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\\ EATIIEIf*KOKECAST Fair tonight and Wednesday moderate temperature. ESTABLISHED 1873 SINN FEINERS RAID THEATRES. STEAL ANTI-SALOON LEAGUE MEET WAS BEST EVER Delegates Begin Business Con fere nee to Discuss Counsel Offered Them WORK IS COMMENDED Congressman But horn! Says Eighteenth Amendment Must Be Maintained Chicago, Nov. 10. — (A*) —The ofTi > ial sessions over, the Anti-Saloon league convention today begins a two day business conference of state su perintendents and field workers, and discussions of the wealth of <'Oiir<( I received during the cm vet.; ".i I mu notable men in public life and high governmcnt officials. In resolutions adopter! last night, the convention pledged the efforts of the league to have prohibition enforcement nffiiials i laced under the civil service and de clared for a law to have all liquor, pre-war and post-war, declared ille gal. The convention was made the scene of a heated controversy over prohibi tion enforcement conditions Penn sylvania, in pointed references to Sec retary Mellon of the treasury, Pro hibition Commissioner Haynes and Commissioner Blair of the Inicriud revenue department. Pincltot of Pennsylvania asserted those officials w« re responsible for conditions which pel milted the diveision of large amounts of alcohol into bootleg chan nels. particularly in Philadelphia and Pittsburgh; Commissioner Haynes, m a telegraphed reply to liov enior Pinehot, which came after he lad lift tin- convention, asserted that tiie prohibition department was .-cok ing to avoid a clearly indicated judi cial ruling on suspension of with drawal permits, and that many of the ■impended permits later were re volt (I. The “enforce meat crisis" conven tion was one of the most important ever held by the league, said Wayne I! Wheeler, general counsel, today. Never has the league had at ono time such a sweeping commendation from 1 public and leaders in commercial life, lie said. In a “keynote’' speech tit the clos ing banquet, representative H. K. Katlmnd of Illinois declared that ‘the eighteenth amendment must and hall Ik* maintained" and lu* hoped for America to continue her world leadership, not only in I in.'tiu'ittl, coin me iv ia I and industrial life, but *'mo; t of all ax a moral leader." DRY AGENTS ARE WORKING IN ST. PAUL Investigation of Alleged Li<i* nor Conspiracy Has Reen Under Way 5 Weeks St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 10.-- (/P) —The St. Paul Pioneer Press says that five agents of the United States treasury department have been in ist. Paul for more than five weeks inves tigating an alleged liquor conspiracy. The probe, the newspaper says, is part of a nation-wide investigation of a gigantic liquor distribution system extending from Philadelphia to St. Paul. Federal inquiries are being made in other cities, including Chi cago, Milwaukee, Cleveland and Phil adelphia. Eventually hundreds of conspiracy and bribery charges will be sought before soim* federal grand jury, ac cording to the Pioneer Pres. In their five weeks' secret probe here, says the Pioneer Press, the agents have questioned a dozen high public officials as well as a number of alleged liquor dealers. Records of liquor cases in the northwest prohi “ bition enforcement offices and the po lice department of the Twin Cities and Duluth for the past three years also are being scanned. I Weather Report I • * Temperature at 7 a. m -K Highest yesterday 5'J Lowest Inst night -7 Precipitation to 7 a. m • • • Highest wind velocity 1- WEATIIER FORECAST For Bismarck and vicinity: Fair tonight and Wednesday; moderate temperature. For North Dakota: Fair tonight and Wednesday; moderate tempera ture. Weather Conditions The pressure is low over the west ern Canadian Provinces and high over the New England States. Tem peratures have risen in the Missis * * sippi Valley and Great Lakes region and moderate temperatures prevail in all sections. Rain occurred along the western slope of the Rockies and in the north Pacific coast states while elsewhere the weather is generally f a ir. Weekly Crop Reports ' > i The week opened with mild temper ature. followed hy severe cold weath er which somewhat delayed outside work; latter part was piild and rapid progress was made. Threshing is practically completed and corn pick ing is well advanced. Much highway work is under way. Livestock are in good condition.. ORRIS W. ROBERTS. Official in Charge. