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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, October 10, 1920, Image 1

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VOL. XXXI., NO. 166
Lloyd George Says England
Will Use Stern Methods To
Restore Order In Ireland
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
CAKN AVON. Wales. Oct. 9. Pre
mier Lloyd George, in a fightlnj speech
here today, declared that the govern
ment Intended to restore order ln
i.ind by "methods, however stern, ana
eod with its home rule Mil.
e turned down dominion home rule.
otestlng against suggestions that the
rnment should go further than nd
stone or Asqulth, "not because
Ireland seed it. not because-it is iair
. . . . i . . .
f. XT r . r 'o the Liu red Kinguom, uui nevaus
ait for League liUt Up- Irish rule has been successful."
DOSed to Arbirrarv tanrl A republic be insisted, wouia noi
p5Ca lO rDUrary Otana wMsfy irishmen, as "Ulster would
Of President Wilson On hav, something to say."
ry . mottling in me pasi, nn conunuru,
eSCrvatlOnS would Justify present conditions In
The premier declared '"a real murder
gang" is dominating Ireland, maKing
it impossible for reasonable men to
ome together to consider the. bent way
1 Republican A. P. Leased Wire
VAXrOlTVKU. R. C. Oct. 9 Elec
t1n of Warren G. Harding to the pres
f the United "States will mean
tre ultimate ratification of the leaguo
of nation, mith reservations, and "the
elimination f all further dispute,
TCiV.um. Howard Taft, former presl
aeni or the tnitod States, stated upon
h' arrival here today at the head Of
the arbitration board of the Grand
Trunk-Pacific railway.
"Governor Co has asked me how I
ran support Senator Harding when the
senator has denoiyieed the league of
t atiar." said Mr. Taft. "Cox U not
ejuite right If he says Harding is op
posed to the .league of nations idea.
Harding wants a league that will be
constituted more like a court. He
wants a league, but rot Mr. Wilson's
"Obviously there will have to be
"m compromise and It may very well
le that the Kind of league Senator
Harding supports will form the basis
on the compromise. I believe that the
eWtion of Senator Harding will mean
the adoption of a league of-nations
with reservations ami the ending of
a;i further, dispute."
Mr. Taft said that while Jie was
personally In favor of the league of
nation and was willing to accept It as
presented by President Wilson with
Artkie 1ft. he added that he was 'bit-
tTly disappointed when the president
did not accept the reservations voted
hv- the Republicans, who, with a few
Iemocrat. constituted majority ln the
senate. He said recent statements of
1-ord Grey in a letter to the Times at
the time the reservations were under
discussion, indicated that there "was
no daubt that the United States could
he entered the league with the con
sent of the other nations."
With Mr. Taft. as members of th
Grand Trunk arbitration board, which
Is tsktnr a valuation of the "physical
ae of that line In conection with
the amalgamation of the Grand Trunk
ana t anadi.in Northern railway, are
S r Walter C'assels pf the Canadian
exchequer court; Sir Thomas? White.,
former minister of finance; and A. W.
Atwater, Kansas City, former treas
urer of the iTovlnce of Quebec.
to govern the country. "It is essen
tial," he went on, "in the Interest of
Ireland that the gang should be broken
p and unless I am mistaken we shall
do it. But side by side with that we
must proceed with measures for safe
government in Ireland."
In speaking of the reprisals, the pre
mier argued that the police would not
bomb houses and shoot men, if there
was no provocation. Policemen num
bering 238 had been shot, he declared,
and of these 109 had been shot dead.
This had tried the patience of the
As for self government for Ireland,
the premier explained that if complete
dominion home rule were accorded, Ire
land could have conscription. In that
case, he pointed out, England's army
of 100.000 might be confronted with an
Irish army of 500,000. Conscription for
Kngland. he said, must necessarily fol
low dominion home rule in Ireland.
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
NUW YORK. Oct. 9. George .White,
chairman of the Democratic national
committee, tonight gave his "personal
assurance to the country that the tide
baa awung to Cox and Roosevelt.'
Senator Hardin" Dcs Molnea speech
"turning bis back upon Our national
pledge and Ideals and rejecting the
league of nations," the statement said.
