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v.ar-No. 86 QGDEN CITY, UTAH SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 30, 1922 .AST EDITION 4 P. M. '
10 KILLED, 20 WOUNDED IN JUAREZ
I JAILS LOOSE
foarrison Disaims Police !
and Takes Possession
jTLEEING TO EL PASO
(hide Sam Sends More Men
to Protect Interests
9 EL r.' 1 i'1 ( r. ii' ;
Htfod I res- i J ii.' r ...lav
pntro!'.. d b; n . mpat h-. v. ii ;
Hp'administn.ii. M " . aft-
Hr being r) P 11 ' 1 "r ' v
Hnr lour hours. In lli.s bri. f period .
Halting resulted In the killing of 1 a;
Bn .-iml the uiiiiii'JinK ol
Bbcncra1 J J ,M. a 1".: J. nr.
Bani' r, ha
Krces and wll h ! 1 nf
Holier- -.nd prlva . ill--' na, la def; Ins
More of aboi
At two o'clock this morning, the
Hneral was surprised when 1 ' m ii
H his garrison. headed by 1 aptal.i
Hverde, revolted und tool. . haiv.c
mt the entire lt. si .nis icd -.
he general ihai 111 cant to El I I
nd telcRra plnd I., Chihuahua Oil
Bar aid. w 1 1 i h todaj was expci ted mo
Intent:, i n..- Ti . n i he general slip d
Kk to Juarez and . .i . I. , d li
i;UQrtrs at the CUStomS hOUSI
:f Entrenched !... u f th" istomsl
BOUSe. fed era iv ! I ' e battle In th
Rebels, who ili-fi intly approached, fir-1
leg wildly Ato.it 2S0 men were In
the rebel force bul they were obliged
Lto retire, being -hurt f ammunition
Bfte rebt Is- . u rn d .. en.- .:..in i. I
piece, and fin J ,1 h.. : f .. ib-:.. n i
8poradl- fighting had occurr-d b I
fore ''d but v.nh practically no
V, As lla1 r. bids withdrew I.. 1 1 south
part of tiir . ity io reorganize, they
wci i a. i.. mi . r.-.i by river guards whi
atta.d. il 111' ii. l v . r. '
FLIT: TO Eli PA'SO
njTcday. persons having business In- I
terec.s wen- permitted to enter Juar
t .Anierl. a n so rs r stationed a?
the b; ..I-,-, s i. rotoi i hundi i'-
ftarez citizens crossing i" ESI Paso foi
V Eome ,.f ..,. h Horn I he early
KOrnlng ballb- vr.' imm lb - I ' a 1 1 I
Hlajes p a 1.1 1 i..... "i i-r . : . building
General Mendt,: loinmandor of th
fcjrrloa w , t off Irmn thi i
japh oi if.. In JU tin
Re cam., to i he A i Ii a n - d ol i he
'flviT In ;, ,, i ; tcrnpl i ,-. i in im-
iTiie'ii iii I. i. i-.i ;,bn communl
1th Mexi CUj .ml Chlhuahu i Cil
"l" "I , n. . ., , ,u v
Jhui io, .,i i r,.,,p ,,, , ,,)i-(iei
to Ii y.
ML'RDI Kl RS HI LI 1S1 :iJ
Ainonv lb it. i. n i:. r. ii- . ,i rom
the Jad v.-, i , t ii , i . mi n n bo wen un-Q'-r
l!f. ni i-ni .n h:nn - i.f
er. a ibi,.cu , m. Th an n.'n u .
ften were also .set free,
L The revolt came with a suddenness'
'hat dare.) .! j.i i . . r--abuts, accus-
Wmed as th.--, an- to revolts in thir
br.tn .-a ft. r m.dnlghl las) nighl thi
hy was throng-d with American.
Ourlsta and pleasure seekers There
jpJHrft no surface him of Imp. nd i nr:
'General M. nd snld at I hn ... I .
J morning that Caplani Valv.r.b
Werof the rebellion, had beenlool.
, " V. Kit , ii . ,, .... i, ......
0 some time.
