reserved In Note to Take Further Steps of Nazi diplomat by youth nine days ago in Paris touched off worst wave of violence Reich has knoivn since 1933 and brought $400,000,000 fine against all of Germany's 500.000 Jews. At press conference yesterday President Roosevelt declared public opinion in the United States was "deeply by events in Germany.
Bs the Associated Press. BERLIN. Nov. sought 6eclusion against any fresh outbursts of German anti-Semitic feeling today while the United States Embassy sent a formal note to the foreign office protesting the destruction of American property during the attacks of last week. details were given in the note, but the United States reserved the right to take further action in behalf of any interests harmed.
40,000 Under Arrest. The number of Jews under arrest throughout Germany was conservatively estimated today at 40.000, Including some of the best known rabbis and most of the leaders of Important Jewish organizations. The majority of those held were Understood to have been taken to three main concentration camps: Those in North Germany to Oranienburg-Sachsenhausen. near Berlin; those in Central Germany to Buchwald. near Weimar; those in the South to Dachau, near Munich.
Youths in their teens, taken from Jewish schools training them for handicrafts or farm work in Palestine. were believed to have been shipped in trucks to work on the new fortifications along Germany's Western borders. Press Assails U. S. An editorial of an important Nazi newspaper angrily assailed what it called the of the American Government to American Jewry." The editorial was directed specifically against the United States Secretary of the Interior, Harold L.
Ickes, and the summons to Ambassador Hugh R. Wilson to return to the United States. It was published in the National Zeitung of Essen, the newspaper of Field Marshal Goering who is second only to Chancellor Hitler in the Nazi regime. The article apparently was written before President Roosevelt's statement in Washington yesterday that he personally had summoned Mr. Wilson to return for consultations on the Jewish situation.
Religious Holiday. It was a religious holiday, the German Protestant day of ment, and other papers made no iomment, All government offices and business houses were closed and Jews were keeping out of sight until after the funeral of the Paris Embassy secretary, Ernst vom Rath, on Thursday. His assassination by a Jewish youth resulted in the anti-Jewish attack. Under the headline "Washington under the National Zeitung editorial said of the American Ambassador's trip home: "We in Germany know too well the circles in the United States which answer for such maneuvers to give them too much credit. "As in all previous anti-German campaigns of agitation this time, too, the American Minister ot Interior Ickes is at the head of agitation directed against the Mr.
Ickes spoke on a Sunday night radio forum deploring the German anti-Jewish drive. "Exponent of Jewish The paper described Mr. Ickes as "a man who openly stands as the exponent of Jewish capital in the United States and vouches for Jewish It would honor this gentleman too much to judge him by reasonable political standards, inasmuch as from the official side the sensation-making about the recall of Wilson found no Referring to dictators in the United the editorial (See BERLIN. Page Germany Sentences 30 For Army Oath Refusal Ej ttf Associated Press. SALZBURG, Germany, Nov.
Sentences to hard labor on western fortifications today were given 30 Austrian Army reservists who refused to take the German Army oath when called for duty during the Sudetenland crisis in September. The men said it was against their convictions to take the oath. They were charged with mutiny. The sentences ranged from eight months to two years. $6,754 Pay-Off On Daily Double Made at Bowie the Associated Press.
BOWIE. Nov. of the highest pay-offs in recent history of American horse racing was recorded here today, when the Daily Double returned $6,754.50. Only one ticket was sold on the combination of Charles F. winner of the first race, and James Boy, winner of the second.
In the individual betting Charles F. returned a mutual price of $19.10 to win, $8.30 to place and $5.10 to show. James Boy paid $80.60, $22.20 and $11.40. More Pillage To Bring Death, Hints By the Associated Press. VIENNA.