"proved the turning blow."
Since then this headquarters has
been receivinsr very. unmistakable signs
known to politics of a turn to the Dem
ocratic candidates which will end ln
certain victor ," the statement added.
I have never suid this before, be
raiiso it did not appear to be true. I
say it now because it docs appear to
be true. If we can collect the money
recessary for tho Intensive publicity
required to r-rcscnt the truth, the ap
pearance will become a certakiity.
, "I say this because the Republicans.
"Ill i their candidate down as Judged
-, J .is Kansas t'lty speech intend to
t to the winds even the few consid-
riatioi-a cf truth which have uoumi
i!,rir die isin of the covenant. We
rniit nail each lie severul times over."
-Senator Pat Harrison of .Mississippi,
. ha!rmn of the Democratic national
Makers' bureau, todav made public a
,-ory of a telesrram add dressed to Ed
ward A. Ryan of Washington, who had
Ke. kled "Senator Harding during
rent speech at Baltimore
It I.. Lynch, presmeni
1roevrlt llub Of
Harding' home town
a re-
Md.. by Dr.
of the Cox-
Marlon. Senator
inviting Mr.
pn to speak there eom" nine m n.
Vtt two week j. Dr. Lynch said:
-We will guarantee that you will pot
.be art 'ted."
Republican A. P. Leased wirei
WICHITA, Kan. Oct. !. The Wheat
Growers- association of the United
!tl,tc "with u membership cf 70niO
', Kansas. Oklahoma. Texas. Nebraska
nd H.-"ith Dakota, has issued from its
pff-.e h. re proclamation to alt of its
members, urging them to refrain from
"llie, any wh-ut, after & ! m. October
, ntd su.h time :,s the price of Rood
he,t is i..t-e. to IS a busb.-l at the
terminal tnai k i.
Republican A. P. Leased Wire j
OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla.. Oct. .
Again thrusting at the foreign policy
of the Wilson administration. Senator
Harding told voters of Democratic
Oklahoma tonight that while the
American government was beguiling
them with idealistic notions of a new-
social era, the other nations hai
reached out to dominate commerce and
Industry through control of the- petro
leum supply.
British interests, he declared, had
put their hand on petroleum resources
ln many quarters, foreseeing a day
when oil would become the mainspring
of material progress. He said It was
high time the.United States awo gae
attention to material well befng and
stnod behind American promoters.
Questionlg whether the other powers
have "taken very seriously the 'seu-ahneB-atlncr
aims which the Washington
government has been proclaiming, tne
senator assailed again the league of
nations and said he wanted no voter
to be in doubt about his determination
to stay out of the covenant.
Senator Hard nrt nignt speecn.
last of his mid-western trip, was de
livered at the state lair grounds.
Earlier he had made several rear piai-
form speeches on his way across Kan-
anil iiKianornM-
Cheerlng crowds greeted the nominee
at all of his stops, ana ai uaiapo.ua
ritv his train was met by a throng
w hlch packed the streets ror more m"
At Tonca City. Okla., when a larmer
handed tin a orinted circular uuoun
htm as advocating dollar . wneat, tne
candidate characterized the statement
a "miserable, silly Old lie, ana
rrumnilnir ut the paper tossed It back
Into the crowd. He said tne siory
started from his having remarked in
h. .ennta once that he couia remem
ber when in normal times dollar wheat
verv desirable, wnen. "
Viaek to Ttrvan's day.
v, nntiniiel while the crowd yelled
again, "you would have (shouted your
heads off to get a aouara uur,
Rut that does not apply now."
I'raisinsr American genius and enter
in its development of American
petroleum resources. the
termed Oklahoma City "the
n.inniii of netroleum.
Hut the star of petroleum' empire
dwnva from the exh-usted
ed territory." he
'fw friends must
opened and before many years we will
be compelled to drW uvon omer cu....
tries. . ...
From Idealism to msm
htc. mmt turn aeain now, after a
excursion of some eight years mm
realm of , lofty and no do; A most
ennobling idealism to a national con
sideration of some very plain prac
ticalities of'llfe.
