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Northern Arizona State Fair, Prescott, October 19, 20, 21, 1922 O 1 - . . : O METAL MARKETS Bar silver: Foreign 69j4c Copper Steady. Electrolytic spot 14c (Furnished by the U. S. Weather Bureau and the Associated Press.) Tuesday and Wednesday Local showers; warmer Wednesday. Prescott Temperatures, July 31 8 a. m 70 12 m.. .86 5 p. m . 88 PIONEER PAPER OF ARIZONA PRESCOTT JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1922 FIFTY-NINTH YEAR IN TRAfjTIO I SI l KE C,hicago'New York B 1ILER IVlflY BE HELD FDHHOLD-UP (Associated Press Night Wire) TUCSON, July 31. That Arthur Lang, who is being held at Hutchin son, Kans., in connection with the robbery -of a bank- at Dighton, Kans., answers the description of Edward Winkler, wanted here for complicity in the holdup of the Golden State Limited on May 15 was the informa tion received here today by the man ager of the local office of the Ameri can Express company. On Vcceipt of the news the agent here notified Sheriff Daniels and Prosecutor Darnell of Pima county. Mr. Darnell wired the Hutchinson authorities, requesting that the pris oner be turned over to Pima county. Sheriff Daniels holds a warrant for Winkler on a charge of Jiaving at tempted to hold up the train. Should it prove tructhal the Turin being held really is Winkler there remains orily one more arrest to be made in connection with the holdup. Santiago Valdez, a Mexican goat herder, the only other member of the band to escape, is believed to be in Mexico. The bandit party, com posed of six members, was routed by Express Messenger Harry Stew art when the custodian of the express car shot and killed Tom Dugat, leader of the bandit gang, and routed the others empty handed. SANTA CRUZ IS ALL WASHED OUT (Associated Press Night Wire) NOGALES, July 31 Trains on the Nogales-Benson branch of the South ern Pacific railway were annulled to day on account of the washout of several sections of track between Calabazas and Patagonia. The run ning schedule tomorrow is proble matical. , Movement of trains between No gales and Tucson is not affected. The washout followed a heavy rain, washing out not only the rail road tracks but also stretches of roads in various parts of the county. A landslide on the Nogales-Patagonia highway blocked traffic for several hours. TIPPERARY TAIEN (Associated Press Night Wire) LONDON, July 31. Tipperary was captured by Free State troops Sunday morning says a dispatch to the London Times. The attack was commenced Saturday by troops from Dublin. No progress was made for some hours owing to the absence of artil lery. The irregulars were well forti fied and commanded the main road with machine guns. The firing died away just before midnight but was renewed at S Q'clock in the morning. The free staters succeeded eventually in get ting around the town and turned the position of the irregulars. Sharp house-to-house fighting fol lowed but the town was won and 44 prisoners were taken. (Associated Press Night Wire) CHICAGO, July 31. A complete tie-up of the street car and elevated traffic began to make itself felt shortly before midnight tonight after the surface lines employes at a mass meeting had voted for a walkout, ef fectiveafa4fa, m. tomorrow and ele vated roadjlSen had joined them in a runjyyaySjS.trike, anticipating a form al 'strike" order by 24 hours. Facngfiia:-cpn!pletc tie-up wide sprcatpj'pnarafioiis were under way by suburban ''railways, motor boat companies and Automobile owners to meet tlic strike. All efforts of businessmen, city of ficials, ' union leaders and carline chiefs -"toSJight, apparently had failed to avert ja waikout 'precipitated by the demand, .that the Tiien accept a wage rcducli of about 17 per cent. A compromise offer by the men expressing willingnessto take a flat 10 per cent reduction was rejected by the surface lines following an order reducimjrfaresj. from S to 7 cents with three tickets for 20 cents. The present wage is at a rate of 80 cents an hour. With both surface and elevated employes out the strike would affect about 20,000 men. To meet the threatened tie-up auto mobile ov.fteS were propm-nig so.ne 250,000 automobiles : tonight and many expressed the conviction that the automotive power of the city alone would be able to Jake care ot the situation. Many of the