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE )NCE 'POO OFTEN (leorge "Dutr'i" Anderson, top, lie at the end of hi- trail on n cold -la in the .Muskegon, Mich., morgue. I’h notorious murderer and mail hand! met death from hi.- own gun in th hands of Detective Charles llamiaoiu lower, who was al-o killc 1 hi th duel. Tin* photo of Anderson wn t akell at I lie mnrg■Ul , . PROGRAM FOR CORN SHOW IS ANNOUNCED Show Will Bo Best Yet Held— Excrybodv Enl husiaslit* Over 11s Features I'he North Dakota State Corn Show, which will be held in P>'.-marck November IT, IS, llt and ‘JO, will be the best show of its kind so far put on in Hie state its well as the best alt ructions that lias been staged in Bismarck this year, in the opinion of a number of local men who met. at the A-.social ion of ('onimerro rooms last evening and completed plans for the big event. Committees were formed to make final arrangements for the show and their duties were out lined. Every one of the many men present, at last night’s session was very enthu siastic over the show, after hearing the complete program outlined and a determined effort is being made to get every loyal, public spirited citizen of Bismarck to get behind the affair and be a booster for it. “While it is a state show, Bismarck is responsible for its success,” said one man pres ent, “and the success or failure of the enterprise depends almost entire ly on the enthusiasm which is shown locally.” F. L. Conklin spoke before the reg ular weekly Kiwunis club meeting today in the interests of the show ami another speaker will appear be fore the Roturiuns tomorrow. Complete Program The program for the four days of the show has been arranged as fol lows : Tuesday, Nov. 17 10 a. in. to 12:30 p. ni. Visit exhib its. (Admission free.) 2:110 p. m.-Band concert: Prof. Sorlien’s “Yellow Flint” Band. For mal opening of show. A. G. Sorlie High class vaudeville Comedy jug gling, talking, singing and dancing. The clever Michclson and Graves com bination. N 8:00 p. m. —Concert: Twelve Piece Sweet Clover Orchestra. Play: Zona Gale’s “Neighbors.” Musical Novelties by a Tall Corn Stalk (good ones). Spectacular Corn Pageant--!00 peo ple. Indians in Costume. Vaudeville stunts. Miehelson and Graves. - Wednesday, Nov. 18 10:00 a. m. to 12:H0 p. m.—-Visit ex hibits. (Admission free.) 12:15 ]». ni.- Kiwanians Banquet to all Exhibitors and other invited guests. After Dinner Talk Pres. Charles Donnelly. 2:30 p. m. —Concert, The Sweet Clover Orchestra. The Master Illusionist, Professor Swift, in his thrilling act, saw ing a human body in two parts in plain view- of the audience. (Continued on page three) »;• —— I Football Game j Here Tomorrow i Arrangements were near- i ins completion at press time j today for a football game in | Bismarck tomorrow between j the Bismarck and Ashley high i school teams, it was praetic- i ally certain this afternoon that I the Ashley team will come hero j Ifor tl)o game, which will he j played at the hall grounds im- j mediately after the close of the ! Armistice Day exercises at the | Liberty Memorial building. ! DELEGATES AT i RADIO MEETING: ARE KEPT BUSY 1 j Sonic E\|K*rts Want Lower WaVv 1 Lengths Liven to Commercial Stations AMATEURS ARE OPPOSED Dispuic Over Royalty on Copt i' ht Music Occupying (’or* Mtlct ahk* Time Washing mi Noe. in. IA 3) t’om ivi tv'-- « f ti. 1 .ninth national radio roufer nr" v ; at t«i work today on the specie. 