Newspaper Page Text
THE .FARMER: AUGUST 8, 1917
1105 MAIN SI Thll lklWC1 1105 MAIN ST.
903 MAIN ST. iDIBJ ,8B 1 7 10 Rue St. Cecils
Hartford aJTVlV Jf Paris
Wholesale and Retail Leading Milliners.
CHURCHMEN ALLIED WITH LEGISLATOR!
TO GIVE LIQUOR A KNOCKOUT BLOW
W6i Main Stand 149 f&irfield Ave. .. V
Brldgeports Busy Cosh Store
AUGUST CLEARANCE SALE.
Summer Millinery less than cost prices.
Cloth Coats at cost prices.
Rain Coats at cost prices.
Shirt Waists at cost prices.
Silk and Percaline Petticoats at cost prices.
Separate Silk and Cloth Skirts at cost prices.
Separate Wash Skirts at less than cost prices.
Silk and Wool Sweaters, Summer Furs, Velvet
and Plush Shoulder Scarfs, Marabout Feather
Boas, Ostrich Boas, Veilings and Millinery Trim
mings at bargain prices.
IT PAYS TO TRADE AT DILLON'S.
CHILD FINDS IT
F. H. Riley, Crane Co. Audi
' tor," Gets, Back Small '
, . Fortune In Diamonds.
After having: lost a package con
. talnirag Jewelry worth $1,600, tFrank
H. Riley of 752 Park avenue, auditor
of the Crane Co., . learned today that
the package was found and its con
tents were Intact.
Mrs. Riley had been visiting at
Quonchontaug Beach. R. I. She gave
r lier husband her Jewels to take home,
v placing them in a Jeweler's box. Mr.
Riley put the' package in an Inside
- pocketi On the road near Saybrook
he discovered their loss.
The package was found in ma
' roadway at, Westerly, R. L, by a boy
and turned over to tne police,
seems scarcely possible to Mr. Riles
that he could have lost the package
from the pocket In which he placed
them, but the police f New London
' .4 TIT Viotrk tnirA nA AirlHanpA
that , it was stolen, and then thrown
Syria and Palestine .
' - .v In Grip of Typhus
' New Tork, ,Aug. 8. Conditions In
v 'fiyria and Palestine are declared; to be
v 'the worst possible' by a refugee who
has reached New Tork and reported
to the American committee of Armen
. Ian. and Syrian relief.
The refugee, whose name Is with
held, said there were' 8,000 cases of
typhus in Beirut when he left The
poorer closes have been wiped out by
starvation, he tali. In Lebanon he
,.aw many village and towna -without
a single inhabitant. ' -,
Democrats Meet to
: . I Prepare Charter Battle
', ' The Democratic - town committee
Will meet this evening with. Chairman
Hugh J. Lavery to consider matters
concerning the Charter vote on Satur
day. The party and its managers are
solidly against the chartor, whdeh, is
not Relieved to meet ih already re
corded desires of the populace for real
commission) government. ,
The Repablic&n powers got together
last nlajbt and tried to Iron out some
wrinkles that' haye developed to dis
turb the serenity and .united action
that was desired in favor of the char
ter. The meeting was a failure, for
many members of the committee re
'. fused to recede from their personal
views and no vote to support the
measure could be obtained.
John T. King, head of the city man
ager charter enthusiasts and the man
declared to be slated for the manager.
shlp.sald last night after the meeting
that he would not decline the city
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
Miss Freda Wiemer, daughter of
the . Rev. and Mrs.- II. O. Wiemer, is
spending the month .with relatives at
Lawrence and Mothuen, Mass., from
where -they are taking a motor trip
through the White Mountains. Miss
Matilda Wiemer,' another daughter, is
spending the summer, at Beach Creek,
Pa with her aunt where she has
greatly improved her health.
The members 'and friends of the
Ladies'. Aid society of the German
- Reformed church are ' reminded of
and .cordially invited to attend the
- reunion which will take place toimr
"irow afternoon In the church parlors,
."entrance on Chapel street, beginning
at 2: JO o'clock. The hostesses will
be Mrs. Herman . G. .Wiemer, '"Mrs.
, Bartholomew LIU, Mrs. Gustave Heldt
-ana Mrs. jonn .rortzenheimer.
James Toherty of Whitney avenue
Is spending one month . among the
.White (Mountains after recovering
from a breakdown In health. He Is
accompanied - (Martin Gaffy of Mer-
iden. They, ore registered at Hotel
Granliden, Sunapee, N. H. They in
'tend to go to the Canadian line.
