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HOKOLTOU STAR.BULLETINr THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1914.
'0) V 7 ? . Device. l HAWAIIAN NEWS CO., LTD. In the Young Building . V THE yon HAtaM-YOUNQ CO, . ." LTD, Honolulu. .." - , - Agents Y(fT THNEW STORE OF TiEGAL SHOES: COff FDRT ND HOTEL SYs. New Styles In t HAT8- PANAMA' AND, CLOT At Mainland Prices. y' FUKURODA CO-v Hotel St, Cop. Bfjou Lane. Agents for HARLEY pAVIOSON MO TORCYCLES and SUPPLIES. CITY MOTOR CO Skilled Mechanic! for All Repair - ' , - -.Work. " '.' Pauahl nr. Fort 8L V J ! Tel. 203 P. H. BURNETTE . . i., . . '' -. Commissioner of Deeds for California nd New York; NOTARY PUBLIC D'awa Mortgagee, Deeds,' Cilia of tilt, Leases, Wills, eto. Attorney for the District Courts,- 79 MERCHANT 6THSET, HONOLULU, Phone 1841 IF YOU WISH TO ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS : Anywhere, at Any Time, Call ;m or Write EC DAKE'S ADVERTH.mG ' A G E ( v V. - 124 Sansomo Street - San Francisco es L HONOLULU PICTURE 'FRAMING S ,;-.xupplyco7. Utbal EL. nr. Hotel j; Pboao I12 Dast.With WIZARD Polish BARRERE Phone 397 HONOLULU DRY GOODS XO. GRAND TWO WEEKS BALE NOW ON t7 Hotel it. Opp. BIJou TheaUr X W. Kershper ' Vulcanlztr Corrtct Price a KXsr EL Oat. f Library. YEE YI CHAN CHINESE RESTAURANT Ctop Eucy and other Chinese "dishes served at reasoanble prices. utuMkM ill HfVtfr. " o VL: Iw SILVA, j . The Leading ; UNDERTAKER & EMBALMER Cor. Kukul and Nuuanu Sts. Tei;il79. night call 2514 or 21G0 i , J - - r -' OUARITBACir . FRO!!' JOINT "All Work and No Play" Pro gram Condemned by Reg-; ular Army Officers "Wlille field training Is essential to the National Guard of Hawaii, ar mory relaxation is also of great im portance. This brief sum-op of militia matters was riven by Major-general Wnv.H. Carter, department commander, this morning, when asked by a Star-Rnlle-tln reporter for an expression of opin ion regarding the Joint encampment between guardsmen and regular at Red H11L which . ends today when Company I strikes camp. The ether 1 1 companies of the 1st Infantry, N G. H marched Into Honolulu yester day afternoon, received territorial pay to give every man a remuneration of 12 per day. and were dismissed after the most successful encampment that the guard has ever taken part in. ; The National Guard - of Hawaii made a very satisfactory showing and is entitled to every encouragemnL' General Carter continued, r I !was greatly pleased with the appearance of the camp and with the general spir it" of the command- But the life -of any national guard organization de pends on. voluntary service of the. citi zens of the community, 'and In return for the time which they devote to gov ernment service, only a fractional part of which they are paid for. they should be given privileges which should at tach social distinction to the uniform they wear. Companies quartered at Honolulu armory should have a real social life built up about their organ izations, and' on the other islands, where companies are by themselves, the citizens might well follow; the plan adopted la some of the middle -west ern states, of having the armory a matter of municipal pride, th build ing to be used for general gatherings as well as military formations.- It does not detract from the credit' or the- value of military duty to have it well leavened with social Intercourse.' V Captain C. S. Lincoln, the senior acting Instructor-inspector, detailed with the militia at Camp Damon, ex pressed himself as well pleased with the 'showing made. . - . ': -1 "The time is too limited td get real tesults," said he, "but at that I am well satisfied with the showing made by . the National Guard of Hawaii. ; I can also say that I hava never seen a more cheerful and willing organiza tion and that applies to both officers and , men. Everyone was ready. . for hard work, and there was no disposi tion to shirk, or to make a picnic t)ut ol.the period of field training. ' ; Captains Jv S. Bell and D. W. Cham berlain. th6 other regular army offi cers detailed for temporary duty With the gnard. and LleutC W. c Whitener, the .' regular -mspector- Instructor, appeared of the ;same opinion. - .'