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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXIKG OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1923
MKDIN ILL FIGHT
PRINCIPALS IN RUMORED ROMANCE OP LOS ANGELES.
Life There Unsafe, Says Mer
MORE ARRESTS ASSURED
Date for Hearing .In Connection
Willi Morehouse - Kldnapings
and Murders Is Set.
BASTROP, La.. Dec. 29. (By the
Associated Press.) With ,ihe date
for the open hearing but one week
away, the heavy hand of the law,
which hag already struck twice, was
etlll upraised tonight over those
designated for arrest in connection
with the Morehouse kidnapings and
The citizens were aftxiously
awaiting the passing of tin, which
would reveal ths Identity of tho-Be
marked. The nature of confessions
In which 45 were said to be impli
cated wag also the subject of much
speculation. There was no intima
tion of when the arrests promised
by the state would be made. Opinion
was evenly divided on the theory
that the arrests probably would not
take place until after the open
hearing had been concluded. The
etato wants to question some of the
men as witnesses, which privilege
would be denied in the event they
were under charges and did not
care to testify, It was argued.
While a deputy sheriff armed
with a carefully prepared requisi
tion was en route to Baltimore to
claim Dr. B. M. McKoin, for the
state of Louisiana, on a charge of
murder in connection with the
robed and masked activities of last
August, his friends in this section
of the state were putting their
heads together to raise a suitable
fund for hlg defense. A fund of
(100,000 was said by his friends to
be the objective.
The plea of the former mayor of
Baltimore today that he would
rather die 40 times than to be taken
back to Morehouse struck a respon
sive cord here among many. Late
today his friends here and in New
Orleans were reported considering
steps to be taken to provide him
with a heavy escort after he reaches
Louisiana m the event he is returned.
ri LIQUOR EXPORTS HEAVY
iff S 1 V
Independent Commission Is
INVITATION NOT GIVEN
That German Reparations liies at
Root of Economic Trouble
of Today Is Realized.
(Contlnqert From frlrst Iee.)
KLAX CHIEFS PLAN ACTION
Morehouse Parish Organization
May Be Outlawed.
NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 29. Klan
chiefs of Louisiana met here today
to consider action to be taken in
regard to reports that klansmen
were responsible for the Morehouse
kidnapings and murders.
A reporter of a New Orleans news
paper was permitted to be present
and at the conclusion of the confer
ence he waa authorized to announce
that agents of the klan would be
sent to Morehouse to Investigate
what had occurred on August H, the
date of the kidnaping.
"If the klan of Morehouse parish
is in any way responsible for the
murder of Watt Daniels and Thomas
Richards, the charter of that klan
will be lifted and the klan out
lawed," it was alleged.
Governor Parker has charged that
Dr. B. M. MoKoin, under arrest at
Baltimore on a murder charge, Was
a member of the Ku Klux Klan.
Attorney-Oeneral Coco today said
he had been implicated in many mob
activities, according to evidence.
McKoin has denied he was a klans
man. Former Deputy Sheriff Bur
nett, Jha first to be arrested in the
case, " Ibo has denied he was a klans
Governor Parker is an open oppo
nent of the Ku Klux Klan, de
nouncing the order on the stump
and in the press. He has been
quoted as saying he was determined
to tear the mask off the klan. He
has directed the Morehouse investi
gations and Is said to have drawn
heavily on his private funds to de
fray much of the expense.
Antonio Moreno, film star, and Mr.
Daisy C. Danzlger, wealthy di
vorcee, LOS ANGELES, Deo. 29. (Spe
cial.) That Mrs. Daisy C. Danziger,
wealthy southern California society
leader, and Antonio Moreno, dashing
film star, are the principals In a
forthcoming matrimonial alliance is
the persistent tale recounted by
Dame Rumor in her latest activities
here In the film capital. Neither
of the celebrities deny the tale, nor
will they confirm it. The potential
bridegroom, however, true to the
spirited tales of his native land,
wherein humble Spanish suitors
throw themselves at the feet of
their admired ladles of high rank, is
quoted as going so far as to say
that, "Like a Spanish cavalier, l
would throw myself at her feet so
she could walk on me."
Mrs. Danziger has not yet stated
whether she desires to walk upon
the romantic film star.
Moreno is a bachelor; Mrs. Dan-
ziger a self-made widow, having
been divorced a year ago from J. M.
Danziger, millionaire oil operator
and associate of E. L. Doheny.
MONDELL'S FRIENDS BUSY
APPOINTMENT TO SUCCEED
MR. FALL PLANNED.
