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eekly Maui News
THIS WEEK'S MAILS From the Coast: Fiklay. Ten yo Maru. To the Coast: Wednesday, Manoa mid Vertuia. From the Orient: Monday, Nanking. To the Orient: Friday, Tenyo Maru. ; EMI TOR THE VALLEY ISLE FIRST' SEMI-WEEKLY MAUI NEW3, TUESDAY, A jjGUST.'29, 1922. 22nd. YEAR Xo. 1196. PRICE 5 CENTS WAILUKU WEATHER Max. Mln. R'fall Aug. 22 SO 70 .on Auk. 23 S.ri fill .oo Aug. 21 85 To .00 Aug. 23 70 .00 Aug. 26 87 71 .oo Aug. 27 88 6G .00 Aug. 28 ...:....85 71 .03 Rainfall 0.03 inches. -w Guild In Prison Works In Garden And Is Better ! Reports From Honolulu Say That Defalcations Exceed Million Dollars and Total Not Yet Known John Guild, formerly secretary and diiector of Alexander & Ilaldwin and honored member ol the business anil social communities of Honolulu is , now No. E-512 in (lie Oahu penetcn-! iiiirv Tto i mi,ninv. in ir..,-,ttn -nvk i and bis physical condition is reported as improved. Events have moved rapidly in the Guild business tragedy. On Friday afternoon of last week the grand jury found two true bills of indictment against him, one for embezzling bonds from the Episcopal Church and the other for embezzling $37,000 from Alexander & Baldwin in 1917. On Saturday morning Guild was taken be fore Judge Banks and pleaded guilty to both indictments. lie was sentenc ed to serve in the Oahu penetentiary Ht hard labor two terms of not less than five nor more than ten years, to run consecutively. This would mean that with allowance for good behavior he mav be released in between seven i ii.4 ip i, ii i his sentence. Dramatic Court Seen Aa reTtnrtpil nn Satiirdnv hv the As-! sociated Press the scene in court was highly dramatic. Shortly after 9 o'clock Guild entered the judiciary building supported by J. J. Balch and G. G. Kinney. When Judge Banks en tered he strove to rise but the judge, noticing his condition told him he might sit. Assistant Prosecutor Staf ford read the indictment charging, em bezzlement from the church and in re ply to the query of the-court: "You have heard the reading of the indict ment, are you guilty or not guilty?" He replied: "I'm guilty," and repeat ed the words a second time. Then was read the indictment charging em bezzlement of $37,000 from Alexander & Baldwin. The same question was propounded and Guild replied again, "I'm guilty," stressing the word guilty. Plea For Leinency Then E. M. Watson, counsel for Guild made a plea for leniency in which he said in part: "This defend ant was a friend of every man, woman and child in this community and I am Informed that any sentence you may pronounce will be his death sentence". He then presented to the court the certificate of two physicians and ask ed Judge Banks to read it and make it a part of the record. He continued: "The defendant has made all possible reparation and turned over all the property he had to the losers, every piece of real estate and every cent of money. He has performed, perhaps jnore charitable acts than any other indivi dual in this community, acts of word and deed as well as gifts of money, always treating others with kindliness and giving freely of his time. "I can't explain; I can't attempt to explain. "He has afforded the company every possible aid in tracing the shortages. I ask the court to extend any leniency it may see to be proper." Attorney Stafford then said that there are 'still $7000 of bonds belong ing to the church unaccounted for that might be found. As to the embezzle ment from the company the figures were collosal, approximately $750,000. Only; one indictment had been secured for such offenses though more than a hundred might have been; it was de sired not to clutter the records. He explained Guild's system. First at the office, last to leave, working Sunday mornings, having duplicates of the stationery and blanks of the other of fices, retyping them to suit nis nece sity in covering up the peculations 1 e was responsible for which could onl have been done by a man trusted as was he. He said that three ot uwii, Unruly ihat had been traced were not the bonds originally purchas ed by It. Judge Pronounces Sentence Judge Banks then said in part: "I fear every much the weight of respon- sibility the law places