street car employes who- own automobiles were preparing to operate them as jitney busses, wearing their uniforms to ob tain public sympathy and attract pat ronage. It also was predicted that the unions would put big trucks on the streets.' To handle the situation successfully the automobile fleet, probably the largest ever called upon in such an emergency, would have to handle more than 3,000,000 pas sengers daily. Meetings T oday May Sett! elt WILD MINT SAVED LIFE OF TRAPPER MAROONED ON ISLE (Associated Press Night Wire) THE' PAS, Manitoba, July 31. After being marooned on an island without food or shelter for 22 days, Frank Reynard, 72, has been rescued, according to word received here to day. Reynard, who is a trapper and has a shack on Cormorant lake, went out some three weeks ago in his canoe searching for duck eggs. He landed on a small rocky island and during his search a storm blew up and his canoe was carried away. The trap per was isolated on a spot seldom visited by travelers. There was no fuel and no protection from the ele ments. The only means of susten ance was some half dozen duck eggs, water snarls, small crawfish, wild mint and roots of reeds. He was conscious when found by a local trapper but very weak. He is recovering rapidly and stated ,it was the heating and strengthening proper ties of wild mint that kept him alive. BANK IS SHORT OAKLAND, Calif., July 31. A shortage of $40,000 in the accounts A- ' f t- H,-$?wm ARE FIV E POINTS HARDING ASKS TRANSPORT FUSS (Associated Press Night Wire) CINCINNATI, July 31. Five specific proposals for the settle ment of the railroad strike are contained in President Harding's plan to be submitted to railway executives in New York and union r heads in Chicago tomorrow, it was asserted tonight by an official of the railroad shopcrafts union. The official who refused to permit use of his name sTtates he had obtained the information from union officials in Washington. The five specific proposals, according to the offi- J cials, include: THE FIVE "POINTS" 1. ' That employes will abide by the decisions of the United States railroad labor board in the future. 2. In the matter of seniority, the employes who remained on the job during the strike will receive preferential treatment. Men who have been on strike will return with their 'seniority rights subject to those rights acquired during the strike by men who remained on the job and that the seniority of the new employes will date from the time they entered the service. 3. The men will accept the re cent wage reductions of the labor board pending a further hearing on the matter by the board. 4. "Farming out" of shop work by the railroads will be discon tinued. 5. Discussion of establishment of adjustment boards. DBENCHAIN'S JURY EXCEEDS TIE RECORD 3 TYPICAL FLAPPERS, p You've often heard !em called that, but did you ver really understand what it meant?This will straighten you out.-ilt's'a' picture of a flapper,' 100. per cent, from(head to foot. .Thirteen qualiflca-' jtions-llCountem: No? 1, hat of soft silk or felt; No. 2, bobbed hair; No. 3, flapperj'curlonoreheadNd.?-, flapper collar; No,5, flapper earrings; No. 6,4lip-6ver"svreater;1No.i7,iflapper beads; No. 8,'metallic belt; No. 9, bracelet of strung let;. No.ilO,knec-iength fringed siurt;iJo. ii,exposea, Dare xnees;jiNo.ii6,iJwu uusrc.AYiiu icun.-jr jain;i-Aw.A.n,, ujg. frdrl Vandals?'-"'"' ZzZZz- " ' - . - So 0FGD0 Smf R PEL SlSuf OR HONS TO AGCEPT HARDING'S PROPOSE Bill IT REMAINS TO CONVINCE I FEW OF THE EXECUTIVES; HOPE FELT FOR PEACE WASHINGTON, D. C., July 31. With the federal emergency coal control machine piloted by Fuel Distributor Spencer finally under way the possibility that negotia tions for a separate wage settle ment between the miners' union and some operators in Pennsyl vania, Ohio, Illinois and Indiana soft coal fields might be instituted this week, was strongly indicated in Washington tonight Representatives of various gov ernment departments and produc ing operators co-operating under the administration's distribution plan set to work on the initial problem facing operation of the scheme such as organization of re gional committees in the producing field and formation of coal pools. The personnel of some of the re gional committees is to be an nounced tomorrow. WALES TO SHIP COAL ' WASHINGTON, D. C, July 