PROGRESSIVES TO TIGHT
COMMITTEES ARE NAMED
FOR VARIOUS JOBS.
Legislative Subjects to Be Studied
fcy Members Before Vote
i - at Bloc Is Cast.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TRAFFIC
RUNS INTO MILLIONS.
Monthly Rerenues of Government
and Distillers Large; Dealers
Getting Huge Profits.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Deo, 29.
(Special.) The Consolidated Liquor
exporters made punlis their receipts
' and disbursements yesterday, show
ing that the 15 liquor export ware
houses which amalgamated a few
months ago are taking In from for
eign sources 11,000,000 a month. Of
this amount the Canadian govern
ment gets $400,000 for duty, the
United Kingdom liquor plants get
$400,000 and the remainder, J2OQ.00O,
is for profit and overhead.
Government officials were not in
clined to believe the reports of the
liquor warehouse consolidation, say
ing that in their opinion the exports
had been much heavier.
. There are four other liquor ware
houses in the City, acting independ
ently of the consolidated, and in all
it is estimated that the port of
Vancouver' alone receives in gross
Income from liquor shipments ap
proximately $1,750,000 a month.
There are five ' liquor export
houes under the' consolidation in
various parts of the province, and
these concerns in the aggregate are
reported to be shinning from $3,000,-
000 to $4,000,000 in liquors every
month.' No liquor going into the
territory from Portland north is in
bond, . but from Portland south all
liquor Is shipped in bond, owing to
the heavy competition the liquor
exporters of British Columbia have
to meet from firms in Mexico.
Understanding at Capital Is Tht
Interior Secretary Will Re
sign Position Shortly.
THE OREGONI AN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, D. C, Dec. 29 Definite
shape waB given today to the move
to have Representative Mondell of
Wyoming, majority leader of the
house, appointed secretary of the
interior in event of the resignation
of Albert Bacon Fall, present in
The fact that the backers or Mon
dell are those members of the house
who are interested in the long and
determined fight to pass the Smith
McNary bill, is taken as an indica
tion that all misunderstandings be
tween western reclamation advo-
BOND SALESMEN HURT
Auto Skids Jforth of Vancouver
and Crashes Into Pole.
H. K. Love, manager of the Seat
tle branch of Lumbermens Trust
company of Portland, and a com
panion named Mclnnis, a salesman
for the company, were seriously in
lured early yesterday when the au
Luuiuune til wiiiuii liitJjr wem unviiig
to Portland skidded On the muddy
surface of the highway about eight
miles north of Vancouver, Wash.,
and crashed into a telephone pole,
They were taken to St. Joseph's
hospital in Vancouver when 1 found
by a passing motorist.
The two men were on their way.
lo rui uaau iu nuiu uuBuicoa con
ference yesterday morning with
James H. Lynch, vice-president of
Lumbermens Trust Company.
Mr. Love will be confined to the
hospital for at least two weeks, but
Mr, Mclnnis will be able to leave
within a few days. The car was
WASHINGTON, D. C, Dec. 29.
Representative Huddleston, demo
crat of Alabama, who with Senator
1a Follette, republican of Wiscon
sin, called the recent conference of
progressives here, announced today
the organization of six committees
made up of senators and representa
tives In the progressive bloc to deal
with legislative subjects.
The committees appointed follow:
Agriculture, Senator Norrls, re
publican of Nebraska, chairman
Senators Capper, republican of
Kansas; Sheppard, democrat, of
Texas; Representatives Johnson of
South Dakota, King of Illinois, and
Voigt of Wisconsin, republicans, and
Ward, democrat, of North Carolina.
Labor. Representative Beck, re
publican, of Wisconsin, chairman;
Senators Borah, republican, of
Idaho; France, republican, of Mary
land; Representatives Burke of
Pennsylvania. Huck of Illinois, and
Keller of Minnesota, republicans,
and Mead, democrat, of New York.
Railways and shipping, Senator
La Follette, chairman; Senators
Ashurst, democrat, of Arizona;
Brookhart, republican of Iowa, and
Sheppard; Representatives Cooper,
republican of Wisconsin; Logan,
democrat, of South Carolina, . and
Natural resources, Representative
McSwain, democrat, of South. Caro
lina, chairman; Senators Owen,
democrat, of Oklahoma, and Borah;
Representatives Browne, Wisconsin;
James, Michigan; J. M. Nelson, Wis
consin, and Keller, republicans.