upon me. mcit , jj,ent of the former service men's is the dual responsibility to the com -I DonuB bill before adjournment tomor munity and the man accused. The , row Ja piannelj by the Republican law must be stern but must never be Benate iPaders, It was announced last inhuman. Many things must be taken , night. ,.,wi,w:li inn in pronouncing sen- tur hut nothing has been shown this court to call for leinency. There was no justification; there was not that temptation that comes to persons in poverty or distress; he was not the victim of bad environment. His crimes were premeditated and carried out with consumale skill. This is one of the most terrible deeds in the Ills- i nnt been reached yet. toiy of this community." He then pro-1 jje concealed his speculations and nounced sentence. losses by telling brokers that the ac- Sorry Spectacle 'counts were for clients of Alexander In court Guild presented a spectacle 1 & Baldwin, thus concealing also the of abject moral and physical weak- true reason for his using the checks ness. His hands trembled like leaves of the firm for the accounts he opened, in the breeze, his eyes were red and He is said to have dealt with all of swollen and he wept and sobs shook : the Honolulu brokerage concerns ex his body from time to time. cept two. After sentence he was taken from! Other reports say that Guild went the room supported as he entered and j wrong in Scotland, was assisted out put in a ear witli Arthur McDuffie, ( of his plight and sent to the West chief of detectives and driven to Ka-1 Indies where he went wrong again be-lihi-kai. He paused as he walked up .fore coming to the Islands. Bailey Out And Walsh Stays In Important Changes Enter Into the Primary Election Cam paign As Time For Filing! Draws Near End I Charley Iiailey will not be a candi date tor member of the house of rep- j resentatives. J. J. Walsh has not yet; filed his nomination papers as a can-i didale lor short term senator but said this morning that he would do so noon. Antone do Kego was talking yesterday of filing nomination papers lor short term senator. Guy Goodness will; probably not be a candidate for repre- scntative inese Hie me outstanding i phases of the political situation. Practically ever since Iiailey first announced his intention to be a can didate there were made efforts to persuade him not to and those efforts were redoubled after the resolution o.'' the board of supervisors asking re j signations from candidates before the j primaries. He is regarded as one o.'' the best road supervisors that any dis trict in Maui has ever had and he i was wanted where he is. Lahaina is well pleased wi'h what he has done and those who use the Bahama dis trict roads want him to stay, especial ly while work Is being done on t lie La- ihaina side ot the Pali road. Among those who urged him to retain his present office w-as Manager A. W. Col- ins oi 1'ioneer ami company, siumay at the ball game Bailey said he had altered his determination and would I not make the race. : Reports as to the candidacy of J. J. Walsh have been bandied back and i forth merrily in Wailuku for several days past. It was said that he had finally determined not to file and thus make the race a three cornered one, and such report was contradicted, only to be reasserted. This morning when called up at the Kahului Store and j asked how his campaign was going, ho replied: "Fine." to the query as! to whether he had filed his papers came the reply given in the opening paragraph of this article. Bailey's retirement lends encourage ment to several of the many candi dates for representative for he was admittedly one of the strongest in the bunch of contenders. There are re ports that Levi Joseph will give up the race but no confirmation of such report could be secured about the court house this morning and Joseph Is at his duties on Molokai. If Antone do Rego shall file for the senate as a Republican it will bring a fourth element into the present con test between Peruvia J. Goodness, L. Ben Kaumeheiwa and J. J. Walsh in which more interest centers than any other phase of the election. tt- Ford Denies Coal Shortage But Won't Pay Trebled Price DETROIT, Aug. 29 Henry Ford said today that the closing clown of