1 problems assigned to their study, with overcrowding in tin* broadcasting field and the relations between broadcasters and nm*ic c >py rights overshadowing all other q'jos- I lions before the delegates. The nine committees, named by Secretary Hoover at the opening session of the conference yesterday, were scheduled to m.il.e their preliminary rejiorts. af ter separate meetings, to a lull meet mg of the conference later in the day. Another matter to which the dele gate- are giving their attention is a proposal by a number of radio ex perts that the lower wave lengths be tween 150 and 200 meters, now used : by amateurs, he placed at the disposal ’of folium r -ial broadcasting stations. , Opposition to this already has de veloped among both amateur radio broadcasters, and many owners of commercial binadeasting stations who are against any ehange in present wave length allocations, at least un til further international radio con ferences next year. The dispute between radio broad casters and copyright owimi- al ready has come sharply to the front in the conference discussion- with both sides asserting they will take their cases to congress during the coming session to obtain legislation to protect their rights. Want Itnynllv Basis lived The broadcasters, through Haul 11. Klaugh of New York, executive sec retary of the National Association of Broadcaster:., has propased that the conference recommend legislation es tablishing a fair basis for payment of royalties to copyright owncis by broadcasters. In immediately opposing this plan M. (’. .Mills of New ‘York, representa tive of the American Society of Com posers, Authors and Publishers, de clared ii would amount to congres sional price- fixing. Mr. Klaugh re plied, however, that there was ur gent need of a fixed lui..is ol royalties in order that broadcasters might feel a security from uncertain royalty charges. The conference has also passed strong sentiment in favor of limiting the number of broadcasting stations to prevent further congestion of the ether, with many favoring a reduc tion in the present number of sta tions. BLAZER TRIAL NEAR CLOSE Doctor Unable to Distinguish Del ween Right and Wrong, Alienists Say Littleton, Colo., Nov. 10.—The trial of Dr. Harold Elmer Blazer, who is charged with the murder of his 34- year-old daughter, the “child woman” who never grew up, neared its final stages today as the defense prepared to summon its last witness and the prosecution likewise was prepared to close its case with two rebuttal wit nesses. Defense counsel for the country physician executed a surprising about face movement yesterday when it dismissed the defendant himself from the witness stand without diving in to its announced plan of contending that the “human husk” Blazer slew had no soul and that it was no crime to take her life. On the contrary, H. \V. Spangler, defense counsel, diTw from the phy sician the statement that he believed in immortality, and that lie believed his daughter had a soui. Told About “Spells” Lewis Mowcry, chief of defense counsel, indicated, however, that his filial wolds might seek to justify his client’s act, by calling up the ancient law of nature the survival of the fittest. Blazer was on the stand the great er part of the time yesterday and of fered his side of the case in a scries of answers that told of the “spells” he suffered and of his fears that Hazel might become a “burden on some one else” and his “abhorrence” of having her placed in an institu tion in case he died without leaving adequate provision for her mainten ance. Two Denver alienists testified late yesterday that Blazer was unable to “distinguish between the right and wrong” on the day the crime was committed. 12 Cases Ready for Federal Court Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. in.— (A*) — Twelve cases of alleged illegal entry into the United States are scheduled to he brought before the federal dis trict court at Fergus Falls, Minne sota, today by the Grand Forks dis trict officials of the United States immigration department. •If the criminal actions are dismiss ed under the ruling recently laid down by the circuit court of appeals at St. Louis, the aliens will he held for de portation, according to the immigra tion officials. BISMARCK, NORTH TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1925 Patrolman Killed by Bomb Explosion Which Wrecks Home Chicago, Nov. in. (Jp) - ~\ bovdi <>\. plosion that, partly wrecked hi.