The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 10, 1922, Page 1, Image 1

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Tb Statesman receives the leased,
wire report ot the Associated
Ptms. i the greatest and most r
tiabU press association la ta
world, fMA. a nrV"-
. .Tuesday" 'rain West: fair east
-frortidWf- moderate winds, raontly
aoatnerly. ' . t . i
price: five cmrrs
1? o)TM1
University Quintet at No
Time in Sight of Victory
Another Game Tonight
Accused Senator from Mich
igan. Tells Senate No II
fggat Expenditures Were
Made, in His Behalf.
Regardless of Outcome Peo-
pie, of Michigan Are
Thanked for Loyalty
ing at his lace is, the senate and
"speaking publicly for the first
i thne Mr his own defense; Senator
Truman II. Newberry of Michigan
declared today that with God as
hla witness be was not In this
honr conscious of a alngle act
.unlawful dishonorable or corrupt
. f-Mn hts eampaiga against Henry
Jrotd la IMS.
For a half lionr .Mr Newberry
read a! prepared speech without
Interruption, and for '30 minutes
more he was subejeted to a cross-
examination by Senator Walsh of
, 1 ! Montana, a Democratic member
V. ' M 1- - .ft. 1 l.ll I A M.
norlty report, held he was hot en
fitted to Ms seat
?' 'j Republicans Jubilant
Jlovr Senator Newberry came
through the trying ordeal was
viewed for the most part through
partisan yes; There . appeared
to ho no doubt that hla Republl
can friends were Jubilant They
rushed toward him offering con
gratulations. Many f Democrats
liter asserted Benator- Williams
of Mississippi 'had bot express
ed their Tlew when he character-
lied ta Mlchlra - senator's de
fense- as "full of rrasioa.'t
. Readr ' with gavet la hand to
stofc any demonstration that might
break wltlx tne ena oi we sena-
U tofs hour: the vice president pui
i( quietly la laca again, for there
was no outward evidence oi now
the members and the big crowd t
in the galleries felt.' Two hands
claftped once high ' over the heads
of the- senators hat noaoay toos
up the cudgel. h' ;
' ' Scene- Impreertve . .
, Senator Newberry walked Into
the senate five minutes before the
opening prayer and then went to
ta cloak rdomVnrt he remained
until within flte minutes of the
conclusion Of a Speech b Sena
tor Trammel!, Democrat, Florida,
who was proclaiming against bis
right to be there. And as he went
out, wtlh ''a : " rush' of lenators
around him, he scarcely heard the
opening sentences of another
speech in his defease.
-f. Unaccustomed to public speak
r lag. he read clearly and distinctly
first 1 announcing he could not
longer remain-silent and that he
would not suffer interruptions,
but would gladly yield fdr Ques
tions when be had finished j his
There had been Intimations
that he would be the center of a
hot fire of questions, but only
; Senator , Walsh Interrogated him
afte he had rad Ms speech and
the rnonlrr related strictly to cer-
'inn r.,tni nfth evidence he
; adduced at ' his trial, and before
k a senate committed.
- HrnAinr AhaWer Questions
Almost at tne outset Senator
j "Walsh; f wanted to know why a
Statement like- that Just gltea to
the senate had not been made be-
f tore --r- .
"I did not appear on the stand
' at the Grand Rapids trial, be
cause I was . what the lawyers
: might call i good client." said
Newberry, The faces of his friends
'.lighted up. "''.I
''.n, n followed the advice of the
lawyers In charge of the ease, who
saRI I had no information to glte
he continued. "I did not Tolan
teer before the senate committee
for the reasons 1 bite stated.'
Then, pressed aa to why be had
not made similar statement rn
; response to a letter from hla state,
Seaator Newberry shot back that
he saw no reason why he should
ncourage 1 his polltlcil critics In
their efforts to defeat him, -
Friends Anwote Speech
'.'x.Th cross-examlnatloir ended
abruptly within a minute of the
hour allotted Senator Newborn
under the rules." Once he asked
; the privilege of being permitted to
ait, bat a moment , later was op
l his feet agiln and answering Sen
n ator Walsh, and told him to go
i ahead and shoot.
Friend ot the senator clilmed
tonight that his speech had mid
a "tin lmnresBton" and that two
' or ; three Republicans classed as
4 1
p y ,
MIXE. BEATRICE; DART, famecjas a singer now ap
: pcaring at the National Theater' of Zurich, Switzerland,
ts expected soon to make her bow to American audiences.