the Ford plant on September 16th, would inaugurate the first protest against coal profiteering. Ford de clared that he feels he is doing the manufacturers and workers a real service and denies there is a leal coal shortage. He stated that coal brokers possessing an enormous supply have formed a company and that he is able to obtain enough coal for a hundred acres if he pays the price. Ford said the offices are flooded with offers of delivery at a guaranteed price rang ing from a hundred to 300 percent above normal. Saturday the Ford Motor Company announced that all plants would close on September 16th owing to the lack of coal. The shut down affects up wards of 50,000 workers in the three Ford nlanls and, indirectly, several l 1 1 tlumoani a , Assembling plants will also , nlaking tlie total of Ford )lovepg tnr0wn out of employment ' Rr. Uo0' others affected are concerns tlirougnoui uie 85.000. dependants on Ford orders. BONUS BILL FIRST (ASSOCIATED PRESS! j WASHINGTON, Aug. 28 Enact- ; to the prison gate and tears flooded from his eyes Figures Still Increase From other than Associated Press sources It is reported that the audit of Alexander & Baldwin's books show that Guild's peculations are in excess of a million dollars and the end has Bank Of Hawaii Purchases Site For Future Home (ASSOCIATED PRESS) HONOLULU, Aug. 28 The buying by The Bank of Hawaii from the Bishop estate the mauka-ewa corner at Bishop and King Streets, now oc cupied by the Bishop Park auto stand for a consideration of $250,000, closed one of the biggest downtown real estate deals that has been consumat od here for some time. Announcement of the purchase was made by President Clarence H. Cooke, following a meeting of the directors of the bank this morning. Eventually the bank will build a splendid new home on the site. The transaction was handled by W. A. Love & Co. The property purchased extends 110 feet on each street, and the price paid is equivalent to $20. fill a square foot. President Cooke said that the prop erty is at present under lease and that it may be five years before the new bank building is started, but there Is a possibility that it will be put up at an earlier date. The property extends along King St., from Bishop to the alley or priv ate right-of-way on the waikikl side of the Hawaiian Trust building, and 110 let-t on Bishop St., opposite the Young hotel. ENLISTS JAPS FOR I. W. W. (ASSOCIATED TRESS) LOS ANGELES, Aug 29 Police who arrested Abraham Simla, a Japanese, at the harbor here on a charge of criminal syndicalism, said that Simla admitted he was recruit ng for the I. W. W. and boasted that had he been permitted to continue two weeks longer every Japanese worker at the harbor would have been signed up. Simila said he was a graduate of a Japanese university. Teachers For Coming Year In Maui Schools Assigned Lists of assignments of teachers to' Keahua Miss Edith S. Patrick, Miss the schools of Maui County were j Elsie Patrick, Miss Anna Kawaiaea, brought home from the meeting of thej Miss Kathryn Manley, Miss Ruth Man board of public instruction by Com-! ley. missioner D. C. Lindsay on Saturday night. The lists are practically com plete and most of the teachers are either in the Islands or will be in a tfewdays. Commissioner Lindsay says irfbwever, that there may be a few cuanges una mere are a Very teW vacancies yet to be filled. There is a Murdocll Miss EUlth Russell Miss much larger proportion ol Is and teach Cressie Tnlev Albert Vestal Miss era or those who have taught in the Annle Wuiker, Miss Mary McKenzie. Islands previously and a consequent ly i Migs Kathryn Rvan smaller proportion of teachers who,' , ', ' ., are coming as malahinis from thej Makawao-Orr n W. Robinson, Miss mainland. Clara H. Abreu, Manuel G Anjo, Alice The list follows- Whipple, A. S. Medeiros, Miss Gussie Maui High and Grammar Robert A.! ann- Miss Mabel Robbins Eva Whip Judd, Miss Florence Buell. Miss I)or-:'Je' J'"c Seong, Miss En Kyau ap othy Davis, Miss Gladys Dunkle, MissiKon Mls- Mary Borge-Preston. Bevie T. Johnson, Miss Rita Rose-! Kealohou J. Vincent, Miss Mary crans, Miss Madeline Slotboom, R. O. Macfarlane, Mrs. J. Vincent, Miss Humphrey. Miss Genevieve Alvord, j Catherine Cornwell. Miss Reva