- home, a two story flat, and shuttered win dow- :.nd juried le ideiiee ; for blocks, lasi night killed Patrolman t ltd M. Sch la i twhile lie was fixing the fuinaee in the ha senmid. I nalde In ascribe a motive, tile po lice believe he was a victim of a plot against <‘api. fra McDowell, vigorous prosecutor of bootleggers and ruin runners, his next door neighbor. Schmitz, was employed on fratfic duty. Death from shock may he another result of the bombing. Mrs. Mary Maloncv, <52. recovering from a seri ous operation, was sitting at the win dow of her home near by when the ex| 10-ion *cnt the glass into her face, ml she sutfered a dangerous eollap NORTH M. E.’S IN FAVOR OF UNIFICATION 1 ttli 1 Is Hi,315 for and 811 j Against—Southern Metho dists Still Voting j Chicago, N’ov. |h. h4 y >-. The North-] e:ti Methodist church lias voted for unification with the Southern Metho dist;. The vote has been tmdci way i fur Months and pn.--.nge by the con-j .-1 it ut ional majority necessary wa announced today as for, ami Ml against. The Southern .Methodists are till voting, with tin* re-ult -dill in doubt. I)r. It. ,1. Wade, secretary of the general conference of the Northern Methodist Episcopal church, who made the announcement, said that al though the constitutional in a iorily had been passed on the votiA of U>o conferences, til conferences of lii.s church had not yet officially reported their, votes. “If there should he a two-thirds majority in the .Methodist Episcopal church South for unification," his statement said, “then the Methodist Episcopal church would call a special general conference to meet with tho general conference of the Methodist Episcopal church South, which meets in its regular session in May, H)2li. “The Methodist Episcopal < hurch, according to the official vote, has def initely decided for unification and it. is assumed that the majority of votes will continue to lie very large. Should a two-thi m.i majority In* secured by tin* Methodist. Episcopal, South, and that is more probable at (lie present time than for some months past, the breach earned in IS 1 would he heal ed and the two churches would be come one.’’ official tabulations of (ho Southern church vote, ns made public Sunday, showed 2,5" I for unification, and 2.U51 again. -I, the former being NTH votes short of a constitutional nia jority on the vote to date. Attempt to Kill Rumanian King Thwarted Vienna, Nov, 10. — A Communist at tempt to assassinate King Ferdinand of Rumania has been thwarted. Lying in wait at a country inn for the king to return from hunting, a band of Communists was captured by troops after repulsing gendarmes with re volvers and hand grenades yesterday. Advices today from Galatz, Rumania, describe the affair. One soldier and one gendarme were wounded. COUNSEL ADMITS CLIENT HAS SOME COLORED BLOOD White Plains, S'. V’., Nov. 10. <A a ) Counsel for Mrs. Alice Jones Rhine lander, being sued for annulment of her marriage to Leonard Kip Rhine lander on the ground of fraudulent representation of her race, today ad mitted in open court that their client had some colored blood. The admission was made by Leo Parson Davis, chief of defense coun sel. He said: “The defense counsel withdraws previous denial as to the blood of Ill defendant and to shorten the trial admits that the defendant has sumo colored blood.” Davis then asked Supreme ('our; Justice Morschauser to instruct tin jury .to disregard that portion of tin* outline of the plaintiff’s case, made yesterday by Isaac N. Mills, which referred to the mental development of young Rhinelander. He also ob jected to the portion of Mr. Mills’ outline which cast reflections on the Vgood name” of the defendant. Jus tice Morschauser refused to instruct the jury on these points, holding that they were relevant. Local Kiwanians Will Attend the Tri-state Meet E. B. Cox, P. E. Byrne and George Shafer have been elected by the local Kiwanis club as delegates to the con vention of North and South Dakota and Minnesota clubs in St. Paul Fri day, December 13. The convention will he concluded with a dancing par ty at the St. Paul Athletic club Fri day evening with the St. Paul Ki wanis dub as host. Cabaret enter tainment also has been provided. The program for the day will open with a breakfast at 8 o’clock, followed by addresses by William Green of Fargo, past governor of the district, and reports of the lieutenant gover nors of the various states* Mayor Arthur E. Nelson and Charles F. Col lison will also speak. Durkin, Chicago Gunman, Would Be in Jail If It Were Not for Loyal Woman i;v i:m j. umitoNs \ NK\ Service Writer • lnea-'o. Nnv. to. This is (lie story j of a gii! who loved a murderer. The inniiliTcr isn't an ordinary man. Hi dating and resourc.