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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, July 07, 1922, Image 1

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Injunctions Sought in Many
Cities to Prevent Inter­
Leader of Shop Men Holds
Attitude Though Peace Is
Not Advanced
'By the Associated Press)
Chicago, July 7.—Warrants
for the arrest of the president
and secretary of the Topeka,
Kansas local union of the Santa
Fe shops crafts were issued to­
day under the Kansas industrial
court act, with warrants for oth­
er striking union officials to be
wjssjied soon. The issuance of the
warrant constituted the first
legal! action agai|M|t the strike
itself, although ajintirous arrests
have been made.oVer the coun­
try «s the'rtsult ots disorders
caused by the- strike..
State troops were still held in
readiness fo% action in Illinois,
but the governors! t»f several
other states had thus far refused
to. mobilize their military for­
ces. The situation* which yes­
terday waji. dotted with sporadic
outbursts, was reported quiet to­
day and railroads generally re­
ported improved transportation
(By the Associated Press)
Chicago, July 7.—With B. M. Jewel,
head of the striking railway sho.m
crafts, (still maintaining the concili­
atory attitude he assumed after the
strike was under way, but declining
to make the first move Vowarus nego­
tiations for peace, an increasing num­
ber of outbreaks marked the closing
hours of the first week since shop­
men throughout the country walked
off their jobs last Saturday.
a in on re a in in
strikers from interfering with rail­
road operations, molesting workers
and unlawfully picketing shops, were
issued at East St. Louis, Illinois, and
Shreveport,' Louisiana.
Mobilization of state troops wa-j
ordered by Adjutant General, BJack
of Illinois, following" disturbances in
the Wabash yards at Decatur. The
governor^ of Alabama, Kansas, Mis­
souri and Iowa were asked to send
troops .to scenes of disorders and
where peace was threatened in theii
Chicago, in the past 24 hours, ex­
perienced its first outbreaks of- vio­
lence in connection with the strike.
A mob of strikers and sympathizers
which included many1 women, attack­
ed and attempted to burn the homes
of two Illinois Central employes at
Burnside, who, refused to join the
\Valkout. Squads of police dispersed
the mob after Mrs. Julia Gable, 59,
wife of one of- the Illinois Central
men held the attackers at bay with
revolver when they attempted to
storm her home.
Two Homes Attacked.
The attack on the two homes oc­
curred during a demonstration near
the Burnside stiops. Women among
the marchers screeched '•imprfcfcatioiiS
£t the workers and soon'stones and
sticks began to crash through the
in do
John KasSol, anjjmployeof the Bal­
timore and 6hio slfiops was in a crit­
ical condition in a hospital following
an attack by strike sympathizers.
At Aurora, Illinois, a crowd oi
strikers escorted a number of ne­
groes to the city limits. ,The negroes
had been «scrit from Chicago to work
in the .Burlington shops.
'Picketing of railroad shops' contin­
ued in numerous parts of the coun­
try and several arrests were made in
connection with picketing and disor­
United States Marshal Loisel at
New Orleans asked Attorney General
Daugherty for authority to swear in
at least fifty extra deputies as a
precautionary measure. The New Or­
leans district his been the scene
of several of the first disturbances
and the railroads contemplated ap
(Continued on page 3)
Washington, Jttfy 7.—The Republi­
can move to enforce the cloture rule
6n the administration tariff bill
failed today in th? senate. The vote
on the motion was 45 to 35, or nine
less than the required two-thirds ma­
Vote on the cloture motion was
preceded by an hour's debate in
which Senator Watson, Republican,
Indiana, vigorously supported the
motion, declaring that the para­
mount question was 'the ability of
the senate to function. He declared
it was better that the senate adopt
the rule, end the debate, pass the
tuViff bill in its present form, "than
to continue this filibuster and take
the time of the senate and of the
people up until and perhaps after
election day."
The Democrats voted solidly
against the motion and were joined
by five Republicans, including La
Follette, Wisconsin.
Current Funds of Political
Subdivisions Reduced by
Heavy Shipments
Current funds of political' subdi­
visions in the Bank of North Dakota
have been reduced to a low ebb by
heavy payments made within the las.
few weeks, it is shown in the state­
ment of the 'Bank of North Dakota
issued today, issued in conformity
with the call to national and state
banks for statements^ as to their
condition on June 29.