Lawler, Miss Dorothy Wobbs, Miss Mary Blanchard, Kathleen Lowland. Kamehameha III Philip II. Cooley, Miss Anna Anderson, Miss Lily Apo, Mrs. Bertha E. Cooley, Miss Grace Crockett, Miss Elsie Crowell, Miss i Emmsley, Miss Violet K. Kaiapa. Clyde Davis, Miss Carrie L. Dunn, Huelo Moses Lewai. Miss Mae Dunn, Mrs. Lucy Furtado, i Keokea I). Kapohakimohewa, Miss Mrs. Nora Gannon, Miss Marie W. j Alicia N. K. Ching, Mrs. Julia Kapo Elliott, Miss Angeline Lindsey, Missi hakimohewa. Miss Helen A. K. Chung. Maria Martinson. Jennie Johnston, Kula Sanitarium Miss Rose G. Mrs. Rose Mookini. Miss Gertrude i Akina. Seong, Miss Lucy Seong, Louis V. Hamakuapoko Mrs. Louise V. Boy Jacobs, Warren S. Takeda, Fred S.mm, Miss Ruth H. Myers, Miss Olive Tamanaka, Miss Lillian Whiti'ord, Miss Durfee, Miss Gladys Payne, Miss Bernardine Lufkin, Mrs. Lola Shaffer-; Marguerite Doane. Gertrude Grace McDonald. I Olowatu Miss Afoon Anin, Miss! Nellie Richardson. I Kihei Miss Dollie A. Lee, Miss I Ruth K. Kaina, Mrs. Violet Stone. Waikapu Mrs. Margaret S. Tom. ! Wailuku Miss Lida Crickard, Missi Mary G. Cleland. Mrs. Sarah Buck, Miss Ellen Copp, Miss Anna I. John - stori, Iva B. Voght, William S. Kan, Miss Aileen Smith, Miss Alice B. Par - sons. Miss Marguerite Payne, .Mrs. Helen L. Shaw, Mrs. Julia A. Tallant, Miss Reba Edwards, Miss Frances Cleland, Mrs. Caroline S. Weight, Miss; Emma Walters, Mrs. Edith Wilming ton. Waihee Mrs. Ella L. Austin, Mrs. Achoy Avers, Miss Edith Dunn. Miss Lucy I.ani. Kahului William K. Hoopii, Mrs. C. A. Rezents. Mrs. Miyo Tanaka. Mrs. Hattie K. Smytlie, Miss Fanny I ong, Miss Lucy Wilcox. i Spreckelsville Mrs. Laura A. Sabey : Mrs. Sarah Duponte, Mrs. Nettie R. Harry, Rebecca Young, Miss Pearl ! Crosslaml, Miss Leonora M. Long,! jMiss Alice L. Kidder, Myrtle Huddles- j Emma Kalohelani. i ton. ! Lanaiuka Miss Ruth P. Walker, j Puunene John M. Eddy, Ruby Mc- Lanaikai Mrs. Mary K. Fitzsirn ! Vey Wilson, Miss Helen E. Murphy, ! mons-Kauila. Mrs. John M. Eddy Miss Addie Whit-j Kaunakakai David Kaai, Mrs. Tay ! man, Miss Mary L. Wilson, Mrs. j ior Myrtle Humphrey. Miss Flora Low,, Kamalo Mrs. Frank Foster Frank Martin, Mrs. J. B. Medeiros,: Kaluaaha W. R. Bishop, Miss Mrs. A. II. Reynolds, Miss Bella Rod- Katherine Aping, Mrs. Evelyn P. iigure, :nr-3 iutiiu uuui ifcmn. Eleanor St uewe llannon, Miss Rebecca Tseii. Mrs. Helen Walker Winkley, Mrs. Edith Williams Miss Ruth Hunt- zicher. t DuvauchslleVHotel At Pukoo, olokai, Is Burned Sunday (ASSOCIATED TRESS) f HONOLULU, Aug. 29 Ed. K. Du vauchelle's hotel at Pukoo, Molokai, was destroyed by fire Sunday after noon. Duvauchelle was burned badly about his face and arms. George Cooke brought the news here on his arrival this morning. The hotel housed the post office and it was in attempting to rescue the post office safe that Duvauchelle sus tained his burns.) The property loss is estimated at $15,000. Origin of the fire is unknown as it started about three o'clock Sunday afternoon when most residents of Pu koo were attending a ball game 16 miles away. - Charlie King Files For Congress Seat; Rally Is Planned HONOLULU, Aug. 28 Senator Charles King filed nomination papers for the seat of delegate to congress. Other candidates to file nomination papers include George I. Desha from the first district and William Keo lani of the first district. Republicans announced an opening rally at Aala Park on September ninth. All candidates are to meet t with Chairman Lawrence M. Judd on ! September eighth to discuss plans. FURTHER REPARATIONS (ASSOCIATED PRESS! BERLIN, Aug. 29 The German Ministerial council decided to ac cept the invitation to send delegates to Paris to attend the reparations commission meeting on Wednesday. Paia Miss Mary Fleming Miss Beatrice Webb. Miss Roma V. Beach, Miss Pearl W. Brooks, Miss Alice Cov ert, Mrs. Cora D. Foster, John J. Gon- I saheSi Miss Georgia Heikens, ' Mis Uzzij K. Machado. Miss Henrietti s ietta IVklmrt Tlja TtnnM'Ino T InH Miou I il Haiku Herbert A. Wade, Miss Gretchen Luce, Mrs. Oy Kum Wong, Mrs. Mary N. Wade, Mrs. Rose P. Rels. Halehaku Miss Rachael T. Klakona Mrs Annie V Chockett. Miss Christine Parker, Miss Edne R. Nye. Ulupalakua Manuel B. Carvalho, George Ing. Makena Joseph U. Lee. Kaupakalua Mrs. Bowker, Mlmmie