Credits, Senator Owen, chairman;
Senators Brookhart, Capper and
Ladd, republicans. North Dakota;
Representatives Knight, republican
of Ohio; Slansfleld, democrat, of
Texas, and Schall, republican, of
Taxation, Representative Collins,
democrat, of Mississippi, chairman;
Senators La Follette and McNary,
republican, of Oregon; Representa
tives Frear, Wisconsin; Lampert of
Wisconsin, Sinclair of North Da
kota, and Woodruff of Michigan,
WHAT CONGRESS DID AS
ITS DAY'S WORK.
Borah, republican, Idaho,
withdrew his proposal for an
economic conference after full
assurances had been given by
administration leaders that
such a meeting will be held.
Bill to extend Germany one
billion dollars In credits was
offered by Bursun, republican.
Calder, republioan. New
York, introduced a bill for
codifying all laws "affecting
the appointment, duties and
compensation of customs em
ployes." Pierce Butler, newly con
firmed justice of the supreme
court, paid respects to the
chief justice and will take the
oath next Tuesday. ,
Completed interior appro-,
A credit of one billion dol
lars for Germany, to be ex
pended in this country for
supplies, proposed in bill in
troduced by Representative
Williams, republican, Illinois.
Representatives B 1 a n t o n,
democrat. Texas, and Hill, re
publican, Maryland, stated
during debate they doubted
Representative Upshaw, dem
ocrat, Georgia, had any evi
dence to support his cha.rges
that officials have been pat
ronizing bootleg liquor whils
calling for law enforcement.
Algerian sheep are comparatively
Immune from anthrax while all
other sheep are extremely suscep
tible to it.
cates and Mr. Mondell have been
wiped out. It is recalled that some
months ago the friends of western
reclamation expressed some dissat
isfaction with Mr. Mondell's attitude
toward the general reclamation pro
Although there have been denials
that Secretary Fall is to resign, it
seems fairly well accepted here that
he is to quit the cabinet at an
early date. He is not going back to
his ranch at Three Rivers, N. M.
however, as reported, according to
some of his friends, but is to ac
cept a regular retainer as counsel
for one of the large oil companies.
Representative Mondell is to re
tire from the house on March 4
having declined renomlnatlon some
months ago in order that he might
try for the senate against Senator
Kendrick. Kendrick was re-elected
Phone your want ads to The
Oregonian, Main 7070. .
JAPANESE ARE HOPEFUL
Steadier Tone Reported is Flnan
LONDON, Dec. 29. Reuter's today
says it has learned, acccrdlng to
telegram from Tokio received in
Japanese circles here that the meas
ures taken by the Japanese govern
ment with regard to the temporary
closing of small local banks have
prove efficacious. A steadier tone
is said to prevail In financial cir
cles and reserves have been am.
There appears to be no ground,
adds the dispatch, for apprehend
ing financial stringency at the" close
of the year.
deal with public property of this
sort, but it has dealt with it. It has
created a commission and instead of
giving that commission broad pow
ers such as the administraton pro
posed, which quite apart from can
cellation might permit a sound dis
cretion to be exerolsed in accordance
with the facts elicted, congress has
placed definite restrictions, upon the
power of the commission in provid
ing for the refunding of these debts.
. German Restoration Vital.
"We have no desiro to see Ger
many relieved of her responsibility
for the war or of her- Just obliga
tions to make repaiatlon for the In
juries. due to her aggression. There
is not the slightest desire that
France shall lose any part of her
just claims. On the other hand we
do not Wish to see a prostrate Ger
many. There can be no economic
recuperation in Europe unless Ger
many recuperates. There will be no
permanent peace unless economic
satisfactions are enjoyed. There
must be hbpe ' and industry must
have promise of reward if there Is
to be prosperity. We should view
with disfavor measure, which in
stead of producing reparations
would threaten disaster.
Some of our own people have
suggested that the United States
should assume the role of arbiter.
There is one sufficient answer to
this suggestion and that is that we
have not been asked to assume the
role of arbiter. There could be no
such arbitrament, unless It were in
vited and It wou,ld be an extraordi
nary and unprecedented thing for
us to ask for such an invitation.
Responsibility Is Large.