Miss Margaret Dunn of New Tork
-city is visiting Mrs. Homer C. Fox,
r29 Fairfield avenue. She will start
: next Monday on an automobile trip
i through Connecticut.
William. F: LudfOrd, butter man at
j the Bridgeport Public Market, re
turned yesterday from an automobile
' trip through the New England states.
- The ' Misses Helen and Elizabeth
evitt of Myrtle court have returned
to their homes after a most enjoyable
; vacation spent in Detroit, Mich.
John J. Devitt alnd his brother wil
: 11am A., returned home yesterday
i after a most successful hunting trip
i in the Maine woods. On their return
the brothers . visited the Ausable
' chasm near Port Kent.
Cards received by friends in this
; city Indicate " thai Hugh' Devitt" of
; Myrtle court is enjoying himself at
tEaco Lake, Ma,, hunting.
NAMES OFi FIRST MEN
CERTIFIED FOR BIG
NEW ARMY OF NATION
(Continued From Page 1.)
Carpenter, Edwin H., 276 "Lafayetie.
Casserly, Andrew, 137 Austin. St.
Casey, 'Walter P., 600 Park Ave.
Chertok, William. 97 Austin St. '
Coleman, Patrick S 642 Atlantic St.
Conglen,' Raymond J., 341 South Ave.
Gronin, Leslie D., 123 Walnut St.
Croll, Samuel H., 23 King St.
Oaiidtmanakae, Albert, 401 Main St.
Carter, William, 385 South Ave.
Capone, Andrew, 260 State St. (
Casteller, Salvador, 108 South Ave.
Contakis, Antonio C, 54 Gilbert St.'
Craw, Frederick, 816 Broad: St.
Cullen, , James J., 265 State St.
Cunningham, John S., 286 "Gilbert St.
Curtis, (BenJ. W., 411 State St.
Davis, Dean Howard. 178 Gilbert St.
Dill, Cart H.; 629 Fairfield Ave.
Donahue, Thomas, Etfgene, 495 Fair-
field Ave. .
Doyle,-Daniel J., i70 West Ave. .
Dick, Fred C, 429 Lafayette St.
Donahue, John P., 374 Warren St.
Dona van, Daniel George, B57 Main St.
Doolan, Peter. 1 0 5 Atlantic St.
Drzewiecki, Leon, 81 South Ave.
Dunn, Daniel, 468 Lafayette St.
Daim-pbansky, 'Frank, 75 Auburn St. '
Engholm, Axon E., 287, Ellsworth St.
EWcfcson, Nels, 64 Morehouse St. -
Eklund, Hildwig, 179 Railroad Ave.
Fitzgerald, Herbert P., 899 State St.
Flagg, Edward E., 642 State St.
Fox, Alfred E., ' 630 Fairfield Ave.
Fenelon, Earl S 294 Atlantic St.
Ferris, Benjamin C. 2871 Fairfield Av.
FInnerty,. James J., 364 Railroad Av.
Flanagan, -Herbert F., 86 Allen St.
Gallagher, John R., 528 Atlantic St. :
Garrity, James. &91 Lafayette St.
Germain, Robert J., 256 Broad St . .
Gelber. Meyer, 668 Myrtle Ave.
Gelbel, Charles, 435 (Main St. x
Gill, Martin F-, 624 Broad St.
Gleason, John J., 106 Austin St
Hanson, John, 427' Gregory St.. ' .
Harris, Henry, 113 Henry St.
Hargraves, Raymond, .335 Atlantic St.
Homeon, Forest C, 77 Whiting St. s
Hickey, James... 36.4, Gregory St. ' '
Humphrey, Lewis James, 6 Warren St.
Heaiphy, David tEL,. 577 Warren St.
Hempstead, Henbert H., 794. Lafayette.
Hurruk, Stephen H., 417 State St.
Hynes, John TV, 806 Broad St. -Howe,.
'Lester C, &21 etffte St. '
Imlah, Alex J.. 584 Park Ave.
Jennings, Joseph W., 103 Fox St.
Julius, Herbst, 85 Cburtland St.
Joselekis, John, 68 West Jive.
Joyce, Frank H.. 678 Broad St.
Joyner. Robert W., 779 Lafeyette St.,
Kay, Thomas H., 39 Waller Place.
Kaylor, Walter, 195 West Ave.
Kelley, Cecil C. 411 State St. '
Kelly, John Robert, !239 South Ave.
