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NEWSJFWORLD Big Happenings of the Week Condensed for Benefit of Busy Readers. TOLD IN AFEW WORDS Kernels Culled From News of Moment In All Parts of the World—Of tnfetrest'to All the People Everywhere. Washington Washington—A "bargain sale" of ob solete vessels is planned by the navy department. Washington—A special weather re port for aviators will be sent out daily by naval radio, beginning June 1, the navy department has announced. Washington—The transport Wheat on arrived with bodies of 15,212 Amer ican soldiers from every division that reached the fighting front except the 31st. Washington—Mrs. Emma C. Berg doll, mother of the escaped slacker, re fused again to tell a House committee where she had hidden a $100,000 pot of gold. Washington—The first three weeks of the marine strike saw 936 American vesels clearing from Atlantic, Pacific and Gulf coasts and 190 held in port through lack of crews, Secretary Her bert Hoover reports. Washington Overstocked world markets were said by Secretary Hoov er to be largely responsible for the slump in American exports during re cent months. Conditions are improv ing somewhat, he added. Washington—New regulations have been prepared which will enable phy sicians prescribing whisky for medi cal purposes to write as many pre scriptions as they consider necessary, prohibition officials said. Washington—Appeals to the state department by persons having friends or relatives detained in Russia show that 100 Americans are held by soviet authorities, a much larger number than indicated in official reports. Washington—A resolution demand ing senate investigation of the West Virginia-Kentucky border warfare was introduced by Senator Hiram Johnson, California. The resolution was refer red to the senate labor committee. Washington—President Harding has signed the emergency immigration re striction bill. The measure fixes ad mission of aliens into the United States to 3 per cent of each national ity resident in the United States in 1910. Washington—A bill under which the war department would be directed to suspend publication of its sacallel "slacker lists" pending further investi gation as to their correctness, was in troduced by Senator A. O. Stanley (dem.. Ivy.) Sporting Spokane, Wash.— Articles of agree ment were signed for a middleweight match between Mike Gibbons of St. Paul and A1 Sommers of Spokane to be held at the racetrack at Alan, Idaho, on July 4. New York—Mike Gibbons of St. Paul, received the judges' decision ov er Patsy Flynn of Brooklyn, after a 15 round bout in Brooklyn. Gibbons weighed If,8 pounds, an advantage of nearly eight pounds. Minneapolis- Henry Ordeman, Min neapolis heavyweight wrestler, spotted Jess Westergaard of Des Moines the first fall in their match, and then came back with two straight flops to gain the decision. By his victory Orde man earned the right to meet Stanis laus Zbyszko. champion of the world, on a wrestling card to be staged in Minneapolis on June 13. Domestic Chic go—Five union business agents were indicted for conspiiarfiy to ejttprt ir.oney from contractors. Wilmington—The plant of the Flash less Powder company near here was destroyed by fire following an explo sion. New York—Two famous roof shows, the Ziegfield and Century, have been closed, it was announced, because of prohibition. New York—A contract for the con struction of a 20,000 ton fuel supply ship for the Japanese navy was signed by a New York company. "—-Dallas—An entire downtown block of business houses was damaged by fire. The loss was estimated at f500, 000. Officials said the fire started in a furniture store. Wallace. Idaho—A. S. Embree, self acknowledged I. W. W. leader, was sen tenced from one to ten years in the state penitentiary here after having been found guilty of criminal syndical ism. El Paso—Candido AgqQar, foreign minister in the Carranza cabinet and son-in-law of the late President Car ranza of Mexico, was arrested at Marathon, Texas, charged with viola tion of the passport law. Siloam Springs, Ark.