. FI
James R. Linn , is . Chosen
" President of Board at
V Annual Meeting
POlltLAND, Jan. 9. James It.
Linn of Salem today was elected
president of the state fair board.
The board in addition elected. H.
C. Brown of Portland vice presi-
deht; A. H. Lea of Portland, sec
retary,' and A. N. Busn oi saiera,
treasurer. 3. E. Reynolds of La
Grande Is the retiring president.
Oft February 20 the board will
go to Spokane to attend the meet
ing of representatives ot all the
fair associations oi me raciuc
northwest, at which time rules
covering fairs this year will be
Film Comedian Pleads Not
Guilty When Arraigned
Second Time
qim pn ANf!lsrro. Jan. 9.
(rattv) Arbuckle
.oAt.A nnt -niUv today to the
rhurvA ftf manslaughter for which
k. m mn to trial Wednesday a
second time. He Is accused oi
having caused the death of Miss
Virginia Rappe through events at
a party in his hotel apartments
last September.
Tifttfc nrosecntien r.nd defense
agreed last weeK with Judge Har'
old Loaderback to put over th
trial until after the conclusion ot
the Mrs. Minnie xseignoora in
jury hearing, an outgrowth of the
first Arbuckle trial. -.,..
When the case was. cauea ."-
day tto district attorney
nouncea mat ine "m vu -would
be tried this time on a
grand' Jury indictment, msieaa
the police court complaint used
.1m first trial. The formal or-
der of continuance until Wednes
day then was entered.
uMtr.AtittLPHlA. Jan. 9.
t. ,!. unddr. a negro capturea
here today by a magistrate oi nis
am rM. a oatrolman ' and a
fntithle after he hid 'led the
nnitM Af three states a chase from
" - ,
New York across wew jeney nu
into vonncrrWftntA. later slfcned a
statement.4 local s authonues saia
confessing he had fired the shots
thar klned ' two New Tora aeieci
Ites. Boddy was held for extra
dltloff to New York.
' '
. J4
rtev: :
judge m IS
Ministers Laud Official for
Stern Handling of Offend
!! ersj Press Censured
At the regular meeting of the
Salem Ministerial association yes
terday two resolutions were adop
ted. One resolution lands City
Recordejf Race for his stand on
law enforcement, evdiently- with
reference to city jail sentences
recently imposed:
The second resolution protests
an alleged discrimination on the
part of 1 the press, asserting that
in a public discnssion between
ProtestamU and Catholic writers,
the latter had been given a more
promihejit place 1n publication,
i The ijesdlution follows:
i "Resolved, That the Ministers'
Conference of Salem, Oregon, ex
tends 1th congratulations to Judge
Race in! his determination to see
that the "silk stocking" offender
receive the same consideration lis
the poor sinner who has ho
friends.! We feel that Salem is
to be congratulated upon having
officials who place Justice above
social pjositkm, of the dollar mark, ;
and assure such Officials that they
have our hearty co-operation and
; The second resolution follows:
v "There is a splendid spirit of
harmony, sympathy and cooper
ation between the Protestant
pastors ; and congregations ot the
city of I Salem. ( We deplore re
ligious i controversy and narrow
sectarian bigotry. Accordingly,
We have kept still for over a year
while we and the things that we
stand fjor have been directly and
indirectly attacked by the Rev. J.
R. Buck, in, a series of r articles
bristling with inaccuracies and
misrepresentations. We recog
nize his right to publish anything
that he desires j - But, be it re
solved,? that we protest against
MS matter receiving a prominent
olace. usually on the church page
of the! Sunday issae, while the
irenliesi Penned ; by our beloved
brother. Dr. Lisle, are relegated
to an Unconspicuous column in
snm mid-week issue. And We
respectfully request that Dr
Lisles: replies be extended . the
same courtesy as are acecrded the
misstatements that have called
them forth."