Nov. Buerckel, Nazi commissioner for Austria, announced today Field Marshal Hermann Wilhelm Goering had authorized him to say the person "who makes the next attempt to smash property or to pillage must count on being put against the Buerckel made the threat of shooting in reference to anti-Jewish attacks in an address to factory workers in Steyr. The displeasure of Gen. Goering, Prussian premier and dictator over exchange and raw materials, became known yesterday. He was said to consider last anti-Semitic destruction a severe blow to the progress of the Nazi four-year economic plan which he directs.
Buerckel said: "German Jews participated freely as profit makers in the productive process. They did mot produce, but traded with profits. The values were created by German workers. "What has been demolished? Those things which the German worker created. Today foreign countries lament that Jews must pay 1.000.000.000 marks the killing of Ernst vom Rath in but we are grateful for the decision of Field Marshal Goering.
and I believe he could have gone further. "War danger was the only result of the Jewish agitation. The Jew was responsible for mobilization and for demobilization, he England Awaits German Reaction To Migration Plan Proposal to Move Jews Talked in Regular Cabinet Session Bs the Press. LONDON, Nov. British Cabinet today sought means of aiding German Jews and awaited Nazi reaction to a mass migration plan 1 attributed to United States Ambassador Joseph P.
Kennedy. The proposal to move the German Jews to North and South America and to parts of the British Empire was brought before the cabinet at its regular Wednesday meeting. Consultations are under way among Great Britain, the United States, France. Belgium, the Netherlands, Denmark and Switzerland on the problem growing out of the recent wave of anti-Semitic measures in Germany. Committee Call Considered.
Official sources said the British government was considering calling a meeting of the intergovernmental committee on refugees set up at Evian-les-Bains. France, last July. The purpose of the session would be to study what can be done for Jews in Germany. Britain also is considering the status of a contemplated visit to Berlin by George Rublee of the United States, head of the committee. who wants to discuss with Nazi representatives some means of starting the orderly emigration of refugees.
It was said the British government may bring further pressure on Berlin to receive Mr. Rublee It was stated authoritatively that diplomatic representatives of the 31 powers represented at Evian-lesBains had made separate representations to the Berlin foreign office about two weeks ago requesting that Mr. Rublee be received. No answer has been made by Berlin, however, beyond the statement that the request would be considered. Mr.
Rublee is now in London, ready to go to Berlin. Au international conference may be called, as suggested bv Premier Hendrikus Colijn of the Netherlands yesterday. One of the biggest problems was the attitude of Adolf Hitler toward efforts of other powers to relieve the Jews. Germany, now smarting under foreign denunciation of the anti-Jewish disorders, may be inclined to snub advances to her on the question. President Roosevelt's strong condemnation of Germany's treatment of Jews was played by British newspapers as the biggest story of the day, while various groups in Britain continued to protest against the Nazi anti-Semitic wave.
Boycott Demanded. Five thousand Jews meeting in the Whitechapel section of London's East End demanded a boycott of German goods. The Labor party took the first step to open debate in the House of Commons on the Jewish situation. A motion sponsored by Clement R. Attlee, opposition would have the House note "with profound concern the deplorable treatment Page A-4.) Diegel, Injured Golfer, Sues for $20,000 By the Associated Press.
CLEVELAND. Nov. Diegel, professional golfer from Glenside, alleged today that injuries to his right hand impaired his career and sued Joseph G. Fogg, Cleveland, for $20,000 damages. Diegel said an automobile driven by Mr.
Fogg struck him last August while he was playing in the Cleveland open tournament. Papers Overplayed Jewish Angle, Says Early By the Associated Press. The White House said today I President Roosevelt's v'ondemnation of measures taken German minorities applied to Catholic ele; ments as well as Jewish, Stephen Early, press secretary, told reporters the morning newspapers, in referring to the President's formal statement yesterday, denouncing the Nazi attacks, had the Jewish angle and neglected to point out that Catholics also were "The Mr.j Early said, "was treated by the as a rather unusual and firm statement as to Jews only, but it refers to the Catholic situation, He added the statement was intended to take in the stoning of Cardinal home in Vienna and measures against Catholics elsewhere who, he said, had been mistreated. Many Calls Received. Mr.