W STORY f)l UEVOIT.
ffiThe general said
1 h 1 WtlH nWdkt'"' d abnul two a- m.,
I nff " 1,1 ' 1 ;i f-' on. of mv
?FVC' " tlt i-"' wh., said that the
I t?n K"3rJ waa show.ng signs of;
I I1-'1''- I l-b-i.'i..n.-. I ii.- I.., i larks Ofj
I ' H3"l " ila. ii and ordered 80
"itn Lri,j.,r ., n officer to relieve thei
wja.l on duty at the jail.
Km i '''' ' 71 v " 1 ' ' j. f '-ii c'ii
. Jnd 'he r.-ii-r detail On the way
I 1 , :a" 1,0 Persuaded the men to
Ufli u'h'-n ,h-- arrived, they
Th ,hclr ' I'-'-ilnns to Join them.
BS,ry lld The prisoners were releas-poera-''
lhf "'U' ' v made prls-
B THREE 1 XEC L'TEU
tlurce private aoldlcrs who revolted
PpPW the Juarr-7 gairlson were put
ra'nH' fll ad.. i,- uail at military
I Bt, ,0 death tccordlng to an nn
lJUrnC;r",'"' r"a 1,: ,v General M-n-headquarters
B'f0rporal captured the three men.
IBBur.' Whllt h'l ' d" with lbc-i
tpKL" ftked the subordinate officer
atior.t ihi-m.- were the command
WJ only words.
jl A 'PJ'"l !.- 1 hr lelj
THAT HORRIBLE OLD PIECE AGAIN
ToKTKe LUVA pAUD 1
CSaX I 1 Thought IhaT
Thihq was dead?
Munitions and Stores De
clared Secretly Shipped
to War Lord.
TOKIO, Sept. HO. (By the A-so-clatod
Press.) The government is un
dertaking a thorough investigation of
charges circulated by the picas, thai
Japanese army officers were connect
ed with the reported disappearance of
arms le I i the Japanese troops in
their evacuation ot Siberia. The re
sult! of the inquiry will be published,
the vi. - minister Of foreign affaire
According to the newspaper accounts
munition: und stores i-p- - aid l ln.u
been shipped secretly by (Jein-ral ll'lo-
i rlcbs of Vladlvostoclf to General
Chang Tso-Lln. the Mam hurian lead
er. tO further an alleged plan which
the two generals were, to join in op
ii..f in; s.. i t forces.
FARM VALUES OF
NEVADA NEAR TOP
Chicago. Sept. 30. The average
Fowa farm Is the most valuable in the
rjnlted States, detailed compilations of
the last federal census reveal
Agricultural statistical tables Just
published by the census bureau list
ihe Hawkeys state first with an uver
agi value per farm of $38,941 The
average for thf entire country, tho
figures including land buildings, live
stock njid machinery. Is given as
South Dakota ranks second with an
I average of $37,837 ; Nebraska, third
with $3 3,7 7 1; and Nevada fourth with
The improved farm-laml acreage in
Iowa is J i.OC.lif.l . In Illinois. M.
&33 and In Michigan. L2.826,Z1.
$26 DAY, CLAIM MADE
CHICAGO. Sept. 30. Some union
platcrers m Chicago are better paid
than -son.- bank pre-.td. nl - ll.rimi.)
i, Hcttler, president of the Illinois
Manufacturers' association, said in uu
address. One contractor, he said pny.s
his pluMercra $2 an hour, a bonus of
$10 a day to keep them, or a total
I wage of $26 a day.
Uncle Joe To
Hit Oid Trail
After 83 Years
I Had Better J N-ow, lie
Says, For March Is a
Long Way Off and 1
Am Growing Old.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3u
Joe Cannon dug into his cedar
Chest today for some woolen
1 things he will wear net week
when he hits the same trail west
ward to Illinois thai he und his
parents took 83 years ago. In
emigrating from the hills of
The early vovu.gr- westward was
made In prairie schooners, out of
the back of which Uncle Joe, then
barely four years old. watched
the shifting scenery and dreamed
Even now, as Tie approaches 87.
he remembers the nights he play
ed around the camp fire the
hardships, and the sturs that
peeked down at him as he slept.