"The plain fact is that while our
government has been attempting to
organize a model state of society other
great states have been looking about
for the means to dominate Petroleum
production, because they might find
ihe power to control the commerce,
trade and industry of the otM
Our fourhanded British competitors
have been at the front in seeking to
control the future production of min
eral oil. An eminent Pritlsh author
ity recently declared tnai me iin..-..
empire controls more than 90 per cent
of the world's known supplies.
-We have seed Mesopotamia and
P.aku. Trinidad and Koyal Dutch, the
vn.t Indies. Persia. Colombua and
.11 fjiiino- into the hands or
i k. Influence of British Oil In
terests. It has been freely charged
and never seriously - denied that some
!..-.... n governments have secured
.." f..ntiil ncreements with certain
,nTitrles. eivirsr to European oil op-
. r , t nnri tn somo cases ub
i. Kiriiiilvi ortvilezes on oil
i.i ii " v
development. So far has this gone
ti,, there is real danger that Amer
icans who gave this industry to the
vri.i m.iv Ksa'sently find themselves
wint nut from enual opportunities,
T!.e tn tb is that under the present
ndministration there has been such
;in intense engrossment with certain
ldeilistic notions about international
relations that the plain workaday
phases of our dealings with the world
h ive been sadlv neglected. We need
to get back to the practicalities of life
licvo we Americans iave touched el
bows bo there really Isn't tonight any
north or any south, but Just one com
mon countrv.
"I want you to know that I believe
n equality before the law. You can't
give rights to the white man and deny
them to the black man. I do not mean
that the white man and the black man
must be forced to associate together
In the acceptance of their rights.
Somebody asked me if I intended
to revive the Force bill. The force
bill has been dead a quarter of a cen
tury and I am only a normal American
citizen and a normal man could not
resurrect the dead, f don't believe In
government through Influence on the
one hand, or government thrrfugh in-
lliuiuaiiuii vii inc viuci.
High Wind Does
Severe Damage
hi California
SANTA CLARA, Cal Oct. 9. A
high wind that passed through here
today tossed J. Ringwall, a 15-year-old
boy, into a tree; knocked
over George Campra and a horse
ha was hitching; uprooted fruit
trees, demolished several private
garages and caused considerable
minor damage. It was said by lo
cal residents to have been the first
wind of its kind since .1863.
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
PARIS, Oct. 9. Thirty or more per
sons were killed and 50 injured today
w hen the Paris-Nantes express ran into
a freight train. The accident occurred
about four miles from Maisons-Lafltte.
Six third-class cara were destroyed.
Late tonight thirty-eight bodies had
been recovered and search continues.
Most cf the victims were , workmen
returning from their labor and iden
tity of many will never be known, as
they were badly mangled.
0 o
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
TRINIDAD. Colo., Oct. 9 Good
roads, credits, organization and pub-
licity were subjects discussed tonight
at the banquet that closed the annual
convention of the Colorado Manufac
turers' and Merchants' association.
Two hundred and fifty people were
present. Good roads was a the sub
ject of an address by Secretary of
State James H. Noland. who voiced
endorsement of the proposed amend
ment for a J.vooo.onn bond issue for
good roads and urged its pasgage at
the forthcoming general election. He
advocated legislation to provide for a
more Judicious expenditure of road
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
NEW YORK. Oct. 9. The Knights
of Columbus today formally offered
the American legion J5.000.000 for a
building to le ereeted in Washington
as a memorial to American service
men killed during the war. James A.
Flaherty, supreme knight, made the
offer to Col. Fred W. Galbraith. na
tional commander of the American Le
gion, who raid a meeting of the legion's
executive tomm'ttee to act on the ten
der would be called Immediately.
Governor Cox Says Son Of
Illustrious Father "Shame
lessly Paraded Before the
Republican A. P. Leased Wire!
TEKRK HAUTE. Ind Oct. 9. The
issue of "league or no league" was the
battle crv of Governor Cox in his
southern Indiana campaign today.
In H speeches, closing with a mass
meeting here tonight, the governor
centered his fire on the Des Moines
pooch of Senator Harding. "The sen
atorial candidate, within the last three
days," he said, "has declared positively
against the league. I am for the league
with all my soul."