Early said the White House had received many telegrams and telephone calls approving the President's statement in which he said he "could scarcely believe that such things could occur in a 20th century civilization." Any general pretest from the United States against mistreatment of German Jews probably will await Ambassador Hugh Wilson's conference with President Roosevelt, according to officials. Expression of this belief followed the President's disclosure that he personally gave the order for the American envoy to return from Berlin at once to report on anti-Semitic violence. news of the past few days from Germany has deeply shocked public opinion in the United States," Mr. Roosevelt said. news from any part of the world would inevitably produce a profound reaction among American people in every part of the Nation.
myself could scarcely belive that such things could occur in a 20th century Procedure Unusual. The President read his brief unusual the reporters gathered fanwise around his souvenir-cluttered desk. His voice was serious and his manner solemn. Government officials regarded his remarks as highly important, inas- much as the head of a Nation rarely comments on internal developments in another country. Mr.
Roosevelt indicated he would receive from Ambassador Wilson, after his arrival late next week, "a first-hand picture of the situation in This led officials to predict the two men would talk over, i not only the Jewish problem, but also such points as: 1. Germany's ignoring of repeated American note-, asking her to assume Austria's debts to this country. 2. Germany's economic campaign in Central Europe, which may impair American trade in that region and which already is interfering with the conclusion of a trade agreement between the United States and i Turkey. 3.
Germany's ambitions, economic and political, in Latin America. Common Defense Urged. Many who heard the President yesterday linked that third point with his remarks on a common defense of the Western Hemisphere by the 21 American republics and Canada against any aggression from abroad. Mr. Roosevelt declared that as one means of insuring protection he and his aides are discussing an increased air force.
He indicated clearly he favored making it strong enough at least to help defend the entire Western Hemisphere as well as the United States against any aggression from the outside. Officials believe Germany at pres(See PROTESTrPage A-4.) Legion Head Demands Trial of Bridges By thf Associated Press. INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. Stephen F. Chadwick of Seattle.
national commander of the American Legion, demanded of Secretary of Labor Perkins today that her department proceed at once with trial of Harry Bridges, West Coast director for the Committee for Industrial Organization, on the charge he is an "undesirable and should be deported. Mr. Chadwick made public at a conference of Legion department commanders and adjutants a letter he sent to Miss Perkins yesterday. The letter quoted resolutions passed at the Legion convention in Los Angeles in September demanding Mr. deportation and charging Labor Department officials had failed to enforce deportation laws and blocked passage of new immigration acts.
have withheld addressing you until the elections were out of the way in order that my thus addressing you should not be considered as a matter of political Mr. letter said. "We are interested that every person subject to charges which might warrant deportation should have the benefit of those legal rights with which all people charged with offenses our Government are protected. "We do not prejudge any situation, but v.e do demand that the order processes designed for the protection of our country, its peace and happiness be In Pittsburgh, where he is attending the C. I.
O. convention, Mr. Bridges said he had "no comment at this U. S. to Sign British Trade Pact Tomorrow Canadian Agreement Signatures Also to Be Offered France opened negotiations last spring for friendship agreement with Italy, but succession of crises over Austria and Czechslovakia in which Italy supported Germany forced suspension of discussions.
They were resumed last month after Munich accord gave Germany large slice of Czechoslovakia. An gl o-Italian agreement goes itno effect today. Hr the Associated Press 1 LONDON, Nov. Government leaders of Great Britain. France and the Union of South holders of war-lost African separate notice today that they had no intention of returning territories under their administration to the Reich.