Tho veteran recalled todav his
1 earliest recollections of that try
ing trip, and then talked of his
coining trip over the same old
pike this time In an automo-
After March I next. I will
make my last journey homeward
BS a member of the house," said
Uncle Joe. " So the trip by mo
tor, delayed and delayed anil de
layed, will be made at this time,
ami on every fool of the road my
heart will beat with happiness as
I think of the many honors that
I have co,me my wav. f have de
cided I had better go now. for
March Is a b.ng way off and I am
i SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 30 Cheese
and ham no longer appeal to certain
aristocratic San Kram Isco rats, resi
dents of a government warehouse say.
sinre prohibition, they have cultivated
a teste for L'nclc Sam'n choice whla
kl. j according to John Toland. gor -ernmenl
lifforts to catch the rodents b bait
ed traps have proved futile Toiund
aid, although gnawed cork stoppers
1U. c.ut.-i. d over the warehouse, and
staggering rats, headed for their fa-
ivorM-e hiding places, have boen killed
60 TO ITALY
Venizelos Accepts Post of
ATHENS, Sept. :--iny ;he As
sociated Press )- -The Grc.V royal
I family w ill leae for Corfu tomorrow,
'It was announced today. The Italian
government Is expected to instill them
at Palermo. Sicily.
Alexandro Zalmls, who was premier
jwhon Constantino was expelled from
I Greece In lf17 and whose father
I i aded the Greek cabinet when King
;tho. I. was dethroned by the revolu
tion of 1802, has been selected to head
it bo new ministry, which In composed
of Independents, Venlzellsts and mili
I A faorai.ie Impression as created
ib the proclamation of the revolution
ary committee that arrested political
arid military leaders shall remain In
prison but that the manner of thcli
itrial shall be left to the future na
PARIS. Sept 20. f By the Asso
ciated Press.) M. Venlzeion Frldaj
night telegraphed1 to Athens his ac
ceptance of the invitation extended
by the revolutionary in charge of tho
Mask of defending (.rcc.c.s interest th
ihe allied capitals.
Shortly after sending the message he
If ft for London, where h- hopes to
seo Viscount Curzon. British foreign
itecretary. some time today.
1 FILES COUNTER SUIT
j SAN JOSE. Cal.. Sept. 30 Philip
..I. nt i if. son ol a in. , , , M.l. nt of
the U'.ils Fargo Express company,
who is serving c term In San Quentln
penitentiary, foi driving an automobile
while intoxicated Friday sued Miss Ml
ram Donald, who was run down by his
automobile, for $106,000.
Valentine's complaint alleges Miss
i Donald, who lost a leg in the accident,'
bs reason of the careless manner in
-which She was driving her own uuto
I mobile and as a result of the accident,
Valentine suffered permanent mental
.injuries, which caiiRed him to plead
guilty to the charge on which he is
Miss Donald recently filed suit
against Valentino for $105,001.1 claim
ed as compensation for her Injury
Judge Says He Believes
1 Haberdasher Guilty of
PATERNITY IN DOUBT
Fact That Professor and;
Wife Lived Together
SOUTH BEND. Ind.. Sept 30. I
Harry Poulin. haberdasher charged j
bj Mrs. Augusta Tiernan with being1
the futher of her third child. was'
found not guilty In city court hero,
Judge C L. Ducomhe made It plain
In his comment that he found the de
fendant 'not guilty" In the strict si t.
:of the word. He said that he bolleved
there had been Intimate 'relation t-. -l
Itween Mrs. Tiernan and Poulin The!
fact, however, that Professor Tiernan
jhad lived with hi-: wife throughout'
the entiro affair created the reasonablel
I doubt that made it legally compulsory
to find for the defendant.
SO PERJURE ( H URGE
Prosecutor Floyd Jelllson and Pro-
I feasor Tieman announced after Judge t
Ducombe had render, d hi" opinion
that the case would b appealed and
carried 1 the supremo court of the
I'nited State3 If necessary. ' The de
cision was a great surprise to me,"
declared Professor Tiernan." It swept
I me completely Off my feet "
. report sent out from this city this
morning that Prosecutor Jelllson
would file perjury proceedings against
Harry Poulin was branded by the
state's attorney as untrue.
MRS TIERNAN FAINTS.
"I have made no such decision."!