Kesslman, IMax, 29 State St. - "
Kinezel, William, 701 Broad St.
Klingles, Warner, 801 West Ave.
Kober, Harry S.. 477 State St.
Konchau, John, 292 Spruce St.
Korsany, John, 484 Bostwick Ave. '
Lake, George Henry. 439 Broad St
Lapke, Stanislaw; 512 Myrtle Ave. '
Lake, Paul E., 437. Broad St.
Lapke, George A., 873 Myrtle Ave.
Larkin, Eugene, 390 Park -Ave.
Levin, Jeremiah, 399 Gregory St
Jee, wm. L., 431 Broad St.
Lewis, Essex, 828 Broad St. '". . '
Longstreth, Thomas R., 833 Main St.
Lloura, Anthony J., 33 Columbia St
Lyman, Frederick A., 818 Broad St
Marston, William H., 301 West Ave,
Maciewicz. Alex., 394 Atlantic St.
Magarace, Rosano, 239 Prospect St
Majola, Frank, 815 Fairfield Ave.
Maraget, Armand L.; 73 Courtland St.
Mathison, George H., 664 Atlantic St.
McLean, Edward J., 781 Main St
McMorrow, Michael, 644 Broad St.
McMurray, William P., 662 Park. Ave.
McCarthy, Francis E 540 Broad St
Miller, Joseph, 185 Fairfield Ave.
Miller, Joseph S., 294 Main St.
Miller, Francis W., 407 Broad St.
Mlze, Clarence, 678 Warren St,
Mullen, Harry Joseph. 35 Courtland St
Mulligan, James J., 222 South Ave,
jviusKewitz, jr.. Wm. V.. 49 Bennett
Morgan, Christopher, Jr., 84 West Av.
Nesbitt William, 868 Main St..
Nestor, Francis, 8 7 5 . Broad' St.
Nelson, Nels Harold, 297 Ellsworth St
Nemetz, Louis Ross, 328 Pine St.
Nichols, Albert L - 6 7 "Fox St.
Oresky, Joseph, 467 8tate St.
Pahrisch, Erwin, 225 Monroe St. i
Pelle, Joe, 233 Osborne St. ''
Peccric, Joseph, '89 Columbia St.
Piontouski, Edward, 49 Whiting Lane.
Powell, James F., 2003 Fairfield Ave.
Poole, Alexander W., 828 Broad St. '
Prevat Frederick, 260 Brewster St.
(Radacsi. Frank, 47 Davis Ave.
Reck, William H., 604 State St.
Revak, George, 69 Ridge jVve.
Reif, John, Bostwick Ave.
Reilly, Patrick, J., 33 West Ave.
Reilly, Peter A., 230 South Ave.
Retallick, Thomas, 30 Liberty St.
Robertson, .Donald, 695 Warren St.
Rosenthal, Max J., 621 State St.
Ringstrim, John F., 642 Atlaitic St
Salmon, Jehn S., 873 Broad St.
Savacool, Layard H.. 833 Main St.
Slattery, Stephen E.., 397 South Ave,
Stankayeles, Joseph Edward, 27 At-
; lantic St.
Sullivan, James," 211 South Main St.'
Smith, Elbert J., 360 John St.
Snyder, Alfred H., 51 Prospect St.
Sutterland, Harold, 819 Courtland St,
St. Martin, Antoine, 436 Main St.
Tanner, William B., 684 Warren St.
Trogge, Martin A., 805 Broad St.
TU-3ker,' William E., 762 iPark Ave.
Trekete, Andrew E., 34 Belmont Ave.
Tumeldy, Michael, 2086 Fairfield Ave.
Van Hortin, James V., 768 Broad St.
Ward .Maurice P., 140 Austin St.
Warrek, Edward, 348 Lafayette St
Weisberg, Herman, 84 Park Terrace.
Whitney, Gaylor R., 250 Lafayette St,
Williams, Geo. T., 617 Fairfield Ave.
Wilson, Josefph H., 406 State 8t
!, ' i 6
t'"'" i''' ' - V 1 - ' ' "ys
;.. ; ual latsJL. . kji iMgf L v- -1
Inauguration of a $1,000,000 adver
tising campaign against the liquor
traffic In the "Wet" states' was - an
nounced by the Federal Council of
the Churches of Christ In America,
whose general secretary is the Rev.