*l‘uine>-: have (arm’.l for h.i.i the ti b' of " I lie j Mink." 11. i. wanted in more citie 1 than lu can eminl on tin- fim.’ers of! his two bands. Hr has killed seven! men. And the gill isn't an ordinary girl.i oil her. (In at least one occasion it was! her nerve and ingenuity that saved] hill) from tin’ grip of the law. The man i, s Maitiu •). Duikin, the; man who wear- a bullet ••tool' vest ] and who shoots last and accurately' w hell he is cornet ( it Ihe girl i Betty Wernc*-. who had i separated from her b u-ha ml i.nd who] j was fit t attracted to Durkin hec.'iu.-e lie wijs kind to her hahv. Held ill Jail Duil.ii) is now the object ot a- in tensive a man-hunt a- has tilled Chi-1 ] eago i*i years, and Betty e being held! . in jail in the hope that soma sort | i of information as to his whereabouts; I may be pumped out of her. Thu a far. i ] none has. | Durkin’s specialt yis stealing *svi‘ ■»- j mold! *s. and ii has led him into all ' kinds of t rouble. I 'Several months ago he - hot i fa ler- j Jal pr hibitiou agent to dentil here. | (’lad ni his hullet-pi iiof v est, I'.’ur-j J kin lei the agent fire three or f.iurj j shots at him at close range; then he! ] laiigln’ii ami killed the agent, j Tiicn. a week ago, Durkin was trap-] j pe l by a squadron of police in anj | a part ment. Hi' shot his way to free ■dm.', killing one policeman, j Bat till* most romantic of hi many' (•seam - came about a veer ago. when ( i ho had been arrested in a California! J town after lie had .-hot a couple of, ( policemen who had caught him -tea! < , ing an auto. It was Betty who saved him. i ('apliiied aftei a hot iliasc lie was, ] taken to the ««lfit f the chief ot ] j police for quest inning, j Ret'y Impelled along a little later | 'and stood in the hallway of tli" sta tion and danced a shimmy. , lltr antics attracted the entire I | force from duty, and after a few for-] (■ward gestures, writhes and wriggles she wa - urcessful in reaching the | door to the chief's oll'ice. t With mu* swift motion slie pu-he 1 j | it open lieli>te the hypnotized police force realized what she was about. i Floe to Safety Tin* door then shimmed to and j rtnight with its automatic lock. When i was finally hattcrid dowim j Betty and Marty wee well on their] way to safety. Betty i- now in a jail cell here. She is arc that Durkin will never he taken at b a t nut alive. 1 “He wa.- good to me and kind to those he liked," says Betty. “Hej r.'itlly didn't want to be bad, tail folks 'were ai ' afraid of him because he wasn’t afraid of them." today every policeman ami fader a I oll'ice i ml In* land It .t Imi n in alluded to hoot Dm kin on sight . and tin a * | lie Ii on Ii i in, if In- l till | a I i VC. j Till* orders are In limit him ill lln* . bead and not low. r down, because of the armored vest i ti.it the killer wear.-, 1 SOCIALISTS THREATEN TO DEFEAT PLAN Uale of Premier Painleve’s Financial Policies Is Still Very Uncertain Paris, Nov. 10. </P) After three days of laborious discussion the fi nancial committee of the chamber of deputies .-till is far from having reached a decision on Premier Pain -1 eve’s proposed measures to restore the finances of tin* country. The government yesterday gained a slight advantage when the committee rejected by a narrow margin the idea of a capital levy, but at the same time it appears to have lost the sup port of the socialists, who are chag rined over rejection of their remedy and threaten to vote against the government’s entire plan when it emerges from committee. The fresh lift in tile left bloc cre ated considerable commotion in tin* lobbies of parliament where certain of the deputies consider the govern ment’s chances of obtaining a major ity for its project are becoming more and more problematical. Several prominent men, notably M. Franklin Bouillon, the radical leader, are ad vocating the formation of a national administration in which all shades of public opinion are represented as the only possible reunion of the crisis. It is noted in parliamentary circles that the suggestion of a lottery lom is gaining adherents. A daily draw ing of prizes is