Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday Morning, October ZU, IVil
irtt. tll5tSt.lL DAILY KLVILW
Cage 1 nice
it's toasted, of
course. To seal
in the flavor
FOOTBALL PLAYER DIES
' CHICAGO Oct. 24. Harry Johnson,
15. Kv:;nsun high school football
l playpr. died today from concussion
of the brain caused when he was
struck on the head in a scrimmage
1THIS WILL ASTONISH
The quick action of simple witch
hazel, camphor, hydrastis, etc.. as
mixed in I.avoptik eye wash, will sur
price Uisbee people. One girl with
weak, strained eyes was helped by a
Singh application. IW mother could
hardly sew or read because of eye
pu:n;;. In one week she too was bene
fited. We guarantee a small bottle
of I.avoptik fo help ANY CASK weak,
strained or inflamed eyes. Aluminum,
eye cup FREE. J. M. Iliill, druggist.
Are packed in sanitary tins and
sealed by the shippers in Nor
walk, Conn., and are delivered
to you exactly as packed.
They are "dry-Dacked," that Is,
each tin contains solid oyster
meat absolutely no waste and
while they, cyst more than the
ordinary oysters, they are worth
We have just received
a fresh shipment.
hi m n imiiim. iw .mum iluwi naiTrr.
V 1 " V
Just arrived, a new line of
pretty Black Shoe Soap
Kid Pumps, real hand
turned soles, high heels.
Very dressy and fit beau
tifully; sizes 2Yi to 8,
widths AAA to D.
I Km V
(CONTlNT'i:!) FROM r.VGK ON R)
tend towsml promoting a clearing up
or tin crisis
that "there was gr-at hope for sett
ling the' strike", that all of the 1,400
union moii and tho IGii rail heads sum
niDiii'd must attend every session, and
Ii i !- the Coliseum, scone of many!
vreat gatherings, for the ho.-iririj.'. J
which will be open to the public.
Only 475.COO Affected
From the labor side came announ
cements that the ir,0i0 signalmen will
not be .-authorized to strike, limiting
prospective strickers to 475.000 train
men, conructors, switchmen, engine
ers, lircmen and tdegranhers. and in
creasing the number or men whose
leaders' have pledged them not to
walk out tOttihout a million mid a halt.
The T.r,.000 railroad tT-.-a pliers ap
parently were definitely committed to
a strike when K. J. Mrtnion, their
president, announced in St. louis that
tlvre was no intention of changing the
decision for these men to support the
"Rig Five" in the walkout scheduled
lor October 30. :
Information that the labor board
would not go into the conference wl.ijr
any specific plan came afted ou. an-.,
noirneoment form the board that thf
presidents of the big four brother
hoods, in a telegram had again warned
the board that the strike could not be
postponed . although it might be set
tled. They' also declared that tli
rail crisis wait unchanged.
The message 'from th vi-otherhood
chiefs was looked On by board mem
bers as significant in view of the fact
that thev have not been backward in
letting it become known that they
expect the. hearing to drag out for
some time and are depending on the
union chiefs to obey their order not
to permit a strike pending a decision
from the conference. This decision,
thv said, undoubtedly would not be
rendered until after October 30.
Both Sides to be Heard,
was likely, in viewemfwy cmfwy fm
It was explained at the board's of
fices that the hearing probably would
be opened with a statement from
Judge R. M. Rarton. chm.-.v.r.n, tell
ing whv the conference was called and
outlining the hoard's desire for fur
ther information. The hoard then
will ask both sides to present state
ments, following which boird mem
bers will beirin cross examination- of
both rail HPd union chiefs, it was said.
It is hoped, in this way. members ex
plained, that -some ground for agree
ment automatically will be brought
out without the beard r.ttcriptlng to
offer anv specific nlan.