Statements of Colonial and Dominions Secretary Malcolm MacDonald, Premier Edouard Daladier of France and Gen. Jan Christiaan Smuts of the Union of South Africa thus served to emphasize the possibility that any plan for colonial appeasement of Germany might have to be based on: 'The acquisition of African territory from Portugal and Belgium for a transfer to replace Germany own former colonies. The formation of an international colonial pool with Germany as a member to give the Reich free access to former possessions. Tanganyika Informed. Mr MacDonald said in the House of Commons that his government authorized the announcement it not contemplate the transfer of any territory under British administration." The authorization he said was telegraphed to the governor of Tanganyika territory in East Africa, held by Britain under a League of Nations mandate.
Gen. Smuts. South African World War commander, asserted his country would fight if necessary to retain Southwest Africa. Premier Daladier declared France would cede no colonies and would protect French colonial integrity. In a press statement he said cession of colonial territory had never been considered.
In response to charges in the House of Commons that Nazi subsidization of German planters in Tanganyika had created a state within another state," Mr. MacDonald said he was asking the governor to "furnish me with the facts." Tanganyika Anxious. Intense anxiety has been aroused in Tanganyika over the possibility o' a return to Germany in an effort to meet Adolf Hitler's colonial demands. Mr. MacDonald replied to Geoffrey L.
Mander, opposition Liberal, who asked him make it clear in view, of the great anxiety among all classes of the population there (in Tanganyika) that they (the British government do not contemplate in any foreseeable period the handing over of territories to the bullies of Berlin." Daladier Pledges Colonial Protection PARIS. Nov. 16 Daladier today declared that his government' would cede no colonies to Germany and that it would protect the colonial integrity of France as established after the World War. No such measure as cession of colonial territories has even been considered, said the premier in a statement to the press designed to quiet anxious questions, especially from members of Parliament. The Chamber of Deputies committee on colonies yesterday demanded that the government make no commitments concerning the return to Germany of her war-lost colonies in response to- Reichsfuehrer demands without consulting Parliament.
M. statement presum(See COLONIES, Page CHIEF, WHAT CAME OUT Your Warring 'Protection' Payment Claims Recounted at Trial U. S. Agent Says Accused Alleged He Paid Out $1,000 Monthly By CARTER BROOKE JONES. Emmitt Warring said he paid out as for his numbers business $400 a month in 1934 and $1,000 a month in 1935.
H. Watson Leese. an Internal Revenue agent, testified today at the income tax conspiracy trial of the three Warring brothers. Emmitt, described as head of the gambling enterprise, made this statement, the witness said, when questioned concerning the Warring income tax at the Internal Revenue Bureau here in the summer of 1936. Mr.
Leese said John Cox, chief special agent of the Department's Intelligence Unit, asked Emmitt Warring if. being in an illicit business, he didn't pay out money for immunity from arrest, and the defendant said he did. The witness went on: "Mr. Warring said he paid $400 a month in 1934 and $1,000 a month in 1935 and took care of the protection himself. Mr.
Cox asked him if the protection money showed on the numbers books which were being examined and Mr. Warring said no, it The question was raised while Emmitt was being interrogated, the revenue agent recalled, why the protection money was more than the total net income reported by the defendants for one of the years under investigation. This was not explained, Mr. Leese said. Said Sum Was Doubled.
Later in his testimony. Mr. Leese said Emmitt told him the protection money paid in 1935 was virtually doubled in 1936. Tire agent said he first met Warring at the office of Emmitt's attorney, William B. O'Connell, who is one of the defense counsel at the present trial.
Warring had been called in to discuss his tax returns for 1934 and 1935, Mr. Leese said. brought in the books ef his numbers the agent added, "and said, the you want further data, call me up. Warring stated that he started in the numbers business in 1934 and had very little, if any (See WARRING, Page A-4J Shakes Japan TOKIO, Nov. 16 earthquake of moderate intensity shook Eastern and Central Japan tonight.
The Central Meteorological Observatory estimated the center was in the sea about 45 miles southeast of Tokio. The shock was believed to be one of a series which began November 5. Summary of Today's Star Page Amusements, Obituary A-14 0-12 Radio Comics C-10-11 Short Story A-20 Editorials A-10 Society- B-3 Financial A-21 Sports C-l-3 Lost and Found, Page, C-6 C-4 Foreign. threatens firing squad If pillage resumes. Page A-l British await Reich reaction to migration plan.