being suggested. PROPOSAL FOR CAPITAL LEVY IS REJECTED Paris, Nov. It). (A 3 ! Efforts to cl foct a compromise between tiie con flicting elements in the Painleve ma jority failed this morning, and the bloc of the left is now thought to be disrupted beyond repairs. A cabinet meeting has been called for 5 p. iii. to consider the situation. The socialist leader. M. Blum, de manded a vote in the finance commit tee of the chamber of deputies on the socialist proposal for a capital levy. The committee rejected the propos al, lrt to 12, upon which M. Blum de clared the left bloc was dead. He said he would bring the question up in the chamber of deputies and oblige the various groups to assume their responsibilities before the country. CAPITAL LEVY ON S FAT lIMTIES DfiFE AT El) Paris, Nov. 10 - (/P) A capital levy, described as a 15 per cent tax on se curities, was defeated today in the finance committee of the chamber of deputies which -is studying Premier Painleve’s plan for financial restora tion of the French treasury. (Continued on page three) Above, Hefty Werner as she looks in In r cell in the < liicago jail; below Martin .1. Durkin. '| lii vc t ha dt lie. led the charge that Durkin i- -till alive solitevvlu ri uJ‘ a shotgun aimed point blank. in a jd:u •• to vvl.i. h lie vani In d. a. In It i. one of tin principal reasons ilvvays v.itii lie alter a new killing Aged Resident of Minot Dies Minot, N'. D.. \..v. H'. '-4’) .1. J •., White of Minot, ■ ie l l s.'i, r'ivil :i * veteran and :i brother of I’niicdj State's Trcasur *r I rani. White. < 1 i<•*l j at his home in Minot last night, a-| a result of hanlenine. of the arterie-.j He had been ill for several month'. Funeral services are to be held in! Minot tomorrow afternoon at 2 p. m.j from the Presbyterian church. with i the Rev. W. C. Hunter officiating. Tile body will l>e taken to Stillman: Valley, Illinois, his old home, lo ti urial. SCIENCE HAS FOUND EXISTENCE OF STRONG RAYS Madison, Wis., Nov. !•*. t^ 3 ' Se’>- enee has established the existence of new rays, stronger than ultra X-rays and 1.000 time- greater in frequency, with ionization the same at all times of the day or night and of 10.000,000 volt variety. They were partly described by Hr. K. A. Millikan of the California In stitute of Technology to the conven tion of the National Assembly o! Scienee here. He has studied them since the world war, bogilining where German scientists quit, and making various test,*. The rays, unnamed, are due to at oms passing over to other atoms, with the sun having no effects on the ac tion. he said. They appear through out space, bombard the ear th I rum all directions at all times and have extraordinary absorbing power. Electroscopes taken aloft in bal loons on mountain tops and immersed in mountain lakes, were used in mak ing tests whereby certain factors were eliminated and the existence of the rays determined, he said. With Dr. Millikan’s utterances as the first thrill before it, the conven tion today speculated on the possible result in'the light of scientific dis covery that might accrue to the world from the address of I‘rofessor A. A. Mochelson of the I'niversity of Chi go on “The Velocity o‘. Light. Prof. - Mochelson on similar occa sions in the past lias made new and startling statements in the field of science. He- intended to discuss his recent experiment at Mount Wilson to determine the velocity of light to the highest degree of accuracy. RELIGION IN COMMERCE Des Mhiries, la.-, Rev. Harry H. Koontz, who has turned from the pulpit to the world of commerce, is finding practical Christianity through the medium of salesmanship. “I get more religion out of the world practicing salesmanship than 1 could if I studied theology 20 years,” says Koontz. INCOME TAX LAW CASES TO BE HEARD Standard Oil Company lie fuses to Pay—Method of Assessment Attacked Two eases involving interpretation of North Dakota income tax laws by federal courts are ,-latcd for decision this winter, it was said today at the office of the state tax commissioner. Iloth cases involve the Standard Oil company and both are of the same nature snee they involve the right to assess income taxes on the basis of the method of keeping books ap proved by the state tax