. ';; "k : Several higher-ups of " the regular service took much to heart . the ex pressed! attitude of the chamber of commerce In calling off the proposed dance for the reasons made public yesterday afternoon. .. ; . ' 't Is the opinion or tf number' of Ho nolulans, in both clviMan and service life, that national guard service can no more be compared to Jury duty (this eomparlsott being credited to the entertainment 'Committee of the chamber of commerce) than volun tary enlistments can be compared to service by conscription. Citizens drawn on a Jury panel are forced to serve, and are paid for the full -time which v they serve. National guardsmen- enlist ; of their own volition;: and figuring two hours per week of regu lar drillswhich is a low estimate and does not Include "time spent on the target 'range, and five days per year In the field, for which they receive in almost ' every case less than '.they make' . in civil life, guardsmen are paid for 120 hours' W6rk, and perform 104 hours work gratis. This is a monetary view "that; men of ths na tional guard do not consider- one way or the other, but the figures have been pointed out today as Instructive. "Granted that national goard . ser vice is the duty of every citizen,! Bald a regular' off icef this morning, ."it would be" Interesting to find out how many members of the chamber ,- of commerce are members of the guard" -The 1st Infantry,' N. G. lesa Com pany I. marched from , Red Hill to Honolulu yesterday afternoon, leaving Camp Damon at 2 p. m. A halt of 30 minutes was made at Talama fire sta tion while the Hawaiian band Wav es- LUembled, the regiment being then marched through the city by Captain Berger'a musicians. The severest criticism made on the guard by regu lar officers was on the march' disci pline at rotite atep. While in this for mation soldiers are permitted to talk, smoke and take any step, but they are nequfred to keep their alignment of the column. Taere are one Of two companies of the guard which. make no pretense at coverinr ' off when marching at route step and this was severely criticised: by the Inspectors, as, Sot1 only -march discipline.' but also march efficiency Js impaired. ri Arrived at the armory the regiment was formed In column of - masses. Uetrtenant-eolonel W. R. Riley com manding, 'and Colonel. J: W. Jones, the Adjutant general, addressing the men. The former, thanked the officers and 1 turn tw nucuunuce auu earDciti. ore 4wd th latter made a well chosen ad: men for attendance and earnest work qre.sg on ine general cuues 01 citizens and the guard. . i : : The assistance ot Colonel FrenclL 2d Infantry, and the regular officers detailed with the guard. ' is greatly appreciated by Colonel Riley and the other militia officers. Col6neI French inspected, the camp just before the colnmn moved and HnroM) hU pn- tire satisfaction with the condition in which the site was lefL ENEAfJPtlENT Candidate for Delegate 'Will ; Return on Saturday From Trip to Big Island With the return of Charles A- Rice from the island of Hawaii next Sat urday his campaign on Oahu will open with renewed energy and a number of precinct mass meetings will be held during the time he will be here hlch will be for a week or two.-, Saturday a meeting w ill be h?ld, at Walalua. after which the Republican I candidate . for delegate to Congress will put in a day of . rest on Sunday at Halefwa hotel. On Monday even ing, however; he will speak at two meetings In this city, both in the fourth district. One of these will be at the school house at MoililH, which Is In the second precinct. and the other will be at the Holy Ghost grounds on Punchbowl Drive la the twelfth precinct. ;-. , "-V:'; All arrangements have been made for these meetings and It is confident ly expected that there will be a large attendance nresent to hear Mr. Klce tell the voters some, good Republican doctrine and set forth his reasons ivr uwrai.Bg "u'.m.ir m "7. , V t, a . cuting Attorney A. M. Brown wrestled to Conaress on. the Republican ticket y hen Mr. McCarn assumed office, I wjtn 10( cases brought Into court At Walaraa the speakers , wMI be Mr. Breckons turned over the data through the efforts of the police de Charles A. Rice-. W H. Rice Sr.C, which he had collected in the matter j partment. the charges being an al ii. Olson, AIM Lindsay, J. A. Akina to the new district attorney, and since Ieged violation of the new city and and' others. On Monday evening the that time further action apparently I county traffic ordinance Fines to speakera at MoililH will be C. A; Rice has been dormant The attention of aether with costs totsHnr tnnr than and Wt H. Rloe. Sr..