One member todav said thmat it
was likely, in view of the board's or
der that all of l.fiOO chiefs must at
tend everv session, that a daily roll
call would be held, and that such pro
cedure undoubtedly would take con
The board also plans, it wns said
to discuss the day's prnfdings in
nightly executive sessions, thus
More and more the
custom is growing of
sending engraved cards
as Holiday Greetings.
Engraving is a pro
cess which cannot be
We suggest that you
place your order for
Christmas cards now.
NOW ON DISPLAY.
"Gifts That Last"
Send 'Em Away
rpHOSE joy-killers in the fam--l
ily wash. Just step to the
'phone and give us a call. Your
troubles are over in a flash
we'll call for and deliver your
Laundry fresh and clean, and
handle your things as carefully
as you would yourself, and
mt iiMiMiwmmiiBMi A
I , j
$30,000 CHECK SENT
MOW YORK CITV. Oct. 21. A
check for $:!t.ioo was sent today to
Christy .Matliewsori. who is fighting
tiilx'n uhisis at Saranac Lake. Tlie
money Was paid by New York base
ball fans for a, benefit Rami? for the
former Ciant pitcher. September HO.
making, an early adjournment nec
essary each day and cutting short
the time devoted to actual discussion.
10 Unions Oppose Strike
Railroad executives began gather-
ing tonight, but the generi'J influx is
not expected until, tomorrow when the
) standing presidents cotuinilte ol the
Association of Railway Executives
will hold an informal session to dis
cuss its attitude. The carrier heads
thus far have taken the attitude that
they will have little to Say in the can
ference maintaining that me hoard's
citation was directed mainly at the
labor unions and. that the ro.ials were
summoned simpT ' because both sides
must be represented.
.The announce merit from the signal
men today placed ten of the 11
'standard" American Federation of
Labor rail, unions formaljv against
a strike at present, although all have
announced a new vote v'i" be taken
after the labor board renders its rules
and working conditions decision.
In a statement announcing the sum
monir.g:tof the 1,400 union men. Ben
.Hooper, vice chairman of the hoard,
said that the lioard was inakina at
tendance mandatory because "there
must' be uo room left-'or "pasing the
buck' Everyone must be present."
"-ONTTNtTln FH-.M ' PAGR (WEI
of Senators Lodge and Underwood,
and El ih ii Root.
It has been generally agreed among
government officials that the formu
lation of a program for the limitation
of naval armament would be the most
serious problem to face the confer
ence, even if the delegates succeeded
in eliminating causes ror Mei.n m
the Far East during their discussion
of Far Eastern and Pacific problems.
The naval groun to act as advis
ers for the American delegates has
not been named, but the attendance
todav of Roosevelt and Admiral
Coontz. ind .Cantata Pralt. led to an
expectation that they might be ap
pointed. Secretary Hughes said he had been
in touch with the nav yedaptrtment
in connection with its preparation of
data, but -that it had been deemed
advisable to call the navy officials
into conference with the delegates.
Navy officials are known to have
been engaged, since the invitation to
the Washington conference was de
cided on by President Harding, in a
study of conditions involved in any
proposals to limit sea armament or
to reduce existing forces. They are
also understood to have encountered
difficulties in preparing a program, of
recommendations to the government
and the delegation, their considera
tion having ranged over a wide field
and taken in many factors not direct
ly allied iit the public mind with
BENJAMIN H. KAUFFMAN
"There's no doubt in mind that
Tanlac saved my wife's life." wa3 the
positive statement of Benjamin H.
Kaulfinan, 505 Bingaman at.. Head
ing Pa., popular clothing salesman
for Cue well-known firm of Croll &
"I was almost, desperate from wor
rying over her condition, as she had
suffered so long without getting relief
and I can hardly believe my own eyes
now when I see the ciiange in her.
Why. she doesn't show her age by
twenty years and declares she never
remembers feeling better in her lire.
Her health was failing steadily for a
year us a result of catarrh of the
stomach, and 1 have never seen any
body suffer as much from indigestion
and nervousness as she did.