The general funds due trcasjireis
are shown to be as follows: Count
treasurers, $292,627.92 city treasur­
ers, $1,362.03 township treasurers,
1233,364.75 school treasurers, $28i,.,
689.15. The state treasurer, however)
has a balance of $2,145,974.01 in the
bank. Sinking funds are carried ii.
the bank to the extent of $700,345.18
The graduation liquidation of the
bank, which has been in progress
since late in 1920, is continuing, the
total footings pow being $8,270,126.76.
There is shown to be in the bank
statement, however an increased cash
reserve, it being t^e policy of C. R.
Greene, manager of the bank, to keej
it in
so that
obligations, when due.
liquid condition: as possible
The net loss Kastbeen reduced]
somewhat under »Mr. Greene's man
a'gemcnt, the het loss now standing
at $124,707.79. There still, fcowever,
is abput $1,418,377.48. in closed banks
the' value of which is an unknown
The bank has advanced a total of
$719,797.69 to the farm loan depart-j
ment to provide for the payment of
loanjS: in the interim between thv
completion of the loans and the
transfer of the mortgages to the state
treasurer for issuance of farm loan
made necessary because the farm
loan department was built from the
ground up. Later when the farm loan
department is able to maintain run­
ning expenses
which would enable the farm loan dc-,
partment to do business withput the
necessity of borrowing from the
Bank of North Dakota.
The reduction in the net loss of the
Pelican Lake, Wis., July 7.—Alex
McGillis, town assessor last night
shot and killed George Dubois, a
neighbor, and then killed himself.
The slaying is said to have resulted
from a quarrel over financial mat­
ters. Dubois was unable to meet a
payment yesterday on a note which
he owed McGillis. McGillis was 60
years old and unmarried. He had
been town assessor for many years.
Dubois wasi about 48.
Beulah, N. D., July 7.—Jack, small
son of John G. McPeek, of this place
may suffer permanent injury to his
eyes as the result of burns sus­
tained while shooting firecrackers.
Flapper Revolution for China
0KOln# from Seattle for£hlna, Nora and ROM Halting, daughters of
former Premier Hsiung Hsi-ling, say they'll start the demure maiden*
\tst Chlna.on the way to flapperiam,
San Francisco, Cal., July 7.—An
unusual demonstration in the ocean
of Point Sur, below Monterey, Cal­
ifornia—a battle between a whale an
a sword fish—was reported today by
Frank McDonald,' custodian of th«
customs house here.
"The first I saw of the battle,"
said McDonald, "was when the whale
churned up a lot of foam that looked
like a white island. Then the bin
fellow spouted and leaped. I knew
he was fighting something. Suddenly
as though ho had been coming
straight up to strike at his enemy,
a sword fish appeared."
After a battle lifting lttWe than a
half hour the sword fish was victori­
ous, McDonald said.

onto per cent chargcd in loans
that purpose a fund maybe created
Thousands of Men Fighting
Fires in Washington
(By the Associated Press)
Seattle, Wash., July 7,—Forest
fires arc raging in virtually every
timbered area of the Pacific north­
west and thousands of meri were be-
of western Washington from
northern Idaho, western Montan
central and western, Oregon.
The county canvassing board was "P1."'0"*
This advance, it is said, wa:, to canvass the official primary vote, to establish any embezzle
in Burleigh county today providing,
all the tangles could be straightened
Some of the poll books from pre-
"T'T:' '"I'r cincts' were still being hunted. Two
rom rac books were missing from the ballot Wa«hin«»f
box of the
bookg wcre missig
bank between May 10, the date of tion officials with the requirements
the last statement, and June 29, was
The bank has again increased its
loans to the state industries. The
bank has loaned $400,000 to the mill
and elevator association,
ed large snms 0f
the Canadian border to ]ost. Since Heen held an interest in five-tenths of one per cent.
bia river in eastern Washington,
th crops
first ward, west precinct,! wa^n^ton
dty of Bismarck. Pirt of
boxes from!
th". AssclPtM
Bemidji, Minn., July 7—Edith Man­
gle, the two-year old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Mangle of
this city, died today from grime stone
poisoning, which resulted from her
eating a torpedo on the Fourth of
NETS $29,000
Montreal, July 7.—Fo#r men held
up the cashier of the Dominion Tex­
tile Company today and escaped with
the payroll of $29,000.'
Wins Point Over Selfridge in
.Bitter County Seat Fight
of Sioux County
Court Holds that Chas. j.