Kenn, Miss Nora Yomes. Puukolii Clinton Kanahele, Mrs iVy Buchanan, Mrs. Willett, Mrs. Aoe ; Ah Sing-Paki. Honokowai Mrs. Uowena Hose,! j Miss Lucy Seong. : Honokohua Mrs. Mary ; Miss Eva Kilborn, Mrs Cockett. Kahakuloa Miss Rose Lum Lung. Keanae Mrs. Mary Cockett. Nahiku Ah Lung Lau Perkins. Kaeleku Clarence Dyson, Mrs. Lucy R. Dyson. Hana William P. Haia, Miss Jose - phine Allencastre, Mrs. Rosalind Haia Akana, Mrs. Elizabeth Haia, Miss Louisa Mitchell. Mrs. Hazel Chalmers Haou J. A. Medeiros, Mrs. J. A. Medeiros. Kipahulu Mrs. Ruth A. Gibbs, Miss Mary L. Cabral. Kaupo Mrs. Lily A. Marciel, Mrs. iiisnop tuwaru Kaupu I Halawa David K. Kalaau. Kalae Lucille Dunbar. (Mrs.). Waialua Mrs. Katherine Wai. Wong Boy Scouts Start On Fine Long Hike Party Went To Olinda Yester day Morning, Will Cross Crater and Make Trip Home On Ditch Trail Hiking across the crater today is a big body of Boy Scouts of Amerira who have won prominence in their troops though their faithful duty there Scout movement and five guests They Scout movement five guests. They left Wailuku lor Olinda yesterday morning in automobiles and from Olin da their hike started. Kindly friends furnished the transportation up to the real starting point and Haleakala Ranch has furnished pack animals lor the party. They spent last night at the Crater Rest House. Here are those who made up the party: Men A. B. Brown, Troop committeeman of Paia; F. E. Langa. Scoutmaster. Troop 6, Makawao; W. H. Hutton, Executive. Guests Tom and Russell grazier. Troop 4 (Rotary Troop), Honolulu; Jack Adams, Troop 4, (Rotary Troop), Ho nolulu; Frank Sommerl'eld, Wailuku; Chas. Jacobs, liana and Hamakuapo; ko; J. Hudson and C. Williams of Puunene. Troop 1, Paia Harold Brown, William Chalmers. Troop 2, Puunene Fujiyashl. Troop 3. Wailuku Takeo Furukawa, Robert Hart. Troop 4, Kipahulu John Lauren. Troop 5, Lahaina George Leong, Kosaka. Troop 6, Makawao Kuragl Towata, Louis de Costa. Troop 7, Puunene Rae Harry, S. Yamamoto, K Yama moto, Charles Ahue. Troop 8, Hana William Aknos. Troop 9, Kahului K. Matsuada, T. Kuahara. Troop 10, Wailuku H. Fugimoto. Troop 11, Hamakuapoko ' Albert Correll, I. Onouyi. Troop 12, Haiku T. Matsushima, K. Nagihara. Each camper was told he would need one pair good strong shoes (not new) two pairs socks or stock ings, one uniform or old suit, sweater or coat, suit underwear, hat or cap. ponchoor rubber coat, heavy blanket, a shelter half (if they have it), tin plate and tin cup, knife, fork, spoon, tooth brush, comb, soap, towel, swim ming trunks, 15 feet smell rope, can teen if they have one (il not they will be supplied and scout ax, a ueady put up sandwich lunch for the noon lunch cn the first day. They are traveling light and ab solutely no extra baggage was allow ed. There were six pack animals for the loads. Five scout officials including the ex ecutive accompany the scouts on the trip and every precaution will be tak en to see that they are properly look ed after. The hike will be made in easy stages, plenty of long stop overs for rest. First-aid outfit is taken along. Monday 28th Left Wailuku in autos g a. m. Lunch at Olinda, supper on top. Tuesday, 29th Breakfast on top. Lunch at Bubble. Supper at Laiea. Lower end Crater. Wednesday 30th Camp at Laiea (Mr. Marciel from Kaupo will shoot i goats for the scouts supply.) 1 Thursday 31st Leave for Kaupo and Mr. Marciel's place to Kipahulu. Friday 1st Kipahulu. Saturday 2nd Kipahulu, leave for Hana in the afternoon. Saturday night and Sunday at Hana. Sunday 3rd to Ditch Trail House. Monday 4th to Plunkett's at Keanae. Tuesday 5th to Kailua. Home b truck on Wednesday morning. . -a Hapai, Treasurer; Matthewman For Attorney General W. Gay,; Henry C. Hapai for territorial treas Cathryn i urer to succeed A. Lewis Jr., resigned. Judge John A. Matthewman to succeed Harry Irwin as attorney gen eral. These were the endorsements made by the Territorial Central Committee i yesterday, is the report brought from 1 Honolulu by Judge Ray J. O'Brien this morning. There were four dis senting votes to the endorsement of Judge Matthewman. Henry Chase Hapai is 49 years of age and has been connected with the territorial or the provisional govern ment since he began his business career. For