Governor Cox charged Theodore
Roosevelt with misstating that the
league could declare war and send
troops abroad. Reasserting that Nn-
gress onlv has such authority. Gov
ernor tox sam some real mend oi
the great Roosevelt should set this boy
right concerning the fundamentals of
the league. It is a pitiable spectacle
to see this son of a great sire shame
lessly paraded before the public Out
of respect for the memory of his Illus
trious father, someone should take this
Juvenile statesman aside and ln primer
fashion rmikc plain what really ought
to be obvious.
Blasts at the "senatorial oligarchy'
were continuous in the governor's tour
He reiterated charges that Senator
Lodge was the "basest conspirator In
all history," and urged defeat of sen
ators who signed the round robin
against the leaeue.
"Any man who signed the round
robin against the most humane Instru
ment- in the world does not deserve a
place ln the senate," he said, referring
to its signature bv Senator Watson,
Republican of Indiana..
l ne governor said Watson was a
member of the oligarchy and asked
virtually all of his Indiana friends to
vote for Tom Taggart, Democratic sen
atorial candidate.
Governor Cox declared that today's
tour was "old-fashioned American
campaigning." Cheering crowds of
farmers and townfolk. Including worn
en in sunbonnets and men In overalls.
gave the governor a warm reception
The governor Is to speak today jn
St. Louis. '
Irish Prisoners
Pitiable -Sight On
60th Day Of Fast
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
CORK, Oct. 9. "Slowly eating
themselves up, was the way a,
prison official today described the
condition of the prisoners who to
day entered the sixtieth day of
their hunger strike.
"About every four days," the of
ficial "said he observed a change.
"They go along several days with
out visible alteration, then sudden
ly they seem to strike a new stage
and drop down like that," he con
tinued, making an expressive ges
ture with both hands. "The skin
is jiow drawn over their faces tight
as a drum and all are hollow eyed.
Every day their cells are freshly
The official expressed admiration
for the care being given the men
by the nuns.
C f MS
n ..iiin;t n. ct. ' -t!i r;i'
h record !ir Ml'
,,f freight ti;iff.
.,, , k e:..-d S- V
,.4 M t il I W Hi
,, In tt.e vol'irne
it v.is nniinntiii'ii wiu.iv i
,. ,n U.uli o i'l nsxoi-l.it i(.T'.
, i 'i in I 'I .
n ; ' r -,
i-- l .
i. t
.1 v
t f -
! i.
, ,.- M.i- -...l.i.
I t. the
. . ., : , 1 , , H
i, mnL'C Mtire I llil L A iii-ui ana oimii .-v.
i! u.-iranteed enual privileges and op
uortunlties with the citizens of every
..tiier eimntrv in the business and in
i.lustii.il activities of the world."
Leads Old Fashioned Parade
i Itefore his speech at the f :i ir grounds
i t(,r llanline rode at the head o
Ian old fashioned torchlight parade. A
i the linvllion where he spoke the nom-
, inee and Mrs. Ilardin were cheered
, (,,r more than fl minutes. I'.efore he
w.i.. pree;iteil. a civil war rue an. I
'drum Hps w hooped Jt up for five
minutes mid. r the lend of ;i drizzled
,!nim in ,jnr. Mrs. Abbey Hillemnn.
., :, leilnii .in iiomii ee for presidential
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
DENVER, Colo., Oct. 9 In a state
ment today explaining why he refused
to seek the Democratic nomination and
then consented to run as Nationalist"
candidate for United State senator.
Charles S. Thomas, Democratic sena
tor from Colorado, attacked the league
of nations and treaty of peace and de
clared the major parties have given
the people 'no clear cut Issue to at
tract or repel them."
"Both the rational conventions of
1920 successfully avoided the more se
rious problems now demanding public
consideration,'! the statement said. Kx
cept the Democratic pronouncement for
the league of nations, afterwards mod
ified by the acceptance of the nomi
nee, definite policies have been con
cealed behind , a bewildering camou
flage of soothing verbosity. The peo
ple have no clear cut Issue to attract
or repel them.