Dr. Charles (S. McFarland.'(No.i 4 in
the pictures). It will be' known as
the "Strengthen America" campaign.
and the purpose is to prove. In the
advertising - columns- of newspapers
TO BUY FOR ALL
Program Mapped Out By
the War Industry
Washington; Aug. 8-i-Th6 war in
dustry board continued its sessions to
day and .was expected to announce
a definite policy for making war pur
chases. ' The program , will . deal
mainly with priority of manufacture
and shipment of, goods, it is believ
ed, f. ' -
Officials have indicated that profits
will be kept to a minimum and if pro
ducers, and : .. manufacturers are un
willing to set reasonable prices the
government's power to commandeer
materials will be invoked.
The administration intends that the
Allies shall share with this govern
ment in reduced costs for supplies and
if negotiations with producers fail to
obtain the desired result's, the ' gov
ernment wUl go into the open market
and buy for them. " The realization,
however,-that heavy government pur
chases will cause prices to soar-with a
consequent hardship on private con
sumers is ueiUESillg BUUli. VUUClii,
Dr. Nichols Gets
Dr. C. J. Nloliols, who had an office
in the Security building, received a
commission today as first lieutenant
in the dental section of the Officers'
Reserve Corps. Dr. Nichols is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Stiles H. Nichols of
Shelton, and a nephew of Mrs. Char
lotte Morgan of Vine street.
Dr. Nichols is a graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania,, class of
1914. He belongs to Company H,
Connecticut Home Guard,'; ;.
H. C. L. CAUSES RIOTS
IN BAHIA, BRAZIL
Bahia, Brazil, Aug. 8 Disorders
have , been caused here by the high
cost of living. Two persons were kill
ed and several were wounded in con
flicts with the police.
New Haven, Ang. 8 Forecast:
IxKtil showers tonight and Thurs
day. Connecticut : Thunder show
ers tonight and probably Thurs
day; warmer tonight on the
coast; moderate southwest winds.
An extended area of low pres
sure central over the Ijake re
gion Is causing a great real of
cloudy and unscettled weather
east of the Mississippi river.
Showers have occurred during the
last 24 hours from North Dakota
southward to Texas and from
Illinois eastward to New York.
Pleasant weather prevails along
the Atlantic coast. The tempera
ture continues moderate in all
the northern districts.
Conditions favor -for this vi
cinity somewhat cloudy and un
settled weather, probably de
veloping into light local showers.
that strong drink must go.
The Kev.L Charles Steizle (No. ,3 In
the pictures) is the campaign man
ager. He said that because of the
recent action of . the United States
senate in passing a national prohibi
tion amendment to the constitution
(which must he passed by the house
of representatives by a two-thirds
vote and then, ratified by three-fourths
of the states) it had been decided to
Mrs. De Saulles, 111, Is Only
Interested In Seeing
' : Son. . ''
, Mineola, N. T Aug. 8 By way of
outlining the prosecution of Mrs.
Bianca De Saulles, in jail here for
killing her divorced husband, John L.
De -Saulles, District Attorney Charles
R. Weeks m.de a statement here to
day to newspaper men in which he
Gaid the murder had been carefully
- "If the murder was not premeditat
ed, why did Mrs. De Saulles go to her
former husband's home carrying a re
volver?" asked the district attorney.
"That the woman carried- the weapon
for protection is not true, as she was
accompanied by the taxicab driver
and her maid. The crime was not
the impulse of the moment, but was
pre-arranged. Her only motive in
the visit was to shoot De Saulles."
Mrs. Caroline Degener, with whom
the young son of Mrs. De Saulles is
staying, at Westbury" said today that
the -boy is in the best of health and
happy. : Permission to visit his moth
er, she said, rests with Charles Heck
scner, relative ef De Saulles.
Counsel for Mrs. De Saulles was
expected to make an appeal to Mr.
Heckscher today that the mother, who
is confined in the county jail here- on
a charge of first degree murder,
might be J allowed to see her eon.
Should this , appeal fail, it was said
that legal action probably. would be
taken. , . '
Mrs.. De Saulles has been removed
from the cell she had occupied to a
room in the sheriff's apartments of the
building, on the recommendation of
Dr. Gay F. Cleghorn, the county
physician, that she shoald have bet
ter care. Dr. Cleghorn said:
"Mrs. De Saulles is thin and wasted
and weighs less than 100 pounds. She
will have to be built up and kept un
der observation, but there is' no rea
son why this should not be -done
where she is. If she. fails to respond
to treatment and grows worse here
the erestion of removing her to a
hospital can be taken up again."