- and C. Ai Rice will also speak at the Punchbowl meet ing Other speakers will be at each meeting. " ' ELECTION FINANCING t PROBLEM HAT WORRIES TCtJDlTnbln v fxccinCDQ U Lnnll MnlAL, Ur riULnO ' . : :' Financing the' coming two elections th primary . and; the general elec-' tlon-may 'not be ' an ' easy thing for the ; territory this. year, and It Is not, r01 tiT S; geSi , X""" ZT"Zu-: sum must -be paid not only the costs of the September primary and Novem ber election, but the primaries and elections In March and May on the other islands. Maul, Hawaii and Kauai hold their county elections in springs v -,- - v ':. . .--. - : Considerable extra expense arising from the necessity ' of building addi tional ' election booths and , new and larger ballot boaes is already being felt geeretary of Territory W. W. Thayer and David - Kalauokaiani, : Jr. dty and . county clerk,- took up the nlatter of new oooths this v mornmg. It was agreed that the-booths would have , to be almost,' double In num ber,' as the large ballot wilr require more time of the voter in marking it than former ones. -The board - of health quarters, te stable of the Ka Hhi DumDing.nlant and. the Kalihlr waena, school will 1 be used for voting places, It . was " agreed v A store .will be rented at Fort and Beretania streets. ; Tnese1 "piaceg 4 . will i redlce somewhat the cost of new booths as they FjH serve for that purpose.. - "The legislaturfr-forgot that I have two flections on my hands." said Sec retary ' Thayer this ' morning, com menting .on the .$10,060 r . appropria- tlon. .j ., fi" . .. ' - ' Thesame sum" was appropriated fof the 1912 election, -which was-.held un der the . regular conVentrori-nomination system. 1 : : ; .'; ;h". .; .1 - ' ; : -. . Captains of Detectives McDuffie and his staff visited the place of business of Fool Chung : Wo last nightr plac ng under arrest '19 Chinese and Japa nese who this morning; were; called upon , to face;? the charge of gambV- Jng. -V. '"v : . -.,"i-:v : - : Fire that resulted in slight damage o property . nrougnt we aepanmew to the uncompleted f residence of Charlea A.- Stoble about 8 o'clock last txlght: The blaze ; was confined to pne room in the : house . situated : near the corner of Domlnls and- Makiki streets. The fire is believed to have been caused by spontaneous combus tion. :-: - ; Manuel P. Moranho, mounted police officer who received . wounds through a collision with a machine driven by William Lv- Welsh that bronghtr him! near- to ' death's door. Is -reported at the hospital; as making satisfactory progress on the road to recovery The attending physicians continue, to deny; visitors to the officer's beiside. Sheriff Rose hopes for an early state ment from- Moranho concerning - the accident that took place some - weeks agO.- i. ;t .: ; -'..-- :.: - HIST! MYSTERY IS DEEP ABOUND HAWAIIAN; BAND A mystery, of some kind! veils the movements ofttthe . Royal j Hawaiian bandmen today. They - are to assem ble in the I capltol grounds at -3:30 o'clock this afternoon : With Captain Henri; Berger, their leader,' tfnd Gov ernor. Lpinkhami when it Is. expected the mystery will b cleared up: .The chief fexec'utlre' IS -going to make a speech that much Is known and Captain; Berger will go away smiling that much is guessed. - 110.000. was" Set aside bylhe legislature 1 S-?;." Jf ? i10 for election expenses. Out of, this thrfiSJnM m,,t.H nnM nnt oniv th co.ta i lTX tIle , wrlct attorney s office. !E!i CHARGE OF SHOP (Continued from page one) Star-Bulletin, be had been misquoted, having been made to say that "he did not personally know whether Jeff Mc Cara was comins back to Honolulu." He added that such, misquotation was highly uncalled iur. from the fact that the. paper in question had not inter viewed him on the matter. Among other things, he said that "Honolulu is too small to support two daily news papers." Is the district attorneys office go ing to take up an investigation of the so-called meat tru3t? was the ques tion asked Mr. Thompson by the Star Bulletin. The grounds for the assist ant's having refused to answer this question are notel above. An ' investigation regarding the al leged meat trust in Honolulu was com menced by Robert W. Breckons in Oc tober, 1913, shortly before be gave over, the affairs of the district attor ney's "office to Jeff McCarn. Imme diately following the Initial action, the matter became one of vital interest to