Mrsi Marv D.i Powers, vice
president of the "Movement for
Establishment of Protestant Or
phan Homes' appeared before the
association and presented an ar-
mmcnt for the ! movement and
asked if or the t cooperation and
sunnort of the local ministerial
The! assoclatloh emphatif ally
endorsed the nlah and pledged its
support in a contemplated effort
(Continued on page 2)
All Suggestions of Limitation
On Air Activities Held Im
practicable by Conference
Numerous ; Possible Rules jot
Warfare Discussed by,
. Conference Members f
WASHINGTON'. Jan. 9. (By
the Associated Press. All sug
gestions for. limitation of military
aircraft were thrust aside as im
practicable 1 today by the naval
committee of the arms conference,
the following resolution being
adopted: -I '
"The committee is of the opin
ion that it Is not at present prac
ticable to imiose any effective
limitations upou the numbers or
characteristics of aircraft, either
commercial or military.",
Fntare Action Likely
Agreement was reached for the
creation of i a mixed commission
of experts and Jurists to take up
at some tutuce time a study ,of
the rules of warfare in their ap
plication to aircraft. The exact
wording of the resolution to this
end, including the specific com
mission and just how the body
was to be i constituted, was left
tothe draffng committee.
The resolution, declaring air
craft limitation impracticable at
this time follows closely the lan
guage of ' the report of the sub
committee. It was changed, how
ever, to eliminate an exception to
lighter-than-air craft, noted by
the sub-committee. The full com
mittee discussion made It clear
that the delegations were agreed
that the general argument against
restricting ; aircraft development,
because of the wide possibilities
the future may hold for commer
cial aviation, applied both to air
planes and dirigibles. t 4
Hchanzer .for Limitation
Another5 change in the sub
committee conclusion was the in
sertion at the suggestion ot Ar
thur J. Balfour of the British
group of the Words "at present."
Mr. Balfour said the time might
come wheil arms limitation pro-
jects could: be projected into the
field of aviation, more definite
knowledges then beng available
as trt practical distinction be
tween commercial and military
flying machines.
Senator Schanzer of Italy ex
pressed regret that It was the
opinion of the conference that
nothing could now be undertaken
in the way of limiting military
aviation to avoid competition, as
competitive building of capital
ships was to be curbed. He sug
gested a future conference on the
Senator t'nderwood replied that
airplanes and dirigibles were used
both for land and naval warfare
and for commercial purposes. A
pilot training for commercial
work could fly a military machine
he added, and for this reason and
also becanse. the question of land
armaments was not to be taken
up by the: present conference, he
agreed with the technical com
mittee that aircraft limitation
weTe impracticable.
Economies Considered
Mr. Balfour pointed out that
many persons thought develop
ment of aviation would "exert an
immense influence upon economic
development of mankind," add
ing that restrictions on aircraft
development, therefore, would re
strict also the "peaceful purposes
of international intercommunica-
Whatever the future might
make possible, he said, present
knowledge would, not permit a dis
tinction ; b(ween fighting and
Commercial development in th
M. Sarraut for the French, he
saia, would regard with apprehen
Blon, "anything of a nature to
paralyze ithe progress ot avia
Baron Kato for Japan said that
the time: would come when air
craft limitations would be neces
sary but agreed that it could not
be done: now. and Mr. HUghes
summed .up the committee opin
ion as against any attempt to re
strict airplane development
Size May be Unified
This left the question of dirig
ibles to be considered, Mr. Hughes
raid. He said the report of the
sub-committee showed that limits
of size of dirigibles was at least
(Continued on page 2)
Three Day Convention Called
at Dallas Many Phases
WUI be Studied
DALLAS, Or . Jan. '. (Spe
cial to The Statesman) Farmer?
from all parts of Polk county ar
-xp'tt.--d to be in DiJlas from Jan
ii.iry 17 t -0 wii one of ll.e
li:5Ht farmers we .'ting' wf'
hold i uthis count will bo held
The : ur daa se rous proiniy--
t. U- i.f exceptional henofit'to th
farm is as many in- relat
inn. farm work, i(-operatiou in
sellip p the produce and organ iza
tlon of Uii-ni bureaus aaj othei
organizay-Jiis of benefit .to"
farmers 'will be thoroughly dis
On Tuesday. January 17, a
program of interest to
poultry raisers, will ho. held:
Wednsday is dairy and live tock
day; Thursday is Set aside ; for
fruit growers and this expected
to b the biggest day of the met!
as nearly all farmers are Inter
ested somewhat in fruit- culture
and many of them have larg' pay
ing' orchards. A big metnp of
the -Vlk County Farmers union
will also be held on thU day. Fri
day will be vleioted to the 'discus
sion of grains, grasses and other
farm creps.