Heen of Dunn Center Was
Not an Embezzled
An appeal by several taxpayers to
prevent the erection of a jail, record
vault and a building intended to
county aataFt°YlteT8wasf%8mT808ed
The case was before the supreme
'court on appeal from District Judge
Pugh, who is affirmed. The case
was brought by P. Lorehtxen on
behalf of himself and others against
I the county commissioners of Sioux
county, the auditor and treasurer.
The commissioners had created a
fund and entered into a contract for
the expenditure of $6,878 fer the
They're students at Holyoke (Mam) construction of the building to serve
as a courthouse at Ft. Yates, the
quarters previously used being held
unsatisfactory. Several motions were
heard before Judges Pugh and Lemb
ke and a trial was held at Ft. Yates
August 23, 1921. Judge Pugh made
an order for judgment dismissing the
restraining action against the com­
The work on the new building con­
tinued and it is now said to be pbout
Judge Grace, writing the opinion,
said that since the work was pre­
sumably completed the question be­
fore the court was a moot question.
"It is very clear in this case that
the plaintiff has been dilatory in
taking and perfecting his appeal,"
said Judge Grace. "Laches, in a pub­
lic matter of this character, is rare­
ly ever justifiable, and Is seldom
viewed with leniency. As we view the
matter, so far as this injunctional
proceeding is concerned the ques­
tions presented: or intended to be
it was alleged that he wasj
gu,ity of embezzlement
loans lacking full security.
The covrt held part or all of the
directors knew of the operations.
The syllabus written .by Judge
Bronson says: '!In an action to rc
cover on a fidelity bond where the
cashier in making large loans to a
I customer with whom he was jointly
associated in farming operations, it
a a
UIA iliA lrtnn 1 SCflrfit Vi^Iiarkla urtihin
McKenzie and Summit town-j 2ues (eighteen geographical miles),
ship. A book for another precinct!0^ coast of the United States un
was located last night.
Lack of familiarity of many clec- proposed by Senator Sterling, Repub
could be opened. Then last night it
{'was found some of the official books
were missing.
vefcsels within six mafirte Iea-
der an
Amendment to the tariff bill
caused an unusual situation in Bur- judiciary committee.
leigh county. Some of the precincts The amendment was ordered to lie
failed to make returns to the county on the table and cannot be considered
auditor separate from the ballot box- until after the committee amend- I
os, as it provided, and this necessi- ments to the measure have been di»
tated a wait until the official boxes, posed of.
South Dakota, member of the
from anchoring just outside the three
mile limit ai^d there disposing of
"wet" cargoes.
Superior, Wis., July 7.—Farmers of
Brule in Douglas cOunty today posted
a $50 reward for any word of the
he re a of iv a
Dodge, who has been missing from
the home of his father Guy Dodge
since Sunday. Bloodhounds
Telephone Company's Esti­
mate of City's Future Is
One of Expansion
Direction of Extension of City
Is Forecast to Provide for
Future Requirements
A steady increase in the popula­
tion and an improvement in business
conditions is seen for Bismarck in
forecast made by the local tcle-
in a decision handed down by the phone company in connection with
supreme court today. The action was an estimate of what the telephone
instituted as a part of I the county
seat fight in Sioux county, wherein
Selfridge seeks to take the county
seat awayi from Ft. Yates.
requirements of the city will be dur
ing the next five years. It was esti­
mated by the company that the
greater amount of building activity
would "be in the northwest and the
northeast sections of the city.
The forecast which was based on
30 years showed business on an in­
cline this year, and steadily improv­
ing through 1923 and 1924, the peak
reached in 1924 and a gradual decline
begun in 1925 and continuing until
the end of that year when normalcy
would be established, In 1926 it was
estimated that conditions would fall
a little below normal until the lat­
ter part of the year when they would
become steady unless some unfor
seen condition should cause a fluc­
How It la Figured
"Telephone requirements are based
entirely on the number of stations,
or telephones, which will be added
during the next five years. This es­
timate and forecast is dependent on
many conditions and probably the
most important of these is the fore­
cast of general business conditions.
"Every business is dependent more
or less on other businesses and the
telephone business is probably more
dependent on general business condi­
tions than any other one business.
