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I' AGE TWO
111 I! BREW beer wmm NOSKE STILL FIGHTING ! I P.r publican A. P. Leased Wire 1 ;VA.C Ii!(.;'!MN, May J.'.. In accord- ; 'e ith ;m opinion by Attorney! ifral I'almi.T. holding it to hp the wful duty' cf the internal revenue i Jrcau to rolicct a tax on malt bever- m vvj'n an juconoi content m ex : of that permitted by la.-' is.su- j ' of r.-vuuc Klamps to cover beer j es will rf. continued, and no at- ; IP- uill it.- made try the revenue onti to prohibit the manufacture of i". r.-n'i:pi; a i"i is:ioo by the federal riit omrt of New York, as to what .enta ge of alcohol renders beer in- Jtbicatin:;. liiiMrueLinnM to trv.s etrect were- js J'(1 today by Internal Revenue Com- t.sionor jtopr. co-incmem wim an- 6un emem of the attorney general's mon. lie venue on iters also were ecied by the con.inifiioner to Co ra !c closely wiih the department of ti in reporting ali violations of a' I, prolnb.ung the manufacture intoxicatinc; beverages a.fter Alay L '"'.surnably. under these instructions, van learned, revenue agents will be : onco lo report all instances of nianufacLur of malt beverages, as deuce on which to base possible f sccutions, following a decision in g; New Yorl; court. 1&LDIER KILLS WIFF S THEN SHOOTS HIMSELF I'OiiLiJXZ, Tuesday. .May 33. Ey The Associated 1to The entrance . .. .H Ilor'.'o.' 'asty ce is-n th of the troops of ;ustav Noske. secre tary for nnlit.ny affairs in the German government, into l.eipsix, the last re maining stronghold of the spartacaJis. on Sunday, the first time since the signing of the armistice that any mili tary operation had been conducted secretly by the German government forces, according to information reach ing third army headquarters. The appearance of Noske's soldiers was such a surprise to tne ppartacan leaders that the I resulting castia.ties amounted to on! ytwo men wounded. The Americans here express the be lief that Noske's strength has reached the point where he now goes seeking for trouble makers, formerly having had his hands full in mustering; volun teers to suppress the spartacaa troubles in Berlin and the Ruhr region. Recently Noske has been chasing the spartaeans and still has large reserves near Berlin. When Saxony is rid of spartaeans. there will remain only a few sparta eans left in all Germany. Most of the remaining centers are along the east ern front. MEXICAN GRATITUDE TRYING TO DITCH HIS BEST FRIEND BLAMES BARON SONNINO 1 1' ' B fo w ' s-:L. PA .SO, May 15. After shootin wnf irtirn Liiruugn me neart, iTi- John Wmtier. I trooo. (seventh -va.lry, turned an army automatic j J loI on himself, the bullet piercing tfc brain. Both Mere dead when neigh Hbs attracted by the shots, rushed into i-i- room. . t i'ho tragedy occurred shortly after 1 Ji. m. today, in an apartment occu d by tha soldier and his wife near frt Bliss. None witnessed the killing, 1 1', persons who heard the shooting 1 3d the coroner six or eight shots were i red. Winkler, the coroner was told, 4 jneared at the hocae in a highly ex- 'led condition and almost immediately shots were heard. I .Winkler was about "8 years ot ag 4 1 enlisted a short time ago at. Camp i, .ly. New Mexico. Mrs. Winkler, ijiose maiden name was Anna. Iee f fcs'ings, was 2S. Her mother resides f 4 Dallas, Tex. IIO.ME, Wednesday. May It The : Osservatore Romano, in an article ap parently inspired by the Vatican, 'says that Baron Sonnino, the Italian foreign minister, is chiefly responsible for the ; gravity 0 the situation over the Adri atic situation, because he was the au- ; thor of the pact of London which as signed Flume to Croatia. "It is not true,' the newspaper savs, : "that Russia demanded thnt viiima i, reserved for Serbia, but even if that were so. Sonnino. who mmninDii ; power throughout the war, should have had the treatv chane-en who., Dnd. collapsed, and wen nothing would ave Deen denied to Italy. The Osservatore Romano thinks that Baron Sonnino only was anxious to ! maintain article XV, of the London pact, which prevented the Tiarf leir-ia ttrw at ,the Pope in the peace conference, ' fiuira, n aoos. was an odious offense to the Holy Bee," HLAME OUTRAGE TO SOLDIERS f 5 : t ireRrcus, Co., May 15. Blame $c defacement of the monument at j f dersonville. Ga., in honor of Major tury E. Wirx. commandant of the 'fiLfedcrate prison at Andersonville ij lng the civil war. was laid today, 4 1 an investipatino: board of Souther f sd here, to two soldiers now out of rfvicc and to I'rivate McAnally, at ined to the Souther field. The monu-n-it recently was painted in the Oer if n colors, black, red and yellow. : '""lie dir'crmiTTed men Mamed for the I i.