Page A-l Three nations bar colony gift to Germany. Page A-l Trade pacts with Britain, Canada to be signed tomorrow. Page A-l Nazi press flays U. S. support for Jews.
Page A-4 pact brought into force. Page A-4 Smuts warns South Africs to fight for mandate. Page A-4 Loyalists reported trapped on Ebro right bank. Page A-5 National. 0.
S. protests pillage of property. Page A-l 2,000 pickets bar workers from struck plant. Page A-l Andrews urges State co-operation on wage-hour law. Page A-2 U.
S. protest on Jews believed awaiting Wilson. Page A-l Reds near control of C. I. O.
convention, Dies witness says. Page A-4 Jackson held likely to be next Attorney General. Page A-l Washington and Vicinity. Chest report today expected to show 50 per cent pledged. Page A-l Government opens testimony in Warring brothers trial.
Page A-l Funds asked to plan new Wilson College. Page B-l Traffic toll mounts to 77 with two deaths here. Page B-l Gravelly Point legal tangle solved, clearing way for work. Page B-l Editorial and Comment. Editorials.
Page A-10 This and That. Page A-10 Answers to Questions. Page A-10 Letters to The Star. Page A-10 David Lawrence. PageA-11 Alsop and Kintner.
Page A-ll Frederic William Wile. Page A-ll Jay Franklin. PageA-11 Lemuel Parton. PageA-11 Sports. Kercher of Hoyas enters Terp game on sixth unbeaten team.
Page C-l Battered Colonials must face fresh Bucknell eleven. Page C-l Catholic U. to be underdog in tilt with Loyola Sunday. Page C-l Krieger starves as Corbett, Apostoli get gravy. Page C-2 Bowling operators meet to act on strike of pinboys.
Fage C-3 Miscellany. Vital Statistics. Page A-15 City News in Brief. Page B-2 Children. Page B-6 Cross-Word Puzzle.
Page C-10 Bedtime Story. Page C-10 Letter-Out. Page C-10 Winning Contract. PageC-11 Uncle Corner. Page C-ll Missent Letter Perils Aid To Mother Bj thi Associated Press.
DES MOINES, Iowa. Nov. ''Ma" is going to have a tough time getting her Iowa State oid-age pension now. State pension division officials today told of receiving a missent letter from an aged applicant. The message, presumably intended for her son.
said in part: are you? I am trying for the pension. Will you make out the blank left with the man you work for? Make it as bad as you can. Tell them you have doctor bilis and all, so much you can't help me. Love The Iowa pension act requires children to care for their parents wherever possible. Pensions are granted only when the children are unable to help $1,007,840 Pledged, Chest Drive Nears 50 Pet.
of Goal 'Newspaper Day' Is Observed at Luncheon The Community Chest campaign passed the $1,000,000 mark today when volunteer workers, holding their fifth luncheon meeting at the Willard Hotel, reported that $1,007.840.26 has been pledged. This sum represents 47.38 per cent of the goal of $2,127,000. The Chest observed day" at the luncheon, with the list of honor guests including Earl Baker of the News. Fleming Newbold of The Star. Alexander F.
Jones of the Post. Howard Parish of the TimesHerald and Mrs. Ned Brunson Harris. president of the Newspaper Women's Club of Washington. Bert M.
Sarazan. a member of the Volunteer Public Relations Committee of the Chest and today's luncheon speaker, declared newspapers had set "a brilliant example in community spirit and Thanking all the publicity outlets for their co-operation, he said. "We i find within our grasp an advertising force so vast and so costly that it would be beyond the reach of even the largest commercial enterprise." Approach Suggested. Urging the volunteer workers to remember they are not soliciting funds for a corporation, but for bewildered and broken Mr. Sarazen suggested that when they visit the comfortable and secure homes of prospective contributors they remind those they visit that they come for people to whom "home, sweet is a mockery and a jest.