This means that in order to forecast
the development of the telephone
business in Bismarck, it was abso­
lutely essential to forecast what the
general business
be. If
presented through.-it have become *re going to be good it means that
moot, that is, th£' situation has be-' the development of the city itself
come such that liny relief intended
to be procured by permanent injunc- development of the telephone busi
tion is not now available for the (Continued on page 3)
reasons we have above given. We
{express no opinion upon the mer­
Reverse Dunn Center Case
The supreme court today reversed
a judgment obtained by tty First
State Bank of Dunn Center against
the Northern Trust Company of
Fargo and Charles J. Heen for $10,
000. The supreme court held that1
the evidence did not show that Heen, "overn",en1,
who was cashier of the bank, was
guilty of embezzlement and there­
fore the bank could not recover from
the Northern Trust Company on his
The case was tried before'Judge! Products
pany wag co„tended
Berry and a jury returned a verdict!two representative citics of the coun
of $10,000 for the bank. Heen was'try occurred from May 15 to June 15,
ing rushed today to augment the j,on j,y the Northern Trust Com- according to a statement issued today
crews which have been working to
by the
,, .control blazes constantly growing in that Heen while cashier had entered! New York and Pittsburgh noted an
and size for the last ^eek or jnt0 partnership with a Mr. Schriverj increase of thrge per cent, Milwaukee
it may not fail to meet its ten days. Fires are burning in every jn farm|ng operations and had loan- two per cent, Philadelphia one per
money which were (cent, Washington, D. CI, less than
in making
July 7.—Prohibition
officers could J.fiard anc
Largest Cities
Washington, July T.—A slight in­
crease in the retail cost price of food
eighteen out of twenty-
by the department of labor.
the period of June 15, 1921, to
June 15)
Me evidence is insuf-
1922 nineteen of the 22 citiet
showed a decrease.
(By the Associated Press)
Paris, July 7.—'The outstanding,
feature of the closing session^of^the
League of Nations disarmament
commission here today was announ­
ced by Dr. Rivas Vicuna, Chilean
ambassador at Paris that Chile
would demand the inclusion in the
agenda of the fifth Pan-American
conference to be held next March
Santiago, of the whole question of
wflrtllm^Usarmament, both naval and
The amendment is designed to aid
the federal government in preventing
the smuggling of liquor into this ^^"0"^ the administration""tariff
country and also to prevent ships
(By ,the Associated Press)
Washington, July 7.—Opening his
bjl, Senator La
tracks for a short distance and then
gave up. Searching parties are con­
vinced the tot was picked up by an
automobile after he started on his
BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, JULY 7,1922 (Leased Wire of Associated Press) PRICE FIVE CENTS
Winter rye and early sown
wheat in this section of the state
are out of danger of damage by
drouth or hot winds, 0. W. Rob­
erts, weather observer, said to­
day. Late sown grain, especially
that "stubbled in,'' is yet in dan­
ger althought it is not yet suffer­
ing materially from lack of mois­
The winter rye harvest will be­
gin about July 10 or 12, Mr. Rob­
erts said. Rye cutting will start
during the next week, and an ex­
cellent crop is forecast.
The whole state was cooled off
last night and nearly everybody
awoke in good humor today. The
weather bureau records show
that the thermometer fell to 40
(By the Associated Press)
Lincoln, Neb., July 7.—A downpour
of rain last night amounting to
slightly over an inch and a quarter
in forty minutes, caused what city
Engineer Bates estimated to be the
average conditions during the past worst flood Lincoln has experienced
since 1906. In south Lincoln scores
of basements were flooded and the
city engineer said there were about
fifty acres of lakes in the outskirts
of the city.
Men All Out, Say N. P. Of­
ficials—Soo Hires New Men
Northern Pacific oflfcials in Man
dan today said that there was no
change in the strike situation in the
shops there since, the men walked out.
The union shop craft men all quit,
are still out and the railroad has not
hired new men, it was said by of­
ficials. There has been reports that
some men had gone back and that the
railroad had hired others.
The Soo line has hired new men to
conditions would work at the roundhouse at Bismarck
general business conditions and at Wishek, S. W. Derrick, super­
intendent, said today. The railroad
has sufficient fofce afld lr not feeling
the strike, lie added.
be good and consequently the
St. Paul, July 7. —First negotia­
tions looking towitd a settlement of
the strike of railway shopmen began
here late yesterday at a conference
between union men and officials of
the Northern Pacific railway.
No concrete proposals were ad­
vanced at the conference, which was
held in the offices of J. M. Rapelje,
general manager of the Northern
Railroad officials sought to learn
whether the various locals of the
union here can effect a settlement
without reference to action of unions
on railroads elsewhere.