-wt'tnent by the board, are Harold key. an officer, and Myron K. key, an enlisted man. both of whom 4 o said to have gone to California i t release from military service. fSrare McAnally was given a cetirt Ti -tial hearing late todya. - -o . t 5 crv r.AMDRPI I c ewne onsce I I 1 1"-!. FA SO, May in. Among the feusands of blossoms showered upon i Paso's veterans today, were greac ? X -ses of Arizona, roses, sent by Gov or and .Mrs. T. Campbell, from Arizona, in appreciation of i f welcome given by this city to tho l J' h reciment recently. The Arizona !i (" barrage was fired by a committee i 5rf'scnting Mrs. Campbell, consisting fi iioi if. Mrs. T. W. Lanier and Mrs. rarada. HABIPION AMATEUR I SHOT IN AMERICA ENDORSE MOONEY STRIKE OAKLAND, CaL, May 15. A resolu tion indorsing the proposed nation wide strike in behalf of Thomas J. Mooney has been adopted by the Pa cific Coast Metal Trades Council, rep resenting 250,000 shipyard and other metal trades workers, in session here, delegates to the convention announced today. The endorsement will be submitted to the various unions affiliated with the council for a referendum, it was announced. The strike date Ls Julv 4 and it will b the first of a series of five-day strikes planned in protest against Mooney's life imprisonment, following his conviction for murder in connection with a preparedness day bomb explosion in Sa .Francisco. A resolution endorsing the amalga mation of all classes of shipyard workers into one great union was adopted also, it was announced. 0 RAILROAD MEN LOYAL COLITMBDS, Ohio, May IS. That the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen has no part or sympathy in any of the Plans that "pretend the hope of world is only to be found in its destruction;" that the organization is "100 per cent American," and that it "does not sub scribe to any theory that proposes to throw everybody into one common slough of despondency for the purpose of experimenting, in the hope that out of this general mental and physical misery, an average may come that will bring about a general better con dition of affairs for a majority of the people," is the railroad man's attitude toward the igovernment, as expressed by W. G. Lee, president of the Brother hood of Railroad Trainmen, in his ad dress before the convention here to- L The most wonderful time in a young girl's l.fe and the time of :i times when dress counts at its highest. It us help you to decide. For Graduation We are showing many beautifully made and fin ished dresses tn white for Graduation Wear. Kor young ladies 12 t IS years, beautiful white voile and net dresses, very neat ly trimmed. The skirts are pleated and plain. lriced at. each, $12.50 to $21.50. It The Class Dress Here are some of the smartest and prettiest of Class Hay costumes, in dainty frocks. For young ladies 12 to IS years in white voiles dain tily trimmed with lace and crocht't buttons, priced at. each. 511-50 to $19.50 See these in our Basement Sale? Room. day. The address was In response to welcome addresses made by Governor 1 James M. Cox and Mayor Karb. o j STOCKMEN COMBINE CHICAGO. May 15 About fifteen representatives of livestock associa tions organized themselves into a na tional committee here today, to stabil ize the industry and bring about closer co-operation with shipping and pack ing interests, as well as working out solutions of the problems ot the pro ducers. H. C Wallace of Des Moines was chosen chairman and W. J. Car michael of Chicago, secretary of tho National Swine Growers' association, as secretary. The committee will meet with repre sentatives of the packing Industry to morrow when organization details will be perfected. of the treaty is not quoted and that the protests have been published in Berlin before they were received in fans. The conference, however, is referring j all protests to commissions, which will consider them on their merits. j FRUSTRATEBOLSH EVI Kl j LOXDOX. May l.r. General Deni- j kine, commander of the anti-bolshe-viki forces, has frustrated, by a coun ter offensive, the bolsheviki plan to bisect his amy by capturing Rostov-on-the-Don, at- the head of the Sea of 1 Asov. The war office makes this an nouncement tonight. The bolsheviki have been compelled to move their I positions to the northward. 