Prosecutor Jelllson rvald There Is no
jloundatlon for such a report. Tho only'
lOelion to follow this case so far an my
(mind now slands will be an appeal to
j the higher court "
Mr Tiernan fainted as she was'
leaving the courtroom and was taken
to her home In a taxicab.
'SUSPECTS HELD IN
VANCOUVER, B. C Sept 3() j
After a day of effort by the police of.
this city and vicinity, throe bandits,
1 who Friday held up City Paymaster j
's.hooley. and his assistant Robert.
I Armstrong, and escaped with $76,304.
the September .municipal payroll, were
' still at large today.
Phillip Ruggerero and Tony Calla
bro. owners of an automobile in which'
the bandits escaped after firing Into,
I the ground, knocking Armstrong down
land s.-ling the bag containing the
rt-on..;,. u.n ib ; lined by detectives. I
174 DEAD, 1000 HURT
IN FORT EXPLOSION
LONDON, Sept. 30 A Milan dls-
pai. h to the Times places tho number i
.., ib ad In tin xplo'-lon Thursday at 1
1-alconara fort, uear Spezla. Italy, at
! 1 7 4 Fully a thousand persons are j
said to have been Inuured. Several
persons apparently were blown to
fragments, many severed arms and
have b. i n found In the ruins. Re-
1 lief work is going 011 under the super-
Islon of the- ministers of war and marine
SEVEN LOSE LIVES
IN APARTMENT FIRE
1 new YORK. Sept. 30 s.vin per
sona lost their lives In a fire which
1 arty toda swept through a five-Story
I apartment house at 24 1 West 109th
street between Broadway and Amster
dam avenue Nearly a score were In
1 J u red . several seriously and dozens of
Others were saved who plunged from
windows to escape flonus whbh had
shut off escape for the 24 families
I CONFERENCE TIME
WASHINGTON, Sopt 30 Weather
outlook for the week beginning Mon
Northern Rocky mountain and pla
teau regions Generally fair normal
temperatures. iocal rains probable
latter part of the week.
Pacific states Generally' fair In Cal
ifornia unsettled and occasional showers-
m Washington and Oregon, normal
FACING ALMOST CERTAIN WAR I
BRITISH GOVERNMENT FIDS I
CITIZENS BiTTERLY HOSTILE I
As Situation Grows More Grave, Llovd George Is
Heaped With Ridicule, Labor Threatens
Action to Prevent Struggle and
Tax-burdened People Are
CONSTANTINOPLE. Sept. 30. (By the Associated j
Press) British officials admit that the Chanak situation is
growing more critical and that the hopes of an amicable set
tlement are waning. . I
Note The British demanded the immediate departure ot
the Turks from the Chanak zone, giving the impression that
force would follow refusal to obey the ultimatum.
Thousands of Refugees to
Perish in Near East,
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 30. (By
the Associated I'ress.) Iirgc forcet
of Erltlsh infantry have been landed
here from th transatlantic liner,
Olengorm Castle These soldiers are
to reinforce the lines on the Asiatic
side of the Bosphprus whli h the
Erltlsh will defend in the event the,
Turkish nationalist army at Asmld be
gins a movement toward Constanti
nople. The Keniallst army is under
stood to consist of two divisions.
When the Olengorm Castle entered
the golden horn and the masses of
Infantrymen became visible from tht
city the Immense gatherings of Greeks
and Armenians BS king visas outside
the Interallied passport bureau quick
ly melted away. The expression was
"We won't bother with passports
now The British are sending shlpj
end troops '
IU: KISSES M M U,.
When M. Franklin-Bouillon, tho
French envoy arrived at Smyrna he
was met In the harbor by Muatapha
Kemal I'nsha, who saluted him and
kissed hlni on loth cheeks.
After a further exchange of ameni
ties tho pair w.-nt ashore and held a
long i-onvf.-Mt: n In the house In
which former Ktng Constantlne of
Greece resided during the visit to
Smyrna last year,
' You have been a long time com
ing." BCUstapha Kemal told his friend.
"I have purposely delayed my return
to Angora to discuss th present situ
ation with you."
note Advices from Arena Fn
day said Mustapha Kemal and M
Franklin-Bouillon were leaving for An
gc-a. The French envoy is to urge
upon the Turkish nationalist chieftain I
the necessity of retaining his forces'
In .Asia minor until peace terms aro
decided upon, meanwhile avoiding n
dash with the British.