I do not think that we should
endeavor to take such a burden of
responsibility. We have quite
enough to bear without drawing to
ourselves allt the Ill-feeling which
would result from disappointed
hopes and a settlement which was
viewed as forced upon nations by
this country which at the same time
fs demanding the payment of its
"But the situation does call for a
settlement upon its merits. The first
condition of a satisfactory settle
ment is that the question should be
taken out of politics. Statesmen
have their difficulties, their public
opinion, the exigencies which they
must:-face. It is devoutly to be
hoped that they will effect a settle
ment among themselves and Uiat
the coming meeting at Paris will
rina a solution. But if It does not,
what should be done? The alterna
tive of forcible measures to obtain
reparations' is not an attractive one.
No one can foretell the extent Of
the serious consequences . which
might ensue from such a course.
Apart from political results, I be
lieve that the opinion of experts Is
that such measures will not produce
reparation payments, but might
tend to destroy the basis of those
payments which must be found In
Political Conference Useless.
"I do not believe that any general
conference would answer the pur
pose better, much less that any po
lltlcal conference would achieve a
result which premiers find it impos
sible to reach. But I do believe that
a small private group given proper
freedom of action would be able
soon to devise a proper plan. It
would be time enough to consider
forcible measures after such an op
portunlty had been exhausted. Such
a body would not only be expert
but friendly. It would not be bound
by Bpecial official obligations;
"The United States has the most
friendly and disinterested purpose
In this matter and wishes to aid in
any practicable way. But it Is idle
to make suggestions which arouse
false hopes and are so Impracticable
that they cannot bear fruit. On the
other hand there lies open a broad
avenue of opportunity if those
whose voluntary action is Indis
pensable are willing to take advan
tage of it. And once this is done,
the avenues of American helpful
ness cannot fall to open hopefully.1
OFFICIAL CHOICE PROBABLE
If the proposal for this method of
adjusting the reparations dispute
was accepted abroad. This was the
view expressed authoritatively in
White House circles in connection
with Mr. Hughes' remarks;
It was pointed out that any body
of an advisory character to deal
with the question of the amount of
reparations Germany should and
should not pay must meet under
the sanction of all governments in
volved, if its work was to bear fruit.
While no light was thrown upon
preliminary conversations that may:
have been held between the Wash
ington and the allied governments
relative to the plan of operation Mr.
Hughes has disclosed, the impres
sion given in White House circles
was that such conversations had
taken place and that there was rea
son to believe the allied premiers
would not be found opposed to the
suggestion, if, as Mr. Hughes pointed
out, they failed to reach a repara
tions agreement among themBelves.
It was noted by the White House
spokesman that Mr. Hughes sug
gestion was put forward ,as an
alternative to drastic action to en
force reparations payments, if fail
ure or the premiers to agree should
bring the allies face to faoe with
that problem. If a commission of
financiers appointed by the coun
tries involved, but freed of political
or other obligations in their dis
cussion, was to have much weight,
it was said, there must of necessity
be previous agreement among the
powers as to the agenda of the dis
cussions and a preliminary under
standing which would insure sym
pathetic consideration at least of
the commission's findings.
There is no question that ' the
United States is to be Invited to
nominate members to sit on the fi
nanciers' commission should that be
the course adopted by the allied
governments toward settlement. The
American members and those of
other countries, it was Indicated,
would of necessity represent their
governments In whatever steps
might be necessary to make sure
that purely non-political considera
tion was given by them to the prob
lem and that it was viewed from the
S. & H. green etamp for cash.
Holman Fuel Co., coal and wood.
Broadway (363, 560-21 Adv.
PRIVT COUNCIL CONDEMNS
POLICY IN CHINA.
portant task in cementing friendly
relations between Japan and the
United States and that if he felt
he had done all consistent with the
personal sacrifices entailed in re
taining the post, he would be per
mitted to retire at his pleasure.
His residence is in Detroit, where
he hag an extensive law practice.
Advisory Body's Attitude In Pre
senting Complaint to Prince
TOKIO, Dec. 29. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The privy council's
action today in adopting a resolu
tion for presentation to the prince
regent condemning "the weak pol
icy of the cabinet toward China"
amounts to impeachment of the
Kato ministry, In the view of the
Tokio newspapers. I
The press expresses the opinion
that the resolution is a stronger
Instrument than the mere warning
which the privy council added to the
ratification of the Washington
agreements) when it suggested that
the Takahaehl cabinet should guard
more closely Japanese Interests.
The cabinet, on the other hand,
Is said to hold the view that the
privy council, being only an ad
visory body, has no power to in
terfere with the administration.
The privy council's action was the
result of a recommendation by its
special committee considering the
Sino-Japanese postal agreement. It
was decided to carry out this agree
ment In the spirit of the Washing
ton conference, but as an expres
sion of the privy council's opinion
of the cabinet's attitude toward
Chinese affairs the resolution of
censure also was adopted.