The invocation at today's meeting was offered by the Rev. Frederick Brown Harris, pastor of Foundry M. E. Church. Herbert L.
Willett, announcing at meeting that $852,295.45 had been pledged, reminded the workers that sum would take care of Washington's needy for only 145 days. He complimented the workers on the better job of coverage they are doing this year and urged that contributors co-operate with the volunteers. Needs "Must Be Newbold Noyes, associate editor of The Star, also made a strong appeaW to the volunteer workers. "I plead with you to go out and get the he said. let the Chest down.
let down the miserable and unfortunate poeple of Washington. You must get the funds to meet their Outlining the work of the Family Service Association and similar service agencies of the Chest, Mr. CHEST, Page Bremen Sails as Pickets Protest Nazi-ism the Associated Press. NEW YORK, Nov. treatment of Jews, a crowd, estimated at 5,500 by police, gathered last night at the pier from which the German liner Bremen sailed.
Placards reading, "Down with "No Nazi.ships in New York and "Stop bloody were carried by demonstrators. The 381 passengers on the ship, which sailed shortly after midnight, apparently were unaware of the presence of the throng. Removal of Trees For Memorial Site Is Under Way 81 Cherry and 17 Elm Trees Are Involved In Clearing Federal park officials disclosed today that work already is under way to transplant or destroy 81 cherry trees and 17 American elms to clear the foundation site of the Thomas Jefferson Memorial on the south shore of the Tidal Basin. They estimated that the entire operation might involve the removal or destruction of 171 of the 328 cherrytrees in the memorial area. Workmen today first marked about 50 holly trees and an assortment of other trees for destruction or removal.
Tree specialists have been at work on the site for several days, officials said, as it is planned to renyove all the trees within a 300foot radius before contracts for the foundation are awarded. Bids for the contract are to be opened Monday by the National Park Service. Roosevelt Considers Fate. Meanwhile President Roosevelt is understood still to be considering the fate of the cherry trees in connection with the memorial plans. At yesterday's press conference he said he probably would have something to say about the matter Friday.
The number of trees actually involved on the foundation site is somewhat larger than the estimate made last Thursday. At that time park officials said 58 cherry trees were involved in the foundation, and that 20 of these would be cut down. The remainder would be transplanted in other park areas. The fact that 17 elms also are doomed within the foundation area was made known for the first time today. many trees as possible will be saved by transplanting." a park official explained.
Officials pointed out that the re- moval was going on now because this is the proper season for transplanting before the ground freezes. MeanwhiHiL. A. Carruthers, pres- ident of the Federation of Associations, announced he has called a special meeting of his Executive Committee tonight to consider the cherry tree controversy. The session will be held at 8 in Room 106 in The Star Building.
Mass Protest Planned. Meanwhile, Executive Committees and officers of many of the city's organizations prepared to discuss plans for a mass protest against the destruction of the cherry trees. A meeting of the representatives has been called for 11:30 a.m. tomorrow at No. 15 Dupont circle.
Among the groups to participate in the session are the District of Columbia Federation of Women's Clubs and the District of Columbia Parent-Teacher Association. A resolution protesting destruction of the trees was passed yesterday by members of the Alliance, who decided to send a representative to the mass meeting tomorrow. At regular monthly meetings last night, several civic organizations passed resolutions opposing destruction of the trees. Members of the Petworth Association said they are not in favor of the memorial if its construction necessitates removal of any of the trees. The Council of Southeast Citizens' Associations voted to send a letter of protest to President Roosevelt, while the Benning Citizens' Association said that the proposed memorial would not compensate for the loss of the trees.