31. More than 1,000,000 tons of coal will be en route to the United States from Wales and the east coast of England by September 1, according to Vice-President Smull of the Emergency Fleet corporation, who has charge of allocations and charter of shipping board vessels. Charters have been let for 50 ships aggregat ing 400,000 tons to engage in the import of coal, he said. 4 MILLION FEET OF GAS BLOW UP; HUNDRED HURT BUT NONE KILLED IN REMARKABLE BLAST CHICAGO, July 31. More than- 100 persons were injured and an en tire neighborhood terrorized today by the explosion of more than 4,000,- was reported by the Oakland branch j000 cubic feet of gas and the col of the Bank of Italy today to the state superintendent of banks and the Oakland police. The bank said t was trying to trade the shortage. An arrest is expected, according to District Attorney Dccoto, who is in vestigating. TWO ESCAPE FROM, JAIL EL PASO, July 31. Jorge Garcia, held for a fatal shooting, and Luis O. Irigoyen, army paymaster, have escaped from the Juarez jail. lapse of its container. The' loss was estimated at $50,000. The terrific blast, accompanied by a towering column of flame, came without warning and spread desola tion and fear through a district cov ering about six blocks and peopled mostly by foreign laborers. A group of boys playing baseball in a vacant lot more than 100 yards from the gas plant, had their eye brows burned off and their hair singed and suffered from burns on their faces. The -millions of feet of gas ignited from' some mysterious cause which engineers have been un able to explain, lifted the top off the huge circular tank. After the explosion, which was heard for miles, flames shot up to a great height and as they subsided the tank, 153 feet high and 190 feet in diameter, buckled in and collapsed a mass of glowing, twisted iron. COTTON MARKET NEW YORK, July 31. Cotton was very quiet again today, closing very steady at a net decline of 6 to 22 points, at $21.45. (Associated Press Night Wire) WASHINGTON, D. C, July 31. Convinced that the railroad strike would be a matter of history within 24 hours after acceptance by railroad shopmen and transportation chiefs of President Harding's compromise plan, all of the government's influ ence was mustered tonight behind the effort to obtain adoption by the em ployers' meeting in New York and that of the employes in Chicago to morrow. Chairman Hqopcr of the labor board, after a conference with Presi dent Harding, today left for Chicago to be on hand when the meeting is called of the general policy commit tee of the striking shopcrafts unions. Secretary Hoover left tonight to at tend the New York meeting of the executives. There was little doubt in adminis tration circles concerning acceptance by the union leaders of the proposed compromise settlement. Several rail road executives, however, are known to hold strong objections because of their belief that it would entail aban donment of new employes who have stuck through the strike as well as new men who ignored strong induce mcnts not to accept employment. AROUND THE CM Futile Raid on Shops COLFAX, Calif., July 31. Armed raiders in automobiles swooped down on the Southern Pacific railroad shops here today and after firing several volleys at the windows and at the walls, withdrew as mysteriously as they had come. Nobody was in jured. ' Clerks' Strike Vote CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 31. Strike ballots are being taken on the Northern Pacific and Missouri Pa cific railroads, it was announced of ficially here today at the headquar ters of the Brotherhood of Railway and Steamship Clerks, Freight Han dlers, Station and Express Employes. Six thousand men are affected on the Northern 'Pacific and 7,500 on the Missouri Pacific. CANDIDATE GOES NORTH Bill Fitzgerald left yesterday for the north of the county in the inter ests of his campaign for the demo cratic nomination for sheriff. REVISITS YAVAPAI P. A, Oliver of San Mateo, Calif., who has been staying at the tent city at Pine Dells recently, is an enthusi ast about Yavapai county. Former ly a resident of Fort Apache in the old days of the Indian wars,' Mr. j Oliver had long wanted to renew his acquaintance with Arizona, so he set out to travel overland to re visit the scenes of his earlier life. During his stay here he