Peacock Rock Springs coaL Dia
mond Coal Co.. Bdwy 3037. Adv.
Appointees Considered Likely to
Be Chosen by Government.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Dec 29
Appointment of American financiers
to sit upon a commission such as
suggested by Secretary Hughes in
his address at New Haven would be
on nomination of the government.
' AT HEILIG THEATER '
3 Matinees, 3 Nights, Commencing Sunday Matinee, December 31st '
2:10 Orchestra, George E. Jeffery, Director B:10
2:20 Topics of the Pay and Aesop'e Fables 8:20
2:35 THE KELIORS 8:35
2:45 JACK HAN LEY, A Distinct Novelty S.45
2:55 EDDIE MILLER, Select Group of Semi-Claiaic Songs 8:55
To7 WILFRED CLARKE 7o7j
Assisted by GRACE MENKEN & CO. In "Now What
The Sliding, Dancing, Inimitable Comedian
33 Witb KATE PULLMAN 3
In A Conglomeration of Melody and Jazz" .
With HIS ORCHESTRA OF SYNCOPATION
and CHARLES CALVERT
3:45 BERT FITZGIBBON 45
. The Original Daffydill and Brother Lew
4:09 EL REY SISTERS, A Novel Dance Revue 10:09
4:10 Pathe News "io:ia
3 Matt. Sun. - Mon. - TuiL. ... a Nlebts Sub. - Mon. . Tub.
i to 2St so Gallery I5 2io 50o 75c- tl
Me Cholci aW 0 A1yj?ys 750 Chojce Seitt SI
Swnily n HollJ.yt lo t 7S "c Eundy end Holldy 5 to $1.85
MIDNIGHT Cn Haa 91 Immediately After See Old Year Out order
MATINEE OUn.UcC.Ol Resalar Night Shew AtOrphenm Vow
1 " 1
Rockefeller's Daughter Free to
Wed but Guards Movements.
CHICAGO, Dec. 29. M y s t e r y
veiled the movements of Mrs. Edith
Rockefeller McCormick, daughter of
John D. Rockefeller, on the first
day of her freedom to remarry under
the Illinois dlvoroe laws.. It was a
year and a day since her divorce
from Harold F. McCormick, who
married Ganna Walska, the Polish
opera -singer, last summer.
Silence greeted all inquiries at
Mrs. McCormick's home regarding
reports of her intended marriage to
Edward Krenn, 26-year-old Swiss
architect. Mrs. McCormick remained
in seclusion in the gray stone castle
she occupied on the lake shore, and
even the butler told -newspaper men
that he couldn't talk. Mrs. McCor
mick is 50 years old.
SUBMARINE IS DAMAGED
Fire In Engincroom ot Jfavy Diver
at Vallejo Mystery.
VAIXEJO, Cal., Dec. 29. A fire
In the 'engineroom of the submarine
R-6 caused several hundred dollars'
damage before it could be extin
The cause of the lire was un
U. S. ENVOY MAY QUIT
Ambassador to Japan Said to Be
About to Resign.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Dec. 29
Reports that ' Ambassador Warren
Intended before long to tender his
resignation as ambassador to Japan
brought the statement from a White
House spokesmen today that Presi
dent Harding had not received the
resignation. It was added, how
ever, that the administration felt
Mr, Wftrren had performed an im
NEW AIR RECORD MADE
Italian Filer Scores Average ot
173.735 Miles Hour.
MILAN, Dee. it. The aviator
Bassalova, flying an Italian machine,
today made what is claimed to be
a world's record for speed in a sea
plane. He attairled an average
speed of 172.735 miles an hour and
a maximum speed of 174.660 miles.
The previous record, held by
British aviator, was 147.886 miles.
the relief of the fire victims at As
toria, Or., was requested by Con
troller Harry W. Carroll of the cor
poration counsel, today.
Mr. Carroll said he was not sure
that the city government could use
for such a purpose money raised by
Every room is an
able. -Oeanliness, fresh
air, warmth, quiet
Gift rates are no
GIFT'S LEGALITY IS ISSUE
Seattle Counsel to Give Opinion
on $10,000 lor Astoria Relief.
SEATTLE, Wash., Deo. 29. An
opinion as to whether hie bondsmen
would be liable if he signed a war
rant for $10,000 that the Seattle
city council has appropriated for
GEARY at TAYLOR
Number Size Price
fWdtnt Warren C. Harding 35718 ' 12 1Z5
ADDRESSES BY THE PRESIDENT
Addraaa at Hoboken (May 23, 1921)
Address at Washington (November 12, 1921)
POPULAR CONCERT AND OPERATIC
Madollne, (. J. Gill-S. Nelson) , .