THOUSANDS TO PERISH
Wireless dlspai.hes to the Amer
ican embassy and reports received by
the Associated Press from Smyrna. Sa i
lokla Rodosto and the Islands of Mltv I
lene and Chios show that thousands'
of refugees are in danger of perish-j
Ing If ossistance does not arrive
Conservative estimates place the'
number of sufferers at 400.000. Thej
Greek revolution has resulted In utter
administration chaos and a complete
breakdown of all the normal proces
ses of life. A mes.ia.Ke from the Amer-i
lean relief workjis on the Island of
CRAZED BY HUNGER.
"The situation Is desperate Refu-
gees, crazed by hunger, are throwing!
themselves Into 'ho sea. There Is nol
bread on the Island. Rush S0O tons
of flour immediately Three Amer-j
leans are strugylin,; to look after 1 50. - j
Continued on Pngo Two )
LONDON, Sept 30 (By the Asso
i ciat.-d Press) The gravely despond
lent view held In official quarters here
regarding the prospect of avoiding war H
With the Turks Is shared In allied
military circles In Constantinople, ac
cording to dispatches from tin i at- I
lorn capltol to the Associated Press.
Mustapha Kemal Pasha's require
jmcnt that the British withdraw thelv
i troops from Asia Minor as a condition
precedent to a limited retreat of th"
I Ottoman forces from the neutral zone
of the straits Is looked upon by local H
.military opinion as closing the door to
pacific Settlement ot the recent dls
pute. SUSPENSE PROFOUND
Whether this Is the final view of
the responsible military loads does
not appear. Huge responsibility rests
with Brigadier General Charles iinr- H
lngton und Vice dmiral Sir Osmond 1
Brack, commander of the Prltish mili
tary and naval forces In the Near East
'and Sir Horace Kumbold. British high J
commissioner in Constantinople. Their
.decision is awaited with profound sus
it .ir breaks and at the moment
it appears that almost a miracle will
be needed to avert It Great Britain
will . ntcr under discouraging auspices H
for tie pr. ponderancs of opinion in
the nation is not behind the govern- H
The voice of the people, as reprc
si a ted b the press. 13 raised in con
d nutation in the natter In which the
whole Near Eastern situation has been
i me Minister Lloyd George, who
bul l- rlday was Ct national hero, now Is
pths butt of violent criticism, accused
ot hainj middled with International
: politics, which he does not understand
and or having brought th counti-y
i ... to face with another war all for
the purpose of saving the. faces of H
himself and his colleagues. H
COMMENTS VICIOI 5
Some of tho comments are quite 1
clous, others credit the premier with
'good Intentions, but nevertheless
roundl;' condemn his policy. In the
i latter category Is the comment of tho H
; influential Spectator, which terms
Lloyd George's monogement of the af
fair "despicable and execrable." H
"All the lessons taught by one ablo
diplomat att. r another about the way
! to deal with the 'lurks have been lir
'nored as though they did not exist." It
says "Lb. yd George has turned our
foreign policy Inside out and made a H
mess of It." Such extracts might be I
multiplied indefinitely from tho Lon
don and provincial newspapers.
LABOR IN VRMS
Labor throughout the country la up
In arms against the Idea of a now war,
and there have been sinister rumors of
Industrial action to prevent prosc-cu- H
lion of a campaign against the Turks.
The general anxiety of tho British
people Is deepened by the prospects
of additions to the already enormous H
taxes which are a legacy of the world
war. It Is figured in some quarters
that the preparatory measures for
war. such as the moving of troops, H
Ston - and warships to tin Near East,
have already run the country Into the
expenditure f i-o.Ouo.uOO pounds sterl
ing. There Is an uncomfirmablc rumor
that Sir Robert Stevenson Home.
chancellor of th sxchecquer dismay
ad "i the outlay and the t ertaln ruin j,
61 his budget system, has threatened H
to resign I
To the first 50 patrons
A 50-pound sack of fresh dug
Witji each $1.00 Cash Want Ad in
A 12-word ad seven times and a .
50-lb. sack of good potatoes all for Potatoes sacked ready for delivery.
$1 00. Take them with you.
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