—R. B. Eaton, aged 45, a farmer,, killed his wife and 14 year old stepdaughter at their home near here, and then committed suicide, according to the coroner's jury. New York—Theodore N. Vail, form er president of the American Tele phone and Telegraph company, who died at Johns Hopkins hospital April 16, 1920, left a personal estate of |2, 726,440. Chicago—Employers and members of the building trades union decided to submit their wage scale differences to Pittsburgh—The gravn of radium to be presented to Madame Curie by Pres ident Harding was shipped from Pitts burgh. Chicago—Judge K. M. uandis refus ed to sentence William Weyer for rob bery because he appeared in the uni form of a soldier. New York—One billion oysters were consumed by the people of the United States last year, 200,000,000 more than were eaten the year before. Chicago—Judge K. M. Landis Is sued temporary injuctions closing two Joliet breweries, alleged to have been supplying Chicago with beer San Antonio—A fire of undetermined origin destroyed six airplanes and a hangar at Kelly field. The loss is esti mated to be from $30,000 to $50,000. Chicago—A. stern boycott against flappers was launched here by 30 young men members of the high school ciub of the Evanston Congregational church. They took a solemn pledge to ignore girls who wear short skirts. Detroit Arraigned in recorder's court on a charge of#slaying 6-year-old Max Ernest, who was kidnapped and strangled to death here recently, Mrs. Sarah Lewen, aged 58, pleaded not guilty and was remanded without bail. Bayonne, N. J.—The police announc ed that three persons had identified Giuseppe De Fillipo, Bayonne truck man arrested on suspicion, as the man they had seen in Wall Street within a few hours of the disastrous explosion last September. Grangeville, Idaho—A cloudburst struck this town of 2,000 inhabitants. The main streets are under three feet of water. One man, P. M. Glaaville, a druggist, is known to have lost his life. A theater building caved In. Oth er structures art threatened. Northwest Pawpaw, Mich.—Charges, against Mrs. S',rah Tabor in connection with the de of her daughter and burial in the ceiKir, were dismissed by Circuit Court Judge Desvoignes. Butte, Mont.—County officials are in conference today with officers of tho American Legion, to devise plans un der which former service men are to be given preference in public employ ment. Miles City, Mont.—Cordial endorse ment of the project for furnishing flour and irrigation for the Yellowstone Valley from Forsyth to Glendive through the installation of a hydro electric plant at Buffalo Rapids was given by E. F. Benson, colonization agent of tha Northern Pacific. Selma, Iowa—Walter Oliver, son of a wealthy farmer living near here, died on the 60th day of his self imposed fast. Oliver was a conscientious ob jector and was sent to the federal peni tentiary when he refused to don a uni form at Camp Dodge. Upon his re lease to his home here a short time ago he became a recluse and 60 days ago entered into a fast. Minneapolis—Veterans of the Twen ty-fifth regiment of engineers from Minnesota, Iowa, Wisconsin, North and South Dakota Infet at the West ho tel to commemorate the return of that unit from overseas two years ago after 15 months' active service, and formed a permanent organization to be known as the National Association of Twenty-fifth Engineers. Thj regiment was a part of the First army. Foreign Riga—Information has reached here tending to confirm the report that Trotsky is seriously ill. Leipzig- Little interest was display ed by the public when the trial of Ger man war criminals opened. Meissen, Saxony—A series of porce lain money tor Guatemala has been de signed at the former royal porcelain works. Cairo, Egypt—Serious rioting broke out after the funeral of a student killed in riots and police were unable to quell the mob. Bagneres de Bigorre, France—Seven persons were killed and 13 injured when a railway train was derailed at Artigues today. Belfast—The Dail Eirrann denies that negotiations are in progress be tween De Valera and Lloyd George for peace in Ireland. Plymouth, Eng.—Robert P* Skinner, American consul general in London, and Mrs. Skinner have sailed for New York. They will spend a long holiday in the United States. Paris—The German government sent a note-to France stating it had no in fluence on the measures of self protec tion taken by the upper Silesians against Polish invaders. Paris—The president of Portugal in tends to decree dissolution of the na tional parliament, according to advices from Lisbon, which add that complete tranquility ireyaiia throughout the country. Dublin—All factiohs in Ireland were awaiting the effect of Pope Benedict's message to Cardinal Logue, primate of Ireland, in which he urged British and Irish alike to abandon violence and reach a settlement through a body se lected from the entire Irish