1 here today by Governor Simon Bam berger from Governor Larrnzolo. According to Governor Larrazolo's letter, the lands in question are prin cipally agricultural and grazing lands. o CHINA ASKS TSING TAU HUNS PROPAGANDA-1 NG AGAIN PARIS. May 15. (By tho Associated Press) The conviction is growing in allied circles that most of the German protests against the peace treaty so far received were written before the reading of the treaty, and are designed as propaganda.' This conviction is strengthened by the fact that the text PKKING. Wednesday, May 14. (By the Associated Press) Chinese Journ alists assembled in Peking have dis patched a telegram to the American, British and French delegations at Paris, insisting upon the return of Tsing Tau and (he former German concessions to China. Peking was heavily guarded today, the anniversary of Japan's ultimatum to China. TO ASK LAND CESSION GOVERNOR STOPS I. W. W. SALT LAKE CITT. May 13. Gov ernors of the 26 public land states have been asked by Governor K. u. Iarra zolo of New Mexico, to meet in Salt Lake August 16 two days before the gathering of governors here for their annual conference, to consider the question of petitioning congress to cede to these states the public lands within their boundaries. This informa tion is contained in a letter received MILWAUKEE. May 15. The pro posed Industrial Workers of the World meeting, planned to be held in a hall here Sunday night, will not be permit ted to take place, according to word received from Governor Phflipp late this afternoon. You Can Make These A frock tucked on ?kirt and waist. The piain back come1! over the shoulder to form a yoke at the front. Lovely in voile with a wide ribbon girdle. Btit terick Pattern No. 1607. A frock with a surplice, waist, with a straight gathered skirt, that can be tucked or not Very simple to make and effective in voiles. Butterick Pattern No. 1502. A deep scalloped tunic, with sim ple skirt and blouse. A wide circular collar and cuffs finish it. Butterick Pattern No. 1622. A quaint old-fashioned frock in empire style, with narrow sleeves and deep square neck. A wide sash, with frills for neck and sleeves of organdie adds demure ness. Girlish in colored voile with white organdie. Butterick Patterns No. 1373. Voile; Voiles! Such qualities and qual ifies of voiles! Voile is the material this sum mer. And Goldwater's the s'orc for uile.s. We have new voiles, with self stripes, new floral effects, stripes and checks, and lots and lovely designs that elude nam ing by their beouly and novelty. And they are new. every day almost every hour new voiles arrive all are different, all un usualand all summery. Widths range from 27 10 'J inches, and are variously priced :it per yard from 2Dc to $1.50. EGYPT NOT ALL QUIET LONDON, May 15. (Via Montreal) -Karl Curzon of Keddleston, govern- been necessary to put down sporadic rnent leader in the house of lords, re- disturbances in some of the towns, es plylng to a question by the Marquis of 1 peciully in Cairo. Crewe today, said the. situation in o Egypt had improved, although it could It makes no difference what yi.r not yet be described as satisfactory, j wants may be you can have them sup Order, he added, had generally been 1 plied bv using and reading The Rcpub restored in the provinces, but It had 1 lican Ctarfled Pages. wwT ' ! r.?7 J S $ v, . - i , vr. j ; 1 i 1 T T"' T : 1 J . rj. jcimuigs. it E. Jenninirs of Tadmordea, 1 fa da recently won the amateur ' ?iishootinpr championship of j V rica in the annual shoot at the r 5 I Y. Athletic club traps on Trav- 1 1 Island. He brought down 191 i birds out of 200 I' iRROW TROT TAILORED NoptGOLLARS IT WELL WASH EASILY XJU'ilt, Ptabody f Co., Tne., Troy, 7 Y. Rol Smsism t uner lay togs and Slice Splendid Values Frocks and skirts and blouses and sweaters for recreation or vacation to say nothing of georgette dresses and ultra fashionable suits and capes and dolmans for "going 'way" use NOTE PRICES. Voile Dresses Daintiest of prints, also whites and plaid colors. All $9.95 t0 S19.75 Georgette Dresses Plain whites, flesh, prints and fl? 1 Q TrttoQJCQ KA beaded dinner gowns .... QOV.OV Taffetta Dresses With and without georgette fl?1C A A to QOQ OK sleeves-all colors, reduced to$ .)V Gingham Dresses Scotch plaids and English prints, some with or- $5.95 i0 $19.75 gandie trimmings Wash Skirts Man tailored wash gabardines C?C to 1 " and tricotines, specially priced Vti.itJ P1 1. I O Georgette aists New models, new colors, new values, largest assortment rorc $4.95 t0 $25.00 Jersey Petticoats Pure silk jersev all colors all A A C to O A A fT sizes, Jerseys, taffetas, satins etc. w.VO Heatherbloom Petticoats We are exclusive agents for this Aft to ?0 APT famous wash petticoat, prices arc '--' $iuO ASS Suits on Sale omorrow Daturcay This Store . Remains Open Until 9 p. m. Serges, Tricotines, Poiret twills, Jerseys, English Coverts, ete. all sizes for women and Misses. Our entire stock, at these ' Sale Prices Are $19.75 to $79.50 STYLE SHOP Corner Adams at First Ave.