Dr. Cleghorn said further it would
do the woman a great deal of good
to see her son and that only when
his name was mentioned did she dis
play the slightest interest in any
The funeral services for De Saulles
were held today. . .
Railroad, Strike In
f ' Spain May Be Averted
Madrid, Aug. 8 The syndicate of
railroad employes of northern Spain
last night published a statement
blaming the company and the gov
ernment because of an agreement
which they have not performed, to
the prejudice of the railroad em
ployes. The syndicate sustains the strike
call for Aug. '10 but agrees to confer
with the company if the government
will recognize the legality of the strike
during the discussions.
Farmer Want Ads. One Cent a Word
make known the plans of the council
earlier than had been intended. Sen
ator Morris Sheppard of Texas (No.
5 in the pictures) is the author of the
amendment, which was strongly sup
ported ly Senator -Wesley L. Jones
of Washington (No. 1). k '
Senator William J. Stone of Missouri
(No. 2) was one f the strongest ob
jectors to the prohibition amendment.
SENATE TO TAKE
UP BIG WAR TAX
"Gentlemen's : Agreement"
to Limit Debate on
V Measure. ' -
Washington, Aug.' 8 Consideration
of the $2,006,970,000 war tax Hill will
begin . in the' Senate tomorrow" and
will be kept constantly before that
body until disposed of ,, according to
present plans of the leaders.' The ad
ministration food contiol - legislation
will be out of the way before then.
The war tax bill probably will be
taken up under a so-called gentle
mens agreement for-limited debate in
an effort to pass the measure within
two weeks. Senator Harding is try
ing to ' get pledges of BO Senators to
join in such an agreement. He al
ready has 30 signatures to the pledge,
He announced today.
Senate leaders hope to have the
bill in (President Wilson's hands for
his signature early in September,
when it is planned to take a Congres
sional recess of at least six weeks. -
KILLED AT FRONT
Paris, Aug. 8John Yerplanck
Newlin of Whitf ord, Pa.,' an Ameri
can field service member, who was
severely wounded by a shell . at his
post on Aug". 3, died in a hospital at
the front on Aug. 5. He was a Prince
ton student and was the second man
from that university killed in field
service within the last week.
The same shell that struck Newlin
wounded Julian Jj, Allen of New
Tork, the section leader.
Of Allies Postponed
London, Aug. 8 The Allied labor
conference which was to have opened
in London today to consider the' ques
tion of sending representation to the
Stockholm conference has been post
poned until the end of August at the
request of the French socialists.
I. W. W, Warn Against
Helena, Mont., Aug. 8; "Deadly
results to the ruling - classes' are
threatened in telegrams received last
night by Gov. Stewart from eastern lo
cals of the Industrial Workers of the
World should other members of the
organization: be lynched. The threats
are an outcome of the lynching in
Butte last week of Frank H. Little, an
organizer and leader of the. organiza
tion: New Zealand Ready
to Fight to Finish
Wellington, N. - Z., Aug. 8 Amid
the greatest enthusiasm the New Zea
land parliament passed today a reso
lution for "cairying on the war until
Germany has been vanquished."
Remnants and Sample
! Pieces of Standard Grade .
Velvet and Axminister
Remnantsvof Axminster and Vrelvet Carnets. in lenerths from
3 to 15 yards, suitable for halls,
aerea styles, iteguiar vaiire $i.ou
Short Lengths of Axminster
and yard wide. Regular $1.00
Sample Pieces of Ingrain Carpet, 1 ; yard. Square; makes
splendid small rugs. Regular value $1.00 yd. At piece ...... 50c.
Axminster or Velvet Rug Samples, bound on ends, size 27
inches wide and. 1 vard loner. Regular , value $2.00 vard.
Each ., . . .
Tapestry Brussels Samples, 1 yard longC Regular value 85c
Liid $1.00. E&ch, - . . . ... . . . ... . & s , . 60c
Runners of Axminster Carpet, with border on each end, 27
inches wide, lengths of from 4 to 5 yards. Regular value $2.00.
Ait yUd -; . ,
A Rare. Value In. ; : ;
. Awnings r
All Complete d?i QQ J ;
x All Sizes at . 1 v
Well made awnings of heavyweight green and white
str-ped awning cloth, sizes 2 ft. 6 in., 3-fLO in., and 4 f L .