me resiueni hui i.uij ui nouwuiu uui j of the territory, and proceedings of ! Mr. Breckontf having closely been fo: - Mr. Breckons to the possible existence of a meat combine was first called when a notice appeared Ift the Star- Bulletin telling 0? c. Q. Yee Hopp's break with the Hawaii Meat Company, the former having made arrangements to Import large quantities of beef and! mutton from Australia. Mr. Breckons icoiiectea a large amount of data which be j,as stated he. tnrned to his suc- Icessor. Mr. McCarn. The question of the existence of a meat trust here also .... . developed during an investigation by the federal grand Jury of the Hawaii 5aV, Nther tempSg Proceedings,; According S, ilm! 1 e public Is 'to receive no-informa- (Continued from page' one) would be In a position to take the chairmanship. ?. but made no move to get it- In a conference with Andrews men he said: "I am not seeking the office." ; (This morning some of those opposed to ; Andrews learted that Judd would be irbh to accept 'the office if he should be elected, and they immediate ly got ; busy. . "When the time, came for the meeting,- la o'clock this morning, the move ment for Judd ' had become so strong that, counting in' proxies, his backers were certain of 15 votes out of Z0 members of the committee, with the possibility of 17 votes.' Also there were - two or three totes flacking; so that the Judd supporters, which by I iLftt um inciuaea we jvunio men; reit they coaltf defeat Andrews by at least four and possibly five votes; Judd Withdraws; v - i But it never got this far. Just be fore: the committee met to name its chairman, some of the Andrews men argued that Judd could not accept the position in fairness to them, as he had given them the impression that he would not run. -- E.'. P. Fogarty told Judd that he could not in honor take the chairman ship and this decided Judd. S"I am not going to be a candidate if. there's any question as to fairness or honor In my course,- he said.' i So, in' the hour and a half between :30 and 10 o'clock this morning the Jndd movement was launched, organ ized to the very' brink of success and then stopped by Jndd himself. ' There was no opposition to An drews In the meeting and. afterward a number of committeemen express ed: their belief that his election will Work out splendidly.', Robert W. Brec kons, vw-ha IsT a' Ktihlo man, Had sup ported Andrews throughout " He de dared this was in - the Interests ' of harmony. -. ' r; 1 - When the committee metr Clarence L.- Crabbe nominated Andrews and no other" name was put up. t A motion to make the - nomination -unanimous met po .opposition. ; -, Chairman Andrews, the new head 6f the; Republican party In Hawaii, went at the business in hand briskly and; the meeting was short Robert W; Breckons was elected vice-chairman, Ell' Crawford secretary, F. F. Fernandez assistant secretary and A. D. Cooper treasurer. The following - executive committee Wis then named: ' Ex-officio, Lorrln Andrews, chair man. , . v , - , - . ' - First district, i J.; M, Ross; second district G. K. Iona; , third district, G P. Cooke; fourth district R. W. Brec kons and L. M. Judd; fifth district E J., Crawford and A D. Cooper; sixth district- W. II. Rice, Jr. .: W. H. Crawford, a Kuhio man, ask ed the new, chairman if he expected to take any sides in the campaign as between Kuhlo and Rice. "I have not denounced Kuhto,". said Andrews In , answer. . T shall pot attack any ipEoiuii II asm. rTOQEfiiiari! The members' of Honolulu lodge No) 1. Modern Order orpboenK. win'meet in the rooms of the order, Fort nd Beretania streets, at 7:30 o'clock this evening. A meeting of the members of Scho- field lodge. F. & A. M will be held at Letlebua this evening commencing at . :30 o clock. There will be work In the third degree. A luncheon will be served bv the Daughters of Hawaii in connection with their delicatessen sale Saturday. August 1. at noon, in Progress hallJ corner of Beretania and Fcrt streets. Manuel Gomez, a native of Portugal, has filed in the office of the clerk of the federal court a petition for natur alization. The petiUtoner was born in Funchal. Maderia, in 1S83, having come to Hawaii a year later. 