"After a five weeks' course of Tan
lac she was like another person, and
I'm firmly convinced that years have
been added to her life. It makes me
shudder now when I think what the
result might have been if she hadn't
taken Tanlac in time."
Tanlac is sold in Bisbce, Lowell,
Warren and Naco by Phelps iDodge
Mercantile Co., and by leading drug
i k '
t fX 4Jn . J
or a .jd
China likes American customs. Even
the swing, beloved of America's
cinldhood, has found its way there.
The nictnre shows two Chinese chil
dren enjoying an American swing in
the courtyard of their Peking home.
(CONTINUED FROM PaOTJ ONE)
the full details have not yet reached
the capital. As far as is known at
the present time, Charles managed to
push a trainload of troops to Budaor,
a short distance from Budapest. At
first he held his own ogalnst the
forces of Regent Horthy, but when
the Horthy troops were reiaforced,
Charles was compelled to beat a re
treat at 5 o'clock Sunday afternoon
closely followed by the Horthy forces
LONDON, Oct. 24. Former Em
press Zita has been captured by the
government forces at or near Komor
on. a Vienna message received by the
London Times by way of Berlin, re
ports. After further fighting, the Karlist
forces dispersed, abandoning Charles
to the government troops, according
to this information. He was handed
over with every mark of considera
tion to Colonel Falvy,, commander of
the notional army.
200 Killed In Battle
BUDAPEST, Oct: 24. (By the As
sociated Press.) .Monarchist troops
attempting to open the way for the
entry of ex-King Charles to the Hun
garian capitol were defeated today in
hand-to-hand fighting in whch gren
ades were used, near Tata Tovaros,
about 35 miles from Budapest. Thev
lost 200 killed and.'abont 1000 wound
ed. The. Budapest garrison is support
ing Regent Horthy. The students' or
ganizations are arming and hurrying
to the, front, which is now before
Biscke, much further westward. In
this district, the ex-ruler and mem
bers of his new cabinet are camping.
Charles is considered to be In a
bad position. He is menaced in the
rear by the advancing west Hunga
rian insurgents led by Baron Pronav,
enemy of Colonel Oestenburg, eom
mander of the monarchist forces, and
who has promised to shoot the Karlist
plotters if he capturs them.
The former king sent another plen
ipotentiary to Regent Horthy today
and discussions lasted several hours,
but with little hope of agreement as
both sides are obstinate and blood
shed has aggravated the situation.
The Karlist premier, Rakovsky, has
issued a proclamation to the nation
to rally to the king's banner and fight
against "the ungrateful rebel Hor
PRAGUE. CMfhVvRlnvnlrlo rt,.t n,
Determination of the CzechoSIcv
vmia, mat "the Hapsburg danger"
must be removed once for all is em
phasized in declarations the govern
ment is making cn its attitude toward
the ex-king's attempt to regain the
Hungarian throne. Actual interven-
f inn ii. f i . . -
win mcur, it is aeciarea, should 1
Charles enter Budapest and attempt I
to reien. nnt 97 Tin i. .. I
- - , iroiiTifia ililVt;
been called to the colors.
'CONTffilTKD FROM PaOC ONEl
ing, Dangherty declared the confer
ence was called for an "understanding
in uny emergency." Beyond mention
of the conspiracy laws, he did not dis
cuss details of the, department's plan,
but indicated that it was believed, on
the strength of supreme court deci
sions, that the government has the
right to protect itself from aparalysis
Of the country's transportation facili
ties and the power to use any laws
applicable to accomplish that end.
Plans Fully Discussed
"The district attorneys came," he
said, "for a conference and an under
standing in any event and iu anyf,
emerfency. I stili don't believe thnra
will tw auy strike, but it is the duty
of the Jepartmeni of justice to be pre
pared in any emergency for pforupt
action, if necessary. 1
"Uniformity of proceedings and pol
icy was determined upon in any event.
They came to discuss fully the var
ious plans of the department in the
event of a strike.