Concerning tho league of nations,
the statement said: '
I am opposed to the covenant of
the league of nations because it can
not under the constitution be estab
lished through the exercise of the
treaty making power;
'Because', it is founded upon and
must administer a victor's treaty of
penalties and indemnities:
'Because it is a negation of he
fundamentals outlined by its authors
as the indispensable bases of an endur
ing covenant;
'Because its artlc-es will in prac
tice tend to prevent rather than nro-
stands in this presence should examine mote permanet peace among the na
himself and see whether he has the full ions-
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
NEW YORK. Oct. 9. Will H. Hays.
chairman of the Republican national
committee, ln a statement today asked
whether President Wilson was cor
rectly quoted when in May. 1914, he ex
pressed himself as against any sort of
foreign alliances for the United States.
Paragraphs in the president's speech
dealing with foreign alliances which
Mr. Hays quoted are:
There are just as vital things stir
ring now that concern existence of the
nation as were stirring then (colonial
period), and every man who worthily
conception of what it means that
America shall live her own life. Wash
ington saw it when, he wrote his fare
well address.
"It was not merely because of pass
ing and transient circumstances that
Washington said we must keep free
from entangling alliances.
"It was because he saw thattio coun
try had yet set Us face in the same
direction in which America had set her
"We cannot form alliances with those
who are not going our way and
in our might and majesty and in the
certainty of our own purpose we need
not and we should not form alliances
with any nation in the world.
Those who are right, those who
study their consciences in determining
their policies, those who hold their
honor higher than their advantage, ao
not need alliances. You need alliances
when you are not strong and you arc-
weak only when you are not true to
You are weak only when you are in
the wrong: you are weak only when
you are afraid to do right; you are NEW YORK, OcL 9. Thirty-four
weak only when you doubt your cause horses will start at daybreak , Monday
and the majesty of a nation s might as- for rort Ethan Allen, Vermont, for
"Because Its creates two internation
al organisms, orfe for tho administra
tion of world affairs and the other to
dominate labor as an International class
"Because it abandons the nation's
traditional foreign policy, the wisdom
whereof is vindicated by the experi
ence of more than a century;
"Because it commits the United
States to direct participation In the
political, religious, racial and geo
graphical differences and controversies
present and future between nations.
races and creeds .the world over; and
to such action regarding them as its
council may determine:
"Because it obliterates the Monroe
doctrine, notwithstanding the reserva
tion of Article XXI." ,
o f
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
4 x
LEVELAND, Ohio," Oct. 9 The Cleveland
Indians massacred the Brooklyn Robins in
the fourth game of the world's series today,
winning, five to one, andtying the struggle
foi the 1920 baseball championship, as each
team has won two games and the battle will
be renewed tomorrow with the American - -leaguers
the favorites.
The tribe of Speaker evidently bur
nished up its collective war clubs returning
from Brooklyn and fell on the Robins with
an attack that swept the easterners off their ;
feet and brought unlimited joy to the thousands of fans ,
who had been waiting for the awakening of the home club. ;
While the Indians were battering tour Brooklyn '
nitr-Ws tn a frazzle. Stanlev Coveleskie held the invaders i
almost Helpless in the grasp of his evasive ball and five
hits were collected from the former miners delivery. In
almost everv inning the Robins went out in order, so per-
v V- - si . . 1 W
feet was his control and the defense oi his teammates tnat J
but three Superbas were left stranded and only one, Jimmy
Johnston, completed tne circuit.
From the offensive standpoint, the1
Cleveland clan tore Into the Nationals
with a rush and actually won the game
in the first inning. The runs were
quickly accumulated, followed by an
other pair in the third and the final
score came in the sixth. -It
was not the total runs that the
Indians made which impressed their
followers, but the manner in which
they fairly ran rampant through the
highly touted pitching talent of the
National leaguers. Leon Cadore was
knocked out In the second session and
Mamaux, his successor. Buffered a
similar fate ln the third. "Rube" Mar
quard, who earlier in the day had
been arrested for ticket speculating
and released on his . word to report
Monday, followed .Mamaux and after
ridding himself of the heritage of Ma
maux pitched good ball until he re
tired to permit Lamar to bat for him.
Jeff Pfeffer then went in and had the
final run Bcored againet him. Twelve
hits, five runs and ten Indians left on
bases tells the story.