1 00 VICTIMS PAY n v.lt, .u. 1-- n iuui J u v-ivre n. mis uiuiumg uuiu ;,atP.tffl AIfSQa onA n.mi,. oeL J $400 were collected . as a result of the longest session of district court In a number of years. The list of names . Included those hteh in commercial. business and political life. Among those whose cases received disposition today were the following D. P. McGregor, speeding, case con- tinued; Claudius McBride. speeding, case continued to circuit court: A. W Eames asked for further continuance, which was granted. Iee Sun, $ 1 and costs: Pang Kok Ylsk, J5 and costs r W. Sul Mori, $3 and costs: Yamamoto. ball forfeited: H. Culman, discharged; S. Kuba, $. and costs; Leong Foon, S5 and costs; F. W. Macfarlane, Jr.,' $5 and costs: Yee Hoon, case continued: Wake, and costs.; R. E. Cutts. discharged; E. M. Ehrborn, case continued; Manuel Alves, S3 and costs: H. Fuglti, $5 and costsIee Choy. $3 and costs; Itano, $5 and costs; I. Sakai, case continued;' H. 0 Dillingham. and costs; C. F. Wright case stricken; C. J. C. Gait car ried to circuit court; F. W.Mc Far lane Jr.. case stricken: Sam Peters, case continued ;R. V. Ness, case continued: D. Kinney, f 5 and costs: Sam McMil lan, case continued; H. Yoshikawa. $5 and costs; Takabashl. $5 and costs; S. A. Baldwin, case stricken; H. Kel logg, case continued: Yasunaga, $3 and costs: M.'Santekal. 3 and costs: Ah Lin $5 and-costs; T.'M. Kisel, $3 and costs; K. HaraV 13 and costs; E. Shlrakane, (3 and costs; Allie Ma goon, 5 and costs. DELAY THREATENED IN. CONSTRUCTION OF HAWAII BUILDING It developed at a meeting this after noon of the members of the Hawaii fair commission - that there may be some delay: in the commencement of the territory's structure at the Panama-Pacific exposition on account cf an error which Wade Warren Thayer, secretary cf the territory, has brought to light in the bond executed between Lester H. Stock, the contractor, and the Pacific ( oast Casualty.' Company. Architect C. W, Dickey has been in structed to at once see that the. neces sary correction Is made, as the sec retary ; of the territory will not sign the contract until this "Is done. ; Commissioners B. G. Rivenburgh and John Effinger, with Chairman H P. Wood, were the only persons irf at tendance at the meeting today. At a meeting to be held next Thursday af ternoon, the matter of concesSlons,'re garding the selling of Hawaiian cn rlos, nkeleles. etc, at the exposition will thoroughly be gone Into. SUPERVISORS LEAVE vON INSPECTION TOUR i on Windward oahu -On a tour of : inipectlcsa of the Aflrla nQrtli7a tlvr rn tha wfniltcarrl Side of the island", members of the : hnard of sntnrtors lpft fhf nrflrn. ; Ing. They are not expected back un. til late this afternoon; - During the trip they will probably stop at Kailua, where the question of ht of ft TinT w tn 7 TnrA aVad LiacLeTp!r TneS; ened as a short cut to the1 the right across waa opened beach, under some - agreement had with the territory. The supervisors take the position that the road 13 lire gaily closed and propose to see that it is kept opetf.- Republican candidate viciously, as we want harmony after the primaries. At the same time. I shall feel free to state why I. expect to vote for any' candidate I favor and shall feel free' to talk for him, just as any of jm gentlemen win. uut 1 snau ao every thing possible to prevent any faction al fights within the party." This appeared to give general ' sat isfaction and - Breckons spoke alon; the same lines. : He said he hoped . the Republican primary campaign j would be so conducted that no Demo- cratic orator could get up in the later campaign ana point out anyinmg ine Republicans had said about men now their candidates. The attendance today was nearly 20, 1 a number of those present holding proxies but not being members of the committee. Some women sweeten their tea with gossip instead of sugar. : - SiO THIS A H. Pjr' . v .... . f . Mjteakimj ahaut Ho siery, nn dear you were, iccre n't youtirlivn 1 ira hin'tnfj this tirtc rap at TllU VIAU IOX I votircd ftomr beautiful coorx in stoeliHyx, ami the rlerk ail it ira PHOKXIX 7o.viVri, ami came, in IM differ ent valor, to iiiatrh all kinds of froekn and yoirn. Xhall I yet you a fete pairs?' CLAMOK 75c 1 James H. Hustis, president of the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad, tendered his resignation to the executive committee at the New Haven's offices In the Grand Central Terminal, yesterday. The resignation Is to take effect on Aug. 15, when Mr. Hustis will succeed President Morria Mj.rnnnaiH n.m. .n Maine system, having been elected yesterday in Boston. ;' - Mr. Hustis became vice-president r xr u c . . jt , dent a month later, when Howard liott, who had succeeded Presldeut Charles S. Mellenj was made chair- II' IIAVEK R. H man of the board of directors. No tor William P. Fenneli, who made the successor to Mr. Hustis's post has Investigation and arrest for the terrt been mentioned, but it 13 said on tory, Kalaluhl was conducting a flour-.. good authority that Mr. Elliott Wilt Ishing business In KSufuwela lane.