"We did not discuss the merit's of
matters in dispute between the rail
roads and the employes. The depart
ment of justice takes the position that
it has nothing to Uo with the merits
of .the cOTiroversy.
I "The department probably would
concede that t&e men have the right
I to str
strike, that they even have the
to strike in groups. Hut it would
not say they can strike in groups
throughout the coiuitry without vio
lating conspiracy laws by antagoniz
ing the government of the I'nited
"TI department would not winced
there Vould be no violations' of the
conspJr.Vy statutes for a great body
of men All over the country to agree
to paralyse its transportation facili
ties. The department would say they
could strike peaceably, but when it
comes to th government's interests
LioGrrr ic Mrzu Tobacco Co.
WINTER IS COMING
Sweaters, $5 to 510
and iflterrests of. the public in these
fa( ilit ies,the government has ttie pow
er, right and duty to see that the own
ers' of tbr railroads give the American
people t!- :.ervice they are entitled to.
Harding Approves Plans
"More j.eople are interested in the
trTirisporUition facilities tlian they are
in the controversy. This conference
was for the purpose of obtaining con
certed action and harmony of effort
to'the ond that the railroads may
give continued service without any in
terruption ,'ind in order, that the public-
may le served.
"It is the duty of the department to
provide for the transportation of peo
plo who travel, and the transportation
of food; and fuel with winter coming.
1 he government lias power and ample
authority. It will be prompt and as
reasonable? as it can, but these ar
teries of commerce must continue to
serve the- people. Property must be
protected, life preserved and ordr
maintained and the government is big
enough to see that this is accom
plished." Before meeting the jlistrict attor
neys, Daugherty called at the White
House and is understood to have re
ceived President Harding's approval
of the department's plans.
IT WAS "company nlgaf
BUT WHEN I got horn
I FOUND the Browns.
HAD A sick tiaby.
AND COULDN'T coma,
SO I chortled "Oh, Joy.
WONT SUE and I have.
SWELL EATS for twol
BUT NO, Sue said.
"YOU DONT suppose.
I'D WA8TE all this food.
JUST ON you!"
AND 80 I aald.
"LET'S PHONE the SmlUka."
BUT THEY had headaches.
THEN WE tried the Joneses.
AND THEY fell fork.
AND WHEN grot for tour.
WAS JUST about ready.
THE PHONE bell tinkled.
AND THE Brown hairy was better.
hAND A mlnste later.
Ttte SMITHS changed their mind,
ANJ THE Missus fainted.
"OH, WELL," I said.
"THE MORE the merrier.
WHAT'S THE difference?
IP THERE Isn't enough food,
I'LL FEED the males, i
ON THE cigarettes that satisfy.
AND YOU women can talk.
AND BETWEEN the two.
WE'LL ALL he Satisfied."
No use waiting till the mercury drops to zero, and
you're chilled to the bone, before you get ready for the
It's far more practical to stop in now for your
Sweater or Overcoat, and whatever else you'll need.
You 11 have the extra satisfaction of choosing from com
plete new stocks, all the way through.
Cuticura Is Wonderful
For Yeur Hair
On retiring rub spots of dandruff and
itching with Cuticura Ointment. Next
morning shampoo with Cuticura Soap
and hot water. This cleanses the scalp
of dandruff and promotes hair health.
EmmpU lack Ftm by Mall. A ?r: "Ctlcm Iak
ntoriM.Mpt 110, MaUra 41, Man ' Sold m
whgrr Soape. Oiitiunl axxl jue. 1 airxm &c
JSWCnncura Doap ajaves wttaoot
With acknowledgments to K. C.
Chesterfields any time,
anywhere. Just seem to "hit the
spot." Good tobaccos, good
blending, (by a private formula
that cant be copied), good-looking
package with an air-tight
wrapper. On every count, an
all-around downright good
smoke.. "Satisfy"? All tner
The Best of Everything in