These meet ngs ure beiij.: pro
moted by th'! T'.:ik County Farm
bureau with tho assistHnc or
County Agricultural Agen' Pu
Several Days Doubtless Ne
cessary to Try Interest
ing Damage Case
The damage suit of M. S. Ramp,
Nellie Ramp and Robert Malcolm
(Ramp, ty his guardian. M. S.
Ramp, against E. G. Osborne and
the Oregon Rubber company, is
attracting great interest in the
Marion county circuit court.
All day yesterday was given to
the examination and selection of
Jurors. ; One of 1 the principal
questions asked was the experi
ence of each in driving cars, and
whether it was a Pierce-Arrow or
one of the other kind.
It is thought that the trial will
continue several days, although
the original docket allowed but
one day for the trial. The total
amount sued for is $9,900. M. S.
IRamp sues for $3,900, Nellie Ramp
for $3,000 and Robert Malcolm
Ramp, by his guardian, for $3,000
Out Again, In Again, is
Record of Andrew Mace
Andrew Mace, alleged circulator
of bad checks, was last night ar
rested by police officers two hours
after he had "been freed from a
charge of assault upon a minor.
Mace Is now pending investiga
tion of reported irregularities in
connection with his accounts in a
local institution.
Mace escaped yesterday with a
very light sentence from City Re
corder EarLRace, the local official
imposing a $10 fine and tipulat-
ng a five day jail sentence, the
jail sentence being suspended at
o'clock last night.
By 9 o'clock Maee was returned
to the city jail by Patrolman El
mer White upon a complaint tiled
by a local bank.
Washington Court Denies
Writ of Review in Or-cutt-Moore
OLYMPIA. Wash., Jan. 9 The
state supreme court today denied
a writ of review to Bert Orcutt
and Roy Sloore, charged with rob
bery of $35,000 from the Seils
Floto circus in Vancouver, Wash.,
in September.
The Clark county Jury disa-
greed at the October trial and a
date for a re-hearing was set for
January 10. .
A motion for continuance on
the ground that counsel for the
defendants could not then appear
was denied.' whereupon a writ of
review was asked, the defendants
alleging that the judge had ar
bitrarily set the trial date know
ing "that their counsel could not
appear i j
Only Details of Technical
Phraseology Remain to Be
Adjusted fay Conference
Delegates.? I
Shantung Question Still in
Deadlock, But Settlement J
Hope: is Fresh
The Associated? Press) Only
tails of technical phraseology re
main to be worked out before tt
treaty for limitation of armament
is ready for signature by the
plenipotentiaries of the five great
powers." ? ' -,;
Passing toda on its last ques
tion of policy, (he aruiamefit com
mittee of the Washington confef-
tence decided against any present
attempt to limit or regulate aerial
warfare and Voted to refer tlic
problem to a Continuing commit
tee for further? study. p
Then each hi the five delega
tions, meeting; separately, begiin
an examination of the tentative
treaty dratt prepared by the sub--
committee of experts. The dele
gation heads are t' come- togethf r
late tomorrow to compare opin
ions and it is expected that the
complete text will be r eady for
publication to the world at a plen
ary conference session Thursday
or Friday.
Definitions Difficult I.
Questions ot definition, partic
ularly with reference to. the sta
tus of merchant vessels in war
time, ara understood to be chief
concern of the delegates in their
efforts to agree on a wording ac
ceptable to everyone.
The' Shantung question still Is
in deadlock but fresh hope of? a
settlement was- aroused tonight
when it became apparent that the
negotiations oh that subject were
turning into new channels. ' sj
Some delegates tooh bo optimis
tic a view of the outlook that th?y
were predicting a plenary session
for Saturday ;or Monday to an
nounce completion of the Far
Eastern treatyL Arthur i. Balfour,
nead of the British, made definite
plars to sail for home Tuesday "of
next Week and his colleagues de
clared it was entirely likely that
he would sign the Far Eastern
agreement before his departuel
More Time Xeeiied
On the other hand it became ap
parent tonight that the atudy iot
the naval treaty text by individual
delegations waa promising to con
sume more time than originally
had been allotted for it. Late to
day it was decided to suspend
plans .for tomorrow's committee
meeting and to h'old the meeting
of heads of delegations late to
morrow. J p
The merchant ship question ' as
treated in the Hub-commitjiee
draft of the treaty, would be set
tled by limiting the armament' of
merchantment to six-inch guns
and by prohibiting the conversion
of any commercial vessel of mre
than 10,000 tons into a naval aux
iliary. ThereTwas a general ex
pectation that these proposal.