-' act as chairman and president for a time at least : v J The question who was to tackle the; job of untangling the affairs of the 't Boston and Maine has been a matter! of keen Interest, and the name of almost every big railroad man in thet east except Mr. Hustis has been mentioned. --; . "I accepted the presidency of the Boston and Maine because the direc tors of that road were good enough to say they believed my ; experience for several years In railroad work In New England could be used to advan tage In the present situation," said Mr. Hustis. "It is a work that ' off 5rsific.in San rranciaco are afloat to- spienaia opportunities ior service. ua- " l"c iuti.. and one that strongly appeals to me: f gator left on the Matsonia with Mc- ; " My relations with Mr. Elliott have Carn, and will go direct to Washing- J' been and are most cordial, and this ton arriving there the same Urn that step is not taken without mnch re. tne' districtj attorney does. . gret Iff severing my personal relations The rumors do not give the name with him as well as with every .offi- the Investigator, ;" . ' . ; cer and empldyee with whom'T have - been associated since Sept 1 last" Tommys- Say, papa, isnt mamma Mr. Hustis is1 known in, railroad, Ju8t a trifle crazy r circles as essentially an operating Papa " why do you think so, my man. All his service has been in the , east, mostly with New England lines, r When he was called to the vice-presl- dency of the New Haven he was , President of the Boston and Albany 'lein The crisis In the affairs of the Bos ton and Maine railroad Is very simi lar to the situation in the Missouri Pacific. The former corporation has $2t.000) W In notes which ." matured ?tFebroary. but which has been -J tendeL u was recently reported that :0oMmunity Silver AT. Special Offering Means a larger bank jxourrt.' For a very limited period the famous Flower De Lux pattern will be sold on the following baslsf . Tea Spoons .......... M-3a doz. Salad Forka doz. Dessert Spoons ......$3.00 doz. . Table Forks ........ .$3.CJ tfcz. Soup Spoons ...,....$8.60 doz. Table Knives '......$12X3 doz.' ': OTHER SPECIALS 't . -Xv A1 Plated Teaspoons 1Ce Zzzh Plated Salt or Pepper Shaker. .2Z& es:l Plated 3-bottIe Caster Set .........2 $f.C0 ac.t Solid Silver Teaspoons .................................. 12 3 tizt There are several hundred items in Silverware Just as interettir.;. Inspect the window and inside displays. . T. w. Dmoiro 5 cp., Ltd; The House of Housewares, I v-I'r 83-C5. KJr.j 11;..: the alr holders of $22,000,009 out of the $27. 000,000 outstanding notes hava con sented to a further extension ' and. there Is a possibility that banking concerns now . being negotiated; with will underwrite the notes whose hold ers failed to consent to the plan. It Is said Mr. MacDonald Will be come president of the Maine Central. SOLD LIQUOR WITHOUT LICENSE AND MUST BE ; TRIED A SECOND TIME Having been tried In the territorial . " ' courts and fined $100 upon being founi guilty of selling liquor without a . Ii- -cense, Sam Kalaluhl now is In the cua ; tody of the federal authorities on a ""'6u' " V" s without first having paid the govern- charge of having dispensed intoxicants "ent. Aaxf0Il ?ncJ F1"1!118; .T, warram woraw oy Assisiani isir.ci Allorney V. opn. was arresiea juiv z-i. ana win nave a EI-,nearinS bfcre United States Commls- t Bfoner "-nanes ts. ustis aaiuroay. . -According to liquor ucense mspec- Den s raid was made on his place of business, eight and one-half docen J1128 ot beer were found, says Fen-' ?e" .;; - ..' A .-i AliUTHtH INVtSTIGATUrt . n,Anii fitniimr ur ine: u UMnii-r.rDniuc AFFRAY LEFT YESTERDAY? Rumors that another Investigator- ; making four In all has been In this " city -Investigating, the affairs of Dis- ' trict Attorney Jeff McCarn the last one sent from the TJ. S. attorney's of- 6011 " Tommy Well, the other day I was Flaying in the ram, and she made me luulB u ouu tiu. 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