many years he has been registrar of public accounts in th treasurers office and he is regarded as thoroughly familiar with the office and its duties from every angle. Judge Matthewman was expected to meet opposition in appointment be cause of the active part he took in the campaign against Arthur M Brown when the election of William H. Heen followed. Ordinarily he is a thorough going party man but he was prominently indentmed in the an ti-Brown movement, especially in the , publicity work against Brown. Strike Official: i Confess To Plans Wrecking Trains Arrests Made In Chicago Ex plain Accident On Michigan Central Near Gary, Illinois Last Week ASSOC.TET I'IM'.KS. CHICAGO. Aug 2!l -The police have announced that confession have been received from the lour men arrested in connection with the wrecking of a Michigan Central train at Gary, In diana, on Augu t 20ih. The four men were declared to be sinking shopmen officials. The police also announced that they had unearthed plans of wide spread sabbotage plots. Yesterday lour of the nine men ar rested admitted that they were strik ing shopmen one told of how the man had loosened ihe rail which resulted in ditching the express train and kill ing the engineer and fireman. Asked To Reconsider ROODHOrSE, Iil.. Aug. 29 Vice-Pie- iilent Titus has a.;ked the Chicago and Alton t rainm.'n, who yesterday went out on si. ike in protest of work ing in ihe presence of guards, to re consider their action, declaring that conditions were not sale. The strike will be ended tonight it was announc ed. Board To Meet (ASSOCIATED I'ltESSI CHICAGO, Aug. 2S The United Slates Railroad Labor Wage board be gan hearings today on the petition of the mainten.incr -of-way men for an In crease in their minimum hourly wage n-o::i 2o cents to 48 cents and a vir tual demand for recognition of the basic eight-hour day and time and one half for overtime. Six eastern railroads have refused to recognize the union appeal on the ground that the shopmen, including some maintcnance-of-way men, are striking. CHICAGO, Aug. 2!) President E. F. Grabbe of the maintenance men's union has telegraphed to President Harding and to Senator Cummins, one of the authors of the Transportation Act, asking them to present to con gress an amendment to the act making it mandatory upon the Railroad Labor Board to "enunciate a principle for the listing of wages." (ASSOCIATED PRESR1 DANVILLE, Ills., Aug. 29 An un successful attempt was made to blow up the Chicago and Eastern Railroad shops. Four bombs were exploded but broken windows were the only damage. Harding's Plans No Longer Needed To Erd Shortage of Coal (ASSOCIATED TRESS) WASHINGTON, Aug. 29 Chairman Winslow of the house inter-state com merce committee announced today that President Harding's plan for the establishment of a federal agency to sell coal had been abandoned and that the President acquiesced therein. (ASSOCIATED IMtESS TJiTiT.AriFT.VHlA. Auc. 28 Govern ment intervention or seizure of the anthracite coal mines will not take place, according to information re ceived from an authoritive source, where it is reported that an agree ment has been entered into which will end the strike and send 155,000 workers back to the mine. Trains Will Resume (ASSOCIATED I'HESSi ST PAUL. Aug. 29 The Northern Pacific Railways announced that twenty seven trains that were an nuled a month ago in order to con serve fuel will be restored to their respective runs tomorrow. Bandits In Motor Car Pull Robbery (ASSOi t AT ED I'KESSi LETHBIUDGE, Alberta. Aug 29 Five automobiles bandits robbed the Union Bank in town of Foremost this morning. They found and gagged the employes and escaped with $12,000 cash and f"0,000 in negotiable securi ties. Before leaving they cut all munications and as they left COIU- town they blocked all roads out. No clues have been found. - . ARMENIA FACES SCOURGE ASSOCIATED PHFSS NEW YORK. Aug 29 The Near East Relief Commission announced that grasshoppers from Russia are overrunning Armenia and have des troyed fertile fields in t he Zangezour province. One village alone has col lected two hundred tons of the in sects. It is estimated that 42.000 persons which include 16.000 child ren are facing starvation as a result of the scourge.