Union leaders, headed by R. A.
Henning, general chairman of the
Northwest district, declared that
such action would be unusual, and
probably prejudicial to union inter­
ests in the national fight, but did
not decline to give full consideration
to the suggestions.
Complete Unofficial Returns
Give Him 101 Lead
District Judge A. G. Byrr of Rug-
nominated- as the sixth can-
djdate for the supreme
Thc vote 8t0od:
Follette of Wiscon-
sin, a Republican of the financc com­
mittee declared today in the senate
that passage of the measures would
mean the defeat of the Republican
party in the elections in November
and in the presidential election in
cQoHat^'' Pr*f»s
New' York, July 7.—German marks
today fell to the level of 100 for 18
1-2 cerfts, or almost three cents per
hundred under the minimum estab­
lished yesterday. Dealers attributed
the decline to disturbing economic
conditions in Germany.
court on the
bag.g of unofficiai
returns today
the vote in Sioux county for
Burr was received and opening of
the official ballots made it possible
to complete the Burleigh county
vote on the two candidates.
Judge Burr had a lead of 101 votes.
Burr 38,760 Stuts­
man 38,659.
Sioux county reported 89 votes for
Burr yesterday and the missing pre­
cincts in Burleigh county gave Burr
76 to 133 for Stutsman.
It is possible that official figures
may alter the standing of these two
The official canvass in Dickey re­
veals that they nominated both In­
dependent candidates for legislature
instead of one as previously reporter
by the unofficial count.
A so at
St. Paul, Minn., July 7.—Six youth­
ful bandits overpowered three watch­
men and six men taking an invent­
ory at the Montgomery and Ward
Company plant here last night,
searched the entire building for two
hours and are believed to have es­
caped with a number of watches and
guns. An inventory is being made to­
day to determine the extent of the
Writing was originated by the
Egyptians between 4000 and 3000
B. C.
above in Bismarck, 30 iji Minot
and 30 at Napoleon. Minimum
temperatures in the state gen­
erally ranged from 30 to 42.
Napoleon reported a light frost
to the weather bureau. This re­
port officials said meant no dam­
age had been caused.
Doubt was expressed by Mr.
Roberts that any frost was occa­
sioned in the vicinity of Bis­
marck. He said that he was up
at 4 a. m. and at 5 a. m. and
saw no traces of frost. It was
possible, he said, that there was
a light frost in the river bot­
The cool weather is received by
acclaim by farmers who say it is
a great aid to the wheat crop.
Decision of Supreme Tribunal
Held to Virtually
Nullify It
Supreme Court Says It Can­
not Include Cases Omitted
by Legislature
(By the Associated Presa)
St. Paul, July 7.—Minnesota's blue
sky law was virtually nullified by a
decision handed down by the state
supreme court today holding that
the state blue sky law does not pro­
hibit a person who is the absolute
owner of stock issues by a company
which does not engage in the busi­
ness within the state of selling its
stock or security, from selling such
The court's decision was made in
the case of' Walter J. Gutter son of
New York, against members of the
State Securities Commission who
sought to prevent him from dispos
|ng in Minnesota of 30,000 shares of
ifock of the New England Cereal
The securities commission held
that the "blue sky" law prohibited
Gutterson from selling the stock
without the approval of the commis­
sion and that he must defray the
cost of investigating the affairs of
the cereal company before such ap­
proval could be given, gutterson
brought action in the Hennepin
county district court to enjoin the
(Continued on Page 3)
Plan to Extend Red Trail to
New York in 1923
The National Parks Highway (Red
Trail) is being marked anew from
the Pacific Slope to Chicago by C. H.
Hawkins and Chas. Parmlcy of Spo­
kane, who were in Bismarck today
on their journey. They started from
Crater Lake, went to Portland and
then to Spokane. They will stop in
Fargo to attend the annual meeting
of the North Dakota section of the
National Parks Highway on July 10,
and then will continue to Chicago.
It is planned to mark the Red
Trail from Chicago to Boston and
New York, by way of Albany, N. Y.
Mcrville, Vancouver Island, B. C.,
July 7.—Two are known to be dead,
many arc missing and ten houses are
in ruins from a fine which last night
swept from the bush through the sol­
dier settlement here. Scores fled
when a shift in the wind turned the
raging bush fires toward the settle­
Lack of modern apparatus has made
difficult the work of fighting the
flames, in which soldier settlers have
joined with residents of Courtenay,
nine miles away.
and telegrams but was not permitted
to do any work.