Show-Window Blizzard Held Undignified Bj the Associated Press. NEW YORK, Nov. swank department store which for several days has had a synthetic snowstorm in its show windows agreed today to stop the blizzard; the Fifth Avenue Association had complained that the whole idea was out of tone with the dignity of that renowned shopping thoroughfare. Elies M. Derby, the association's manager, announced last night that it had lodged a protest with the store, Lord Taylor, because use of sound and window was thrice repugnant to avowed principles of the avenue and the association." Such displays, Derby said, would the doom of Fifth U.
S. Trade Pact With Britain Completed Accord With Canada Also Will Be Signed Tomorrow Program of trade treaties by which tariff concessions are made on each side has been one of major experiments of New Deal. Principal criticism of program has been that treaties are not subject to Senate consideration, power of approval being vested entirely in State Department with Tariff Commission advice. Bj the Associated Presa. The State Department announced today the trade agreements with Great Britain and Canada would be signed at the White House tomorrow at 4 p.m.
Secretary of State Hull will sign for the United States. For Great Britain, Sir Ronald Lindsay, the British Ambassador, and Arnold Overton, second secretary of the British Board of Trade, will sign. Mr. Overton was head of the delegation which came to this country to negotiate the reciprocal treaty. Canadian Frime Minister MacKenzie King will sign for Canada.
Six Months of Negotiation. The trade agreement with the United Kingdom was completed after 6 months of negotiation between a special delegation sent here by Great Britain and experts of the State and Commerce Departments. The British agreement brings the total number of trade agreements concluded to 19. The Canadian agreement is an enlargement of the existing Canadian agreement which expires December 31. Details of both agreements, including the hundreds of items on which tariff concessions have been made, will be announced for publication Friday morning.
The complete release numbers hundreds of pages, since the British agreement is the most important yet completed. It has been regarded as the appx of Secretary Hull's cherished "program to stimulate world trade. Colonies Are Included. Great Britain is the United best customer, having taken more than half a billion dollars in American exports in 1937. The agreement with Great Britain, the State Department said, includes also Northern Ireland and the world-scattered British colonial empire.
including her possessions in Latin America. The United Kingdom agreement will be accompanied by a note from Great Britain expressing that country's willingness to discuss with the United States any tariff reductions which might follow on other products exported by the United States. The discussion will take place after Britain is released from some of the obligations she owes to the dominions because of the Ottawa preferential agreements. Prime Minister King Coming to Sign Pact OTTAWA, Nov. 16 (Canadian Minister W.
L. Mackenzie King announced he would leave late today for Washington to take part tomorrow in the signing of the new trade agreement between Canada and the United States. After the signing ceremony at the White House. Premier King is expected to remain as the overnight guest of President and Mrs. Roosevelt.
Friday he will go to the Canadian Legation and return to Ottawa Monday. Tomorrow's ceremony also will include signature of a trade treaty between the United States and Great Britain, and belief was expressed here that it would mark conclusion of an unprecedented trade union among English-speaking nations. of the agreements are eagerly awaited in Canada because of persistent reports that to facilitate the United States-Britain treaty the Dominion has been called on to abandon some of the preferences in the British market gained in the Ottawa agreements of 1932. The contents of the pacts are to be published simultaneously here, in Washington and London a few hours after they are signed. Flyer Dips, Cries Out for Aid, but Dies in Crash By the Associated Press.
Chicago, Nov. lost flyer was killed last night less than a mile from a suburban golf course which had been converted into an emergency landing field by the headlights of automobiles, fire trucks and police cars. The aviator was Luther Martin, 4th, a 34-year-old businessman of Washington Valley, N. a suburb of Morristown. Martin, an executive of the C.
K. Williams Co. of Easton, was en route to Chicago on a business trip. Soon after nightfall Lister A. Doty, a filling station owner at suburban Downers Grove, heard the plane flying at a low altitude.
The pilot cut the motor, leaned out and shouted, the or the Doty telephoned police. Soon fire engines, squad cards and automobiles were on the way to the golf course. Light beams were trained on the fairway. Martin never arrived. His wrecked plane was found In a grove of elm trees..
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