Covie's Spitter Working
The air-tight hurling of Covelesxie
was hardly needed In view of the bru
tal manner In which Speaker's players
battered the Brooklyn quartet. Never
theless Stanley moistened the ball
time after time and shot it up with all
the hit-defying slips and slants as
though the contest depended entirely
on his ability to snap the ball before
the weak Robins. Coveleskie hurled
the sphere 86 times, 22 being: balls. 1'6
strikes, 9 foul strikes and 3 fouls after
the second strike. Seven times the ball
was played for a ground out and 14
times for fly outs. These figures plus
the five scattered hits against Cove
leskie show his effectiveness.
The victory came at the psychologi
cal moment for Cleveland, which is
now thought to have the edge on
Rrooklyn. With the game score at two
each and three games still to play at
home, the advantage should rest with
the Indians. They have now met
everv Brooklvn pitcher of class and
the star twirlers of the Robins are no
longer a mystery.
The effect of the loyal support given
by Cleveland fans was evident today
- 4
( jyff
both before nd during the game. The
support given the home club was fully
up to tlie standard of any previous
world's series and it was apparent that
the American league combination
worked with more confidence and cer
tainty. Cleveland started to make the
team feel that the entire section was
behind it and believed explicitly In its
ability to win out.
Ideal, Baseball Weather
The game was played in perfect
weather, the afternoon being so hot
many bleacherltes sat In their shirt
sleeves. There was pot a cloud in the
sky and not enough breeze to move tho
autumn haze in the lazy late summer
atmosphere. I-ong . before the gamo
every part of the cheaper seat ections
was filled and trees and telegraph
&njie nmr lilt" ki uuuu nit rincuvu -
topple under their burden of youthful -fans.
Neighboring housetops, too, w.!
bore full" quotas of men and women, im
while every window overlooking the
park was packed with faces.
Inside the park the fans showed all
the evidence of world series enthu
siasm. Bells, rattles and a well organ
ized auto horn chorus helped to keep
the enthusiasm at top pitch through
the first three innings. After scoring
the first four runs it was realized that
with Coveleskie. pitching winning was j""
merely a matter of good defensive play
and the fans, relieved of all anxiety,
put their noise making' instruments
aside and settled back to enjoy the
Every good play was liberally ap
plauded, however, whether by a Cleve
land or Brooklyn player. It was a
Robin who provided the neatest hit of
fielding for the fans to enjoy. In th
fourth Evans lifted a low drive over
second, which appeared certain to go
for a Texas leaguer, but Myers, rush
ing ln from deep center, reached the
ball tack of second "and slipped his
hands under it just before it touched
the ground ard came up after a som
ersault with the ball sticking in his
gloved hand. Myers was given a long,
hearty cheer. '
Griffith Still Starring.
A clever piece of baseball strategy
w nich slipped by unnoticed by the fans
was perpetrated hy Griffith 4n the sev
enth. After Burns walked, Gardner
drove a high drive to right field. Grif
fith played the ball as thoush he ex
pected to make a fly put -out and
Burnsr watching the attitude of the
fielder, was slow in starting for sec
ond. The ball, however, passed far
over Griffith's head and he then
quickly turned and picked it off tha
wall on the rebound with the result
that Burns was held at third and Gard
ner at first.
With cheers of their supporters ring
ing in their cars the Indians got away
to a two-run lead in the first Inninr,
touching Cadore for two hits and coax
ing one pass. After Jamieson lined out
to Cadore, Wambsganss drew a pas
nd went to second when Speaker sin-
i I'M'
l 1. 1,
. lei-l .i
, 1'nrt ii
,; ;!
in M y
for lis
1 i
eseuted t lie
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
DOUGLAS. Ariz., Oct. 9 Russell
Chambers was awarded ttie decision
over Fred Walthul arter ten rounds of
fast milling at the boxing carnival
held under the auspices or the Smel
ter athletic club here tonight. The
fight was slightly in favor of Cham
bers up -until the last round when he
removed any doubt as to whom the
decision should .-o.