nation. London—The "big drought" threat ens London more and more. Remind ing Americans of a one time American slogan, "no beer, no work," nearly all the breweries are running short of coal on account of the strike, are threatening the coal miners by posting a slogan, "no coal, no beer." Ottawa—Wife deserters who fled Canada and have taken refuge in the United States, will be immune from ex tradition for the rest of this year, parliament having postponed legisla tion. Riga—The gold reserve on Soviet Russia is estimated at $50,000,000, ac cording to the Kovno Echo, which says i that its Information comes from circles in close touch with the Russian soviet mission. Berlin—It is learned authoritative ly that former Foreign Minister voa Simons is willing to acecpt the post of WwWagtoa. t" South Dakota News As further evidence of the interest being taken by the farmers of Spink county in purebred stock, the Poland China men have just concluded a pre liminary session to perfect the Spink County Poland China Breed#!*' asso ciation. The chief of police of Belle Fourche has issued an ultimatum to all speed demons. In making the announcement the chief states that anyone who drives over 15 miles an hour, whether he be a resident of this city or not, not matter who he or she is, will be prosecuted. William H. Morrison, aged 40 years, for the past 10 years engaged in the produce business iu Arlington, who recently was seriously injured by be ing run over by his automobile, suc cumbed to his injuries in a hospital at Rochester, Minn., to which he was rushed in an effort to save his life. The Sioux Indian is always ready to meet at a council to talk over matters of interest, and a council has been called at a point near Wood and Rose bud reservation for June 2, 3 and 4, to discuss the rights of the Sioux in regard to their claim of payment for the Black Hills. All accounts go to Indicate that farming operations in the Little Mis souri country are on a more extensive Scale than ever before. Every rancher and farmer is taking advantage of the favorable spring and seeding every available foot of ground to crops Of some kind. In South Dakota the average expen diture in the public schools for the ed ucation of each child of the generation of children entering school in the fall of IMS and reaching the normal age of high school graduation in 1918 was $817, according to computations from the United States bureau of education. The work of remodeling the girl's dormitory at the Madison normal and modernizing all of its rooms which was made possible by the appropria tion of $25,000 by the last state legis lature, will be under way in a few weeks, the bids having already been offered to contractors. Resumption of the campaign for safe and sane Fourth of July celebrations in South Dakota is taken up in the May issue of the Fire Marshal Bulle tin, published by the state insurance department, which is just off the press. The Bulletin calls attention to the large number of deaths and larger number of Injuries resulting from fire works on that day throughout the country each year and urges that these be discarded for other more harmless entertainment. For the first time in about a year and a half the Homestake Mining company, according to word from its New York office, announces a divid end of 25 cents a share payable on May 25 on stock of record of May 20. Ipswich, in Edmunds county, with a per capita sale of 47% cents, again won the state banner offered by the South Dakota Public Health associa tion for the best showing in the sale tion of the need for this particular towns of the state. In a statement by Attorney General Payne he holds that under the recent decision of the supreme court there is no effective statute against pictures of any form of dramatic performance, including tragedy, comedy, opera or farce. That the only pictures effect ively prohibited on Sunday are pic tures of a ballet, negro minstrelsy, sparring contests and trials of strength. Any other class of picture may be shown on Sunday and the question of admission jrice in no way affects the situation. This makes a rather clear field for the pictures, but baseball is held yet to be under the ban where an admission is charged, or anything of value is accepted, and in the opinion of the attorney general this law should be enforced. Mystery surrounds the finding of a* human skull in a cave high up on a cliff, immediately adjacent to the west ern outskirts of Rapid City. The skull was