Totca Viaai d'arte (Love and Music) (Puccini) In Italian
Madame Butterfly Un bel di vedremo
(Some Day He'll Come) (Puccini) In Italian .
Puritan! An per aempre (To Me Forever Lost) (Bellini) tn Italian
Songs My Mother Taught Me (Dvorak)
Romeo and Juliet Juliet's Waltz Song
(Romeo et Juliette Valse) (Gounod) In French
Aucassin and Nicolette (Cantonetta) (F. Kreisler) 'Violin Solo
Waltz and Elfin Dance (Grieg) Piano Solo
March of the Caucasian Chief (Iooolitow-Iwanow)
Spanish Dance (Granados-Kreisler) Violin Solo Jascha Heifetz
Lea Preludes Part 1 (Liszt) Mengelberg and N. Y. Philharmonic Orchestra
Les Preludes Part 2 (Liszt) Mengelberg and N. Y. Philharmonic Orchestra
Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 10 (Liszt) Piano Solo ' IgnaCe Jan Paderewski
Manisot March , Arthur Pryor's Band
Kilties March . - Arthur Pryor's Band
Twas in the Month of May Katinka International Novelty Orchestra
Introducing "The Three Huntsmen"" (from ''Chauve-Souris")
Chinese Billikens (from "Chauve-Souris") International Novelty Orchestra
Giuseppe de Luca
66103 10 1.2S
66111 10 1.25
74786 12 1.7S
74787 12 1.75
87350 10 1.25
87351 10 1.25
Pianoflaee (No. 4 from "Piano Syncopations") Piano Soh
Knice and Knifty (No. 6 from "Piano Syncopations-"): ' Piano Solo
LIGHT VOCAI SELECTIONS
Bella the Belle o' Dunoon
The Sunshine of a Bonnie Lassie's Smile
Apple Blossoms ,
'Neath the South Sea Moon " (from "Ziegfeld Follies,")
Japanese Moon -
The Hem of His Garment
c: u . i -. . J V
Sir Harry Lauder J 5519
. 66104 10 1.25
66105 10 1.25
66106 '1CL 1.25
66110- 10 1.25
74780 12 1.75
74781 12 1.75
74788 12 1.75
"18970 10 . .75
18979" 10 .75
1 18969 " 10 -.75 '
Better Each Dav
Carry Me Back to My Carolina Home
A Picture. Without a Frame
Homer Rodeheaver-Mrs. William Asher T 1Sd71 10
Peerless Quartet J
A Kiss in the Dark Medley Waltz . - The Serenaders
(from "Orange Blossoms") Introducing "Weaving My Dreams" (from "Ziegfeld Follies")
The Waltz ts Made for Love Medley Waltz The Serenaders
Introducing "Roses, Lovely Roses" (from "The Yanjcee Princess ) . -All
Muddled Up Fox Trot Zez Confrey and His Orchestra
True Blue Sam Fox Trot Zez Confrey and His Orchestra
Sweetheart Lane Medley Fox Trot Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
Introducing "Sixty Seconds, Ev'ry Minute, I Think of Vw' (from "Greenwich Village FolUes") '
The Yankee Princess Medley Fox Trot Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
"My Bajadere" "I Still Can Dream" , , , .
The World is Waiting for the Sunrise Medley For Trot Benson Orchestra of Chicago
Tomorrow Morning Fox Trot . Benson Orchestra of Chicago
I'm Coin to Plant Myself in My Old Plantation Honer-F'Trot Zez Confrey and His Orchestra
Swanee Smiles Fox Trot Clyde Doerr and His Orchestra
SPECIAL ISSUES DURING DECEMBER
Mother in Ireland (Griffen-KahnLvmah)
Lovin' Sam (with The Virginians)
Away Down East in Main (with The Virginians)
Ymi TaII Hr. I Stutter.
f Kiss Mama, Kiss Papa Fox Trot
Choo-Choo Blues fox iror.
18973 10 .75
18977 10 .75
18980 10 .75
.18981 10 .75
John McCormack- 66112
Billy Murray-Ed Smalle
Pack Up Your Sins Foxtrot (from "Music Box Revue") Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
Crinoline Days Fox Trot '(from "Music Box Revue") Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
Victor Talking Machine Company, Camden,N.J.