In the prediminaries Red Milhurn of
Bislee was awarded the decision over
Rattling Pinwick. Nineteenth Infantry:
Kid Sherman quit in the second round
of his bout with Pete Cross of Kl Paso
hi, 1 Kid Suby of Iouglas scored a
technical knockout over young W;it
kins of Biboe.
. M.I
t h it
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Republican A. P. Leased Wire
SKATTLK. Wash.. Oct. 9. The su
perdreadnaught Mississippi, at anchor
at Port Angeles. Wash., departed hur
riedly late tonight for an unnamed des
tination. Upon receipt of orders visitors
aboard w ere hastily put ashore and the
vessel whs' under way within two
hours. There were rumors that the
Mississinui had been ordered to Val
paraiso. Chile, but naval officers at the
i'rmrimi navv vard expressed the
oninion that the Mississippi was en-
route to San Diego to join the Pacific
fleet in battle maneuvers.
! Republican A. P. Leased Wire
Carl White, w ife of a farmer who lives
east of Colorado Springs, was instantly
killed and their -year-old son seriously
injured last night when a shotgun left
. v.n ..nut rtf ' oflr in
j lcaninfT apanifi m- .- . -
j which they were riding was accident
! ally discharged. White, who was haul
ing beans to lluga. accompanied by bis
! ..- .5 kil,l lTrl lfft the truck tO
TEXAS BANKS CLOSE j ' tP for tnp radiator. He re-
TKMPLK. Texas. Oet.'O.-Two Hell obtain ic " ...
lumen ui no., n- .... ,
charge of shot having struck her in
the neck, ana the child wounded. An
inquest was held and. it is believed that
in some way the child accidentally
touched the trigger ot the gun.
,ff. rellCe bet W ( I 11 the 4
smith in tli" list two
''" 1 iemmtv banks closed todav. The l-'irst
st.iii.liut:. the senator ! x.-itional bank of Kollen. capitalized at
Hi nn M kitil. y lued I j:,,i.e00. and the Farmers' bank of No
i." I hae removed ttit! :1ri ilio. capitalized ;it JU,iin0, both
..f se. tioiial feeling. In !,.,, trolled by the same officers, were
f U. great war I he- ' thoye affected.
Fort Ethan
Camp Devens, Mass., in the second an
nual endurance test-of 300 miles, in
augurated to stimulate interest in the
breeding of chargers suitable for the
mounted service of ihe United States.
In this test, approved by the war de
partment and department of agricul
ture .each horse must carry 243 pound?,
including rider and equipment. The
test ends Friday with sixty miles cov
ered a day.
Thirteen Arabian horses, eight trae-,
lng Pack to desert ancestry and 11
thoroughbreds, some descendants of
Knglish derby winners, are listed
among the entrants.
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
UlSfcllii:, Ariz.. Oct. 9. A spectacu
lar blaze, brought about by the explo
sion of an oil stove, tonight consumed
the 12 -room house of John Nescdkin,
and- severely burned its owner. Ac
cording to Nescdkin's neighbors, who
were passing the house at the time of
the blast, the concussion was so vio
lent as to hurl Nescdkin through the
front door of the house and into the
street for a distance of fifty feet.
Nescdkin is now in a local hospital.
where it Is thought by physicians that!
he l'.as a chance for recovery.
j WASHINGTON. Oct. 9. Ad vices to- I
day to the state department said Gen -oral
Wrangel had dispersed the red
! army north and east up to a line run-
ning directly north of the Sea of Azov, ;
I on the Dnieper river, to Mariopol on '
I the northeast shore of the Gulf of T.ir- !
I anrog.
No Burglar Works in
a Lighted Room
No burglar turns the light on when he gath
ers the family silver. He works in the dark,
stealthily. It's honest folks that choose the light.
They invite it.
' It's the same way
with advertisers. When
a merchant or manu
facturer advertises his
product in your daily
paper, he brings it into
the light of publicity.
He tells you all about it
lets it stand on its
own merits invites
your attention and criti
cism because he knows
his product is good.
. Keep in touch with all
the good things that
progressive merchants
and manufacturers are
introducing and keep
ing constantly before
you through the adver
tising . in your news
paper. Advertisements are
interesting, instinctive,
and profitable to you.
Get the ad-reading

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