commissioner. The first cane will be heard by three federal judges sitting in a body in St. Paul about November 20 and is entitled the Standard Oil company vs. T. H. H. Thoresen, state tax com missioner. and George F. Shafer, at torney genera i. Deduct ions Disallowed When the Standard Oil company filed it' income tax' return for 11*23, the tax commissioner’s office chal lenged its accuracy, refusing to allow certain deductions made by the com pany. The Standard Oil company re fused to pay and the present ease was the result. The legal point at issue is whether or not the 11)23 tax lav. under which the state tax' com missioner acted is constitutional. Taxes for 11)21 have not been paid in full, according to the tax commission office figures, since an attempt to collect what the state considers full payment was deferred pending the outcome of the present ease. The other ease h;ts been set for hearing January 13 in the federal court of appeal for the eighth dis trict at St. Louis, it involves the in terpretation of the 1919 income tax law; the forerunner of the present law which was amended in 1923. The amount which the Standard Oil com pany refused to pay in this case was $77,000, making the total amount di rectly involved in the two cases $89.- 000 in addition to taxes for 1924 and subsequent years. In the St. Louis case the state is appealing from an adverse decision given bv Judge Mill er in the federal court here. SYMBOL OF WELCOME Honolulu.—“ Aloha Tower,” Hono lulu’s municipal waterfront edifice, is rapidly being rushed to comple tion. The Tower is being liuilt to serve ns a symbol of welcome to in coming ships and to house customs and waterfront officials. When completed the structure will be 17b feet high and capped by a huge timelrall with the word “Aloha” across the front face. “Aloha”’ is a Hawaiian expression of greeting and farewell. FINAL EDITION PRICE FIVE CENTS FILMS YPRESBATTLE PRINCE PHOTOS TAKEN BY GANG Demonstration Relieved Duo In Extremists Anti-Rrit- ish Sentiment A(J A INST THE PARADE Headquarters; of Armistice Day Committee Raided— Records Are Stolen Dublin. Nov. 10. 1/4 3 ) To undying anti-British sentiment among the ex treme Sirm Fciners, which scorns to have been especially roused by the , preparation- t<> revive the Armistice May scene which surprised and tinker ed them in 1021, is attributed a series i of armed raids on two moving pic ture shows and the headquarters of the Armistice celebration committee. The moving picture shows raided were “I'he Hattie of Y pres," and a film showing the doings of the l’rinee of Wales on his recent tour of Africa and South America. Jn both house the films were seized and taken away by the raiders. At the movie house where the bat tle picture was being shown several men, all armed, did the work. At the point of revolvers the man ager was compelled to return the money of the spectators, after which the men made their way out of the ,theatre. .Men Mashed and Armed It was tit Kingstown that the pic ture of the J'rinco of Wales was stol en. Here the job was done in five minutes. The gang paid admissions to the show. They donned masks, then drew their revolvers and made a dash to the operating room. They quickly overpowered the staff ol the theatre and escaped through a hack door. The raid on the offices of the Brit ish Legion, headquarter of the Ar mistice day committee, succeede I : through the same methods. The men i entered in a group, pointed their re volvers at a clerk, searched the of i fiees, seized the books containing j names of the collectors of the “Inlan ders poppy fund" and made their wav out of the building. | The Republicans held a meeting hi-t night to protest against the Im- I periaiist spirit which is about to man- I ift*st itself on Armistice day. Would Slop I’roccssH.n ; Mrs. F. Shecky Skeffington, irt. a speech, said the Republicans vvollld I not tolerate the street- of Dublin be i ing desecrated by such a procession I -is (hat of last year, nor would they 1 allow the union jack be Haunted in the faces of Dublin's eitizeua, She I appealed to all those present to to loperate in preventing the prt.cession. iChurch Votes iri I Favor of Killing Diseased Member Denver, Nov. 10. </P) The hoard of director