would be finally accepted. y
In American circles the rela
tion of merchant shipping to ihe
naval question was discussed from
a new angle ias the result of a
suggestion by? Homer L. Ferguson,
head Of the Newport News Ship
building & Drydock company that
the arms conference agree on 'an
allocation of shipping facilities
and opportunities. The proposal
was laid before President Harding
at the White House conference at
tended by Mr. Ferguson, Chair
man Lasker bf the United States
shipping board and Chairman
Jones of the senate commerce
committee, but there appeared" no
Immediate prospect that it would
receive administration approval.
Ship Building Studied I
Another Question said to re
main unsettled In the tentative
draft or the treaty related to the
building of warships within the
Jurisdiction pt the signatory pow
ers dui ior yie use of outside na
iions. several alternative word
ings oi that; section aro under-
siooa to nave been prepared. I
Aside from Shantunz. the iFar
Eastern questions " remaining In
abeyance relate chiefly to the Chi
nese railroads am, to element in
volved In China's request forab
t rogation or J the agreements re-
suiting front the "21 demands"
A declaration is to be made lso
with respecfc to Siberia but no
great difficulty is expected: In
reaching anUgreement on jthat
pome as an aavance suggestion
(Continued on page 2)
EUGENE.. Ore., Jan. 9. the
University of Oregon lost its first
Northwest conference game to
Whitman "college here tonight hy
a score of 31 to 22, coming at no
time within striking distance of a
victory. A slight lead was main
tained for the first 10 minutes of
play which was slow. ,
Rich was the shining light for
the Missiouaries with 17 points to
nis credit. Gujin. his team mate,
played a flashy game annexing
eight points. Andre and Zimmer
man shared honors for Oregon. A
second game win be played to
Lineup and summary:
Andre .V
Rock hey . . . . . ..F. .
Zimmerman . ...C.
flurneti ..... . .ti
. . Sohns
t handler
Heller ... . . . ..G
. Penrose
Oregon Edlunds for Beller:
Couch for Burnett; Lathera for
Andre ;Alstock for Rockhey; Bel
ler for Ediunds; Andre for Al
stock. i
Whitman Gurin for Sohns.
Field goals:
Oregon Andre 1, Zimmerman
3. Beller 2. Edtuirds 1. Lathera 1,
AlstocK 1.
Whitman Rich- 6; Sohns 1,
Knudsen 1, Penrose 1, Gurin S.
Free throws Andre 4 in six
attempts; Rich, 5 in 9 attempts.
Score at half time:
Oregon, 11."
Whitman, 13.
Patronage Greatly Increased
v But Budget no Larger
Than Year Ago
The Salem public library Is up
against a rather serious condition,
not for the lack of patronage, bat
from the fact that the library is
tpo prosperous. To relieve this
unusual .condition, a meeting was
held last night of the board but
no definite action waa taken and
there was an adjournment for
The difficulties of the library
comes from the fact that the busi
ness ot the library has Increased
more than 30 per cent the past
year, although the budget for the
library is just he same as oae
year ago, when there was scarcely
enough money to keep the neces
sary help.
With 30 per cent increase In
circulation, and the necessary ex
pense of handling the business,
the library finds Itself without
sufficient funds, as in the city's
budget $7,500 was , allowed al
though $$000 had been asked for.
One of the plans suggested to
the board by which ithe library
could operate for 1922 on the
funds provided, was that-of not
opening the building until 12
o'clock each day. By this ar
rangement there - might be some
saving in the operating costs of
the library. This however, was
merely a suggestion.
The following officers were
elected; David W. Eyre, presi
dent; Mrs. , J. W. Harbison, vice-
president; w. H. Bnrghardt, sec
retary. Also the following who
will serve as directors with the
officers of the board: Dr. H. II.
Olinger, Henry W. Meyers, P. H.
Spears, Frank Lovell, Dr. R. D,
Byrd and A. A. Lee.