found by some adventurous boys, who entered the cave. The boys, while playing on the lower ground in the vi cinity, had espied the opening of the cave near the top of the cliff, and de termined to reach it and explore it. The opening of the cave is about 10 feet in diameter and the cave extend ed back a short distance into the cliff. They were poking around the interior1 with sticks when they unearthed the human skull. Then a "spooky" feel ing came over the boys and thev hur riedly made the'.r getaway, but not for getting to take the skull with them A doctor, who examined the sku'.', pro nounces it that of a person about li or 14 years old. Contracts for the sale of land, el®* cuted and delivered subsequent to May 1, should not be taxable as a cred it to the owner thereof for that year, Is the substance of a recent opinion delivered by E. R. Winans, assistant attorney general, in response to a Query from H. C. Warnock, state's at torney of Spink county. That the Farmers' Elevator com pany of Coltan is one of the most successful of its kind in that part of the state was shown by reports made at the annual meeting. Just held. The tomp&ny has assets of over 9X60,000. 'I ir A At a special election at Bath, school consolidation was defeated. A roundup and frontier day day cele« bration will be staged at St. Lawrence on June 16,17 and 18. A $5,000 auditorium is planned by the members of the Brittbn post of the American Legion. Discriminating chicken thieves art operating in Mitchell these days. Nearly 200 standard bred chickens have been stolen from their owners. Elaborate arrangements are being made for the annual sports day festiv ities, which will be held at Frankfort on June 1 and 15. Elaborate preparations are being made for the annual old settlers' pic nic and celebration, to be held in De Smet on June 10. The Lake Preston telephone system is being rebuilt and enlarged, the in creasing number of patrons having made expansion necessary. Fred Ollmert, of Chicago, has decid* «d to give Watertown a new industry, which will be operated under the nam# of the Watertown Sheet Metal works. An interesting program has been re ported for the second annual meeting of the Ponca Valley Swine Breeders' association, which will be held in Co lonic on June 10. Fred Palmgren, 11, son of Mr. Mid Mrs. Charles Palmgren, residing on a Fall River county farm, is in a serioul condition as the result of being shot by unknown persons. The time for the annual stock show a/nd agricultural exposition of ths Eastern South Dakota Fair to be held in Watertown, was set for the second week in October. The officers of the Black and Yel* low Trail association say they art receiving a far greater number of in» quiries this spring from prospectiv# tourists than for any former years. A verdict of suicide was retcrned bf a coroner's jury which investigated tht death of Joseph Carda, a Charles Mil county farmer, whose body was found hanging in his barn. A great deal jf work is being don# on the Deadwood-Spearfish highway, which passes through one of the most picturesque sectiont of the Black Hills. There ere but 40 reported fire la South Dakota during the month ai March, totalling a total loss of $68,* 738.26, according to the latest report from the office of State Fire Marshal Van Camp. One of the artesian well wonders ef the northwest is the great spouter which recently was struck on the Bear Butte Oil dome in Meade county. The artesian flow was struck while drillers were sinking an oil test well. Numerous farmers and practically every business man and other resident of Corona, together with a number of women and girls, turned out to ob serve a good roads day by graveling the main street of Corona. The farm bureau campaign bsing staged in Loncoln county is meeting with good success, and as a result of it a county farm bureau with a strong membership is among the possibilities in the near future. Packers of Seattle. Wash., and other points on the Pacific coast between Jan. 1 and April 1. of this yesr, shipped an aggregate of 51,000 hogs from Aber deen, for which the sum of $300,000 was paid. bt Chauncey Eagle Horse pott the American Legion is arranging for the erection of a soldiers' memorial moiMt ment at Wood. They have plsire tor the monument, which will cost about $to,o«o. Judge J. H. McCoy, of the state su preme court, is expected to be one of the prominent figures at the annual meeting and picnic of the Old Set tlers' association of Day county, which