has visited practically every spot of interest in Yavapai county, and yesterday told the secretary of the chamber of com merce that the scenery here, in his opinion, beats anything in California and the rest of Arizona. He is of the opinion that in the Cherry Creek road Yavapai has one of its greatest scenic assets, which has been allowed to be overshadowed by the newer Prescott-Jerome highway. Mr. Oliver plans to leave for the canyon rim today. Taking about a month to make the trip, he will visit Bryce canyon and go over to the Utah side. BILES INCORPORATES Articles of incorporation of the Biles clothing company were filed yesterday at the office of the county recorder. The company is incor porated for $30,000. The new com pany is a reorganization of the Bilcs Lockhart Clothing company, which recently went into the hands of a T . , . , ., . T- TT receiver. is unqerstooa mat u. xi. ,jn fact than by tra;n uues ana jack smuii ot tne lormer company are interested in the new firm with Mr. Biles' brother. (Associated Press Night Wire) LOS ANGELES, July 31. Prep arations to keep the jury out another night in the case of Mrs. Madalynne Obcnchain, on trial for the murder of J. Bclton Kennedy, was ordered late today when a majority of the 12 said there was a possibility of a verdict being reached. The jury, which had been divided 6 to .6 during most of its delibera tions since last Friday afternoon, had switched to 7 to 5 when Julge Shenk called it in to report shortly before 5 o'clock. The foreman stated the numerical alignment without in dicating whether the majority was for conviction or acquittal. The judge asked each member for an opinion as to whether there was a chance foj a verdict. The, majority relf5cf1'in'thc affirmative. After sending the seven women and five men jurors to the jury room the judge directed that if they failed to reach a verdict during the evening they be taken to a hotel for the night. They have passed the last three nights in two small rooms in the county hall of justice, where ac commodations arc meager. The jury at this time had broken all records for deliberation in a criminal case in Los Angeles county. Mrs. Qbenchain, pale. and with drawn features, listened intently as the jurors reported there was' a possibil ity of reaching a verdict. Later she said: "If the taxpayers can stand this monkey business, I certainly can for a, little while longer. I am sorry the jurors arc subject to the confines of the county jail." The jury retired for the night at 7:30 o'clock. Its members announced they would take advantage of the court's permission to devote the evening to recuperation and resume their deliberations tomorrow morning. BAPTIST MEET OPENS TODAY FAIR ASSOCIATION MEETS Budgets of all departments of the Northern Arizona Fair association will be handed in and gone over at a meeting of department heads and the fair association at the chamber of commerce at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon, it was announced yester- da3' by the secretary. DELAY TARIFF BILL WASHINGTON. D. C, July 31. Whether the administration tariff bill will be enacted before the November elections has become the subject of private discussion at the capitol. In spite of the inclement weather, leaders of the Baptist convention which starts at the tabernacle tent in Pine Dells today, are confident of good attendance at the statewide conference. The program as pre pared will go through, it was said by H. Q. Morton, the secretary. This is the first Baptist summer assembly held hcre and if the mcm- ocrs approve, it may oe expected that more permanent location will be made. Many of the delegates were ex pected to come by automobile, more, The state of the roads due to the mountain rains is not regarded as a great impedi ment to the assembly, however. The encampment will rise at 6:30 this morning prepared for a day of registration, getting acquainted and preparation for the 10-day assembly. The 11:30 lecture this morning is by the Rev. F. P. Manley of India, and tonight's feature is the message of the Rev. J. D. Springson of Los An geles. Mr. Morton's lecture at 7:30 this evening will probably be on the topic: "The Ministry of Healing." HOLT PUBLICITY MAN LAS CRUCES, N. M., July 31. Owen P. White has been retained by the Holt campaign committee to handle its publicity work.