Joseph Woerndie Must
Fave Trial March 14
PORTLAND, Jan. 9. The trial
of Joseph Woerndie, former Aus
trian consul In Portland, by which
the government hopes to cancel
his naturalization certificate was
set for March 14, today by .Fed
eral Judge R. 8. Dean. The gov
ernment asks the. cancellation on
the grounds that Woerndie did
not live up to his oath of alle
giance during the early stages of
the war in that he lent passports
to Germany to Hans Boebra, Ger
man spy.
Nesmith Loses in Fight
to Gain Land Interest
William G. Nesmith, son of the
late James Nesmith, at one time
United States senator from Ore
gon, lost his fight In the United
States circuit court of appeals to
day to gain an Interest in the old
Nesmith home property of 300
acres in Polk county, ! Oregon,
from the estate of his slater Mrs.
Jennie Nesmith Ankeny, who mar
ried: the late Senator Levi Ankeny.
r t nn a mr
Ex-President Makes Clear
jThat A Members of Min
tstry Go Out and State
Functions Cease.'
i1 f
Methods of Forming- ri:v
uqyernment Again lo Be
Taken up joday s
!DUBLIN;Jan.9.(By.Th6 P
.Associated s rress) ireiana
tonight? is jvvithout a govern
ment bf ita crwn. Eamonn De -
Valera resigned from the
presidency and the ' proposal ,
for his re-election to that of
fice" which includes the of
fice ot pnm!er'def e&tcd
in the Dail Eiraenn by a vote
oi m t6 58.. r?, :Sv.; 0' '
j Mr. De Valera made it clear
that? all : the. members of th
ministry, whether they voted
for or against the treaty, .went
out? of office .with hirrf.v; '
1 Lest there should be : any
doubt, William Cosgrave, min
ister of local government wl.a
daily, he said, was sending out
letters from his department
to Irish public bodies, asked if
all that was to stop. De Va
lera replied it must stop unty
successors of the former xni
Is ten were appointed.
The vote on De Valera'a re
election was doubtful Until thi
figures were announced. Thi
Ixmdon delegates who signed
the treaty were divided; f out t
voting against De Valera, and
one, Robert C. Barton, .in hi3(
favor. Mr;' De Valera-him
self refrained; from -'Voting i
while Ldam Koisite, memDcr .
for Cork city, when his nam??
was caneu, saiu ne wuuia nuir
take the ' responsibility for
plunging Ireland into fratri
culal strife. . I? 1 ,
Cheering r followed "r the an
nouncement of the figures. Uota
Griffin and Collins were quick to
pay tribute of admiration to Mr.
De Valera, while the- whole assem
bly arose and applauded him.
A noteworthy feature of Mr. d
Valers's later statement was' that
talk of fratricidal strife was all
nonsense; the Irth people would
know how to eonduct themselves.
: The course to which the form
er president, after hJ defeat,
urged his opponents was, to ap
point a president 1 his place and
let the president appoint his own
ministers. He accepted defeat ta
good spirit and pledgvd hH sup
port to the: new government so
long as it was marching along the
road to Irish Independence. He
explained his reason ' for assent-
Inr to a motion for his re-election
wera the same as for declining to
rn In Tton nil th delecAtktt.
his Idea Deinr to Keep a reserva
power, in the interests of the Ir
ish Republic, behind tho men In
contact with the British minis
ters. ' '
Valer Often on Floor
It soon became evident' that
the tupportera of the treaty were
not anxious to submit any name
for the o residency. Richard Mul-
cahy. chief of sUff, recalled .that
me juau caa v iuub &ur
without any president iicnae '
Collins submitted a , motion that
the Dail should request Arthur
Griffith to form- a provisional
government. . -
This did nothing to clear the
situation and Mr. De Valera kept
rising frequently, pressing his ar
gument that they must-act Con
stitutionally, keep the republic In
being and give it a ministry. lie
objected to the creation of any
alternative government which
would suppress the Dail. and de
clared that If the republic plan
were abandoned his : followers
would walk out. : . - ! - '
His declaration bf willingness
to stand behind the new govern
ment, if such action entailed no
sacrifice of principle and Ms far
ther statement that he and his
associates were ready to back the
new government It It should re
quire support against any outside
enemy; were loudly cheered. Com
mandant McKeown cried out that
Dd Valera'g speech was the me t
(Continued on page 2J
w 4
i f ;nt
t i
(Continued on page 3)