will be held in Webster Wednesday, June 15. Sixty thousand trout have b'e-n re ceived by the commercial club of Rap id City from the government fish hatchery at Spearfish and the little fellows are now growing for some Black Hill fisbormen, in Rapid and neighboring creeks and ponds. sfcme of the counties which were given large government trucks for use in their highway work are, by action of the county commissioners, dropping the trucks from their service. This is on the ground that they are too expensive to maintain. Enforcement of the game laws la South Dakota is shown by reports b* of Christmas seals %nd bonds of the Game and Fish Protective association. This report shows a number of ar rests on various charges, and the ptft* aides attached to each. That lignite coal in sufficient quan tity to warrant the development of tht fields for commercial purposes, has been discovered at Conde, 28 miles east of Aberdeen on the M. ft St. L. railroad, was the unofficial report re ceived at the office of the railroad company. Other towns in tht state are fol lowing the example set by residents of Canton, in holding father and scout banquets in honor of the boy sooutt and their fathers. Amonp the towat which followed the example of Canton in thia respect is Dell Rapids, where a similar banquet was scheduled, tht townapeople generally being behind the movement. The Boy Scout troop of Lemmon It making plans for a tour of the Black Hills this summer in motor trucks, leaving Lemmon May 25 and returning two wetks later. WR1GLEY: Regularly Mile. Volf summons to hei the great men of history—presumably those who are not reincarnated—such as Pindar. Homer and Plutarch. She is compelled to spend ll!,000 francs a year for candles anrl incense in or der to preserve the right vibratory at mosphere which makes possible these revelations. Sans commentaire. The Real Sport. The father who doesn't take his *iuall boy to a baseball game now and then is missing a world of plensure, and at the same time losing one of life's neal opportunities to become ae onainted with his son. 'After Every Meal Cet thrice-daily benefit from ttiis low-cost aid to appetite and digestion It keeps teeth white breath sweet and throat clear Makes your smokes taste better K"WRICLEY'-S 211 rjuiCY FRUIT CII1WI NO SEES FRANCE KINGDOM AGAIN Seeress Also Points Out That Present Leaders Are Reincarnation of Country's Great Men. Considerably attention Is being paid tn the revelations of Marguerite Volf, who predicts that France will have a king in 15 years, and that the divinity will appear in France, observes the Living Age. M. Clemenceau is a re incarnation of Robespierre, and M. Mil lerand of Louis XIV. Maurice Barres was once Danton. Debussy was not only Mozart, but also Michael Angelo and Peter the Great. Paul Adam, the hue French writer who recently died, was, in former life, Socrates. Is Your Meal time Drink \four Friend £411 III II Fp'h?m tu ni rti iu hi iu up Flavor Lasts A good many people who like tea Or coffee find that tea and coffee €orft like them. Nervousness, sleeplessness or disturbed digestion is proo£ P0STUM CEREAL furnishes a satisfying' cup—without irritating nerves or digestion. Thousands who have made the change keep on with Postum because it's bet ter -for them. a There's Reason Sold by all £-ocers Madt bf Bottom Gmd Cbjas, OBJECT LESSON WAS SPOILED One Small Pupil at Least Mlsundtfw stood Just What Teacher Had Intended to Impress. The fiftji-grade teacher, was fond of the young principal and it was often rumored that he whs engaged to her. They managed to keep it a secret from the children, yet .most of them were suspicious. One way she showed her affection was by. the way she co-oper ated with him in ail his pet schemes. i So when he started a movement against smoking she promptly began to help him out. First she demanded that all her boys who smoked bring to her all the to bacco they had in their pockets. They did it and it was a goodly supply. Tak ing the box which held it, she said to one of the boys, "You take this down to Mr. A little boy in the rear of the room piped out: "Teacher, my sister, Bess, she's goin' to give ler beau tobacco for hit birthday, too." Women as Taxpayer Figures show that one-fifth of the taxpayers contributing to the cost of administering the aiTairs of the state are women. Women, married and sta ble, filed 144,000 of the 34EMJQ0 income tax returns in 1920.. 91 fetaMteMtc —Si**"*. ERaqii jg~£gj* Vv "Jm 'AM •I 4 i" ..