The left shoulder of a human be
ing is almost invariably higher than was shot dead.
the right. (Continued on page
Was One of Most Prominent
Republican Leaders Who
Opposed Government
Provisional Government Now
Said to be in Control of
All Midlands of Ireland
(By the Associated~l»res8)
Dublin, July 7.—Cathal Btugha,
one of Eamon De Valera's chief lieu
tenants, died today from the wounds
he receiv'ed on 'Wednesday while
trying to fight his way clear at the:
surrender of the Republican garri­
sons in the Sackville street area'.
Cathal Brugha (Charles Burgess)
was one of the most prominent of
the Republican leaders who opposed
the terms of the Anglo-Irish treaty
from the start and fought against it
to the finish. He was De Valera's
minister of defense in the first Dail
cabinet, directing the campaign
against the British in South Ireland
up to the time the truce was signed
in July of last year. When the
terms of the treaty negotiated by
Arthur Griffith, Michael Collins and
their fellow delegates who met the
British representatives in London
last year became known he declared
his opposition to the pact and fought
against it in the Dail debates and in
public speeches.
(By the Associated Presafe
Belfast, July 7.—All of the.-Irish
midlands are now under control of
the provisional government forces-
The fighting at Clonyn Castlejmd
Rosmead House at Devlin, cmtnty
Westmeath, ended with the svrren*
der of the Republican garrison? to
Captain Conlon of the Free-jgtate
A lorry load of ammunition was
taken from both buildings, inc^lding
sacks of bombs, boxes of gelignite, 40
revolvers and 100 rifles. Plarg also
were discovered for the destruction
of barracks and bridges.
Btfyle, county RoscommonT was
taken by national, troops under Ma­
jor General McKeon after an attack
lasting several days. The Republi
cans, driven from pillar to
made their last stand ih a hotel.
No trains have yet reached t!
west from Dublin.
(By the Associated Press)
London, July 7.—The proviso
Irish Free State government
substantial victory ovef* the ins
ent Republican forces in Dubll
believed to have taken a long/
toward establishing itself flrmlf
bringing peace to Ireland.
The ready response to the iJtiotM
al call. to arms is regarded as
couraging and as other prof
most Irishmen are back of thr 1i€w
government and opposed to the Re­
publican extremists.
Indications are not lacking, how­
ever, that Michael Collins and his
colleagues will need all the support
they can get to put down the re­
maining resistence which, according
to reports, from some .correspondents
in Difblin, is of importance bere.
These writers say the. strength of
the dissentionists in the South and
Southeast is greater than has been
supposed and declare the task of
downing this opposition is likely to
be slow and costly. In Cork county
and parts of the adjacent territory,
Republicans are reported to have the
field to themselves and to be engag­
ed in elaborate preparations to resist
any attempt against them by the
Free State forces.
It is predicted that the provisional
government will need to enroll sol­
diers to the full strength allowed un­
der the Anglo-Irish treaty and will
then have none to many for the job
of rounding up the guerrilla bands
acting under orders of the Republi­
can headquarters.
The arrival in Cork harbor last
night of a small squadron of British
warships lends additional color to
these reports, as it is believed the
vessels were sent in anticipation of
serious trouble in that district and
possible attacks on the British naval
station there.
Republican headquarters at Mal­
low is issuing daily bulletins, claim­
ing the irregulars are holding large
areas and making rapid progress in
several drections but there are no
means of sifting these or other re­
ports from the South and Southeast,
owing to the difficulties of communi­
cation. This applies also to reports
from practically all the provincial
The public is still kept guessing
as to the whereabouts of Eamon De
(By the Associated Pre**1
Geneva, July 7.—George Tchitch
erin, Russian Soviet foreign minis­
ter, who headed the Soviet delega­
tion to the Genoa conference, has en­
tered a private hospital suffering
from a nervous breakdown, accord­
ing to dispatches today from Innes
bruck, Austria, reporting his arrival
there Wednesday. The dispatches Castle and Inchfort indicates that
said he had received many letters the occupants are preparing for des-
'By th* Associated Press)
Belfast, July 7.—An enveloping
movement by Free State troops has
begun in North Donegal and a clash
between the rival forces seemed im­
minent today. Reports from the Re­
publican stronghold at Glenveigh
perate stands.
It is learned that in the fighting
at Boyle, Brigadier General Michael
Dockery of the government forces

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