All have 3 ft. 6 in drop. If these awnings were made to .
order they would cost $3.00. " ,; " , '
Fibre Suit Cases V
24 inch size, strong wood frame, reinforced corners, looks
like a matting case. Complete
Genuine Matting Suit Cases
: Store Closes Dally s
In Our Gift Room
Here you'll find many beautiful specimens of artistic
and quaint furniture from the work rooms of Master Cab
inet Makers. ' ' , '
.. A Silver Cabinet of Solid Mahogany ' . .
x ' hand1' made of Dutch Motif .
a' beautiful piece $100.00 1 N
f Among the Colonial Reproductions of Antique Ma-
hogany Furniture -are X ?; V- ',.V' . V
A Tilt Table, $10 A Folding Table" $27. .
, And a host of others ' :
G. W. FAIRCHILD & SONS, INC.
JEWEXiERS and OPTICIANS -
997 MAIN ST.
:"At the Sign of
Are You Gettiiig All V
You Earn Mr. Mechanic?
You have ability ambition initiative energy nut
yefyou do no j, seem to get ahead. Perhaps, you are in a
rut in environment that holds you back. ' Strike out into
a new field where skill and brains are rewarded in full
Talk It Over With Bullatd's
They want skilled mechanics who can 'work with
brains as well as hands, and your dexterity and accuracy
will be paid for to the full extent. J .
DULLARD'S MAXI- PAY WAGE SCALE will give you
every dollar you earn. - '. ,
Free Life Insurance After Six Months
Ask For Full Pcail"'1 '
Broad St. and Railroad Ave.,
Y. M. C. A. Tennis Doubles
Tournament Looks Good
! Great interest is now being shown
in tennis in the T. M. C. A. club. The
season started slowly because of the
continuous rain, out xne interest is in
By the new plain of drawing part
ners as well as opponents the tour
nairuent has just been started and the
first round must be finished by Satur
day night of this week. Drawings are
E. T. Buckingham, R. K. Buechler vs
Lester Davis, Saul S. Eichen; Dr.;W.
H. Calhoun, Dr. W. L. Weadom vs T.
A. Phillips, B:. E. Andrews; Dr. R. H.
W. Strang, G. H. Emery vs Gregory
Bryan, W. S. Hewlett; Edgar McLean,
R. O. Bennett vs T. R. Longstreth, A.
H. Crocker; F. E. Lytle, Dr. R. W.
Hall vs Benjamin Dungan, E. Lowh;
R. M. Henntck, Frank Fosdick vs, W.
M. Seabridge, Charles Hughes; C. A.
Hawkes, E. G. Wilmot.vs Hugh E.
Wagner, Charles Williams; B.'Hawley,
Howard Barrett vs S. B. Foster, Henry
Babcock; S.. J. Slawson, Edgar Haw
ley vs E. Cote, P. G. Clarke; L. F.
Kutcher, H Hallsworth vs H. B. Bry
ant, H. Forsyth; Herman Beach,
Edward O. Berg vs George L. Mont
gomery, William Brown Glover; J. M.
Rioker, G. Halliwell vs T.'W. Grum
stairs or runners, plain or bor-
to $.uu. At yard $1.20
Camets. 1 to 8 vard nieces.
and $1.25. Atfyaisd 75c and 90c.
r m . .. m m 0 f .m m r' $150
- ' X
with brassed lock and catches.
. . . Mm'mlS9
P. M. Sat. 9 P. M.-
x . Y
man, J. D. Brock; H. O. Gish, E. W.
Reichert vs Earle A. Plvan, William B.
Crocker; Ernest Kohler, Paul Buech
ler vs H. A. Nichols, I. J Gough; W. ;
H. Meller, George H. Crocker vs Rob
ert Smythe, Thomas G. Hawley; W. S.
Lacy, Allen I. Olmstead va Methias
Hettinger, Raymond C. Porter.
of I. W. W. Possible
Chicago, Aug. 8 SentTment fova
general strike of all members of the
Industrial Workers , of the World is
growing, according to W. F. Haywood,
general secretary and- treasurer of the
I. W. W. He said today that he had
received telegrams from all parts of
the country endorsing a general strike
in retaliation . for the lynching of
Frank Little in Butte. .
Haywood refused to "say how many
men would be affected in case a
strike was called, but said that more
than 75,000 men are out now. A
general strike, ha said, could be. ac
complished oniy - by individual action
of I. W. W. branches.
A deputation of Dutch' Jews will go
to Java to found, a colony there. .
Scarcity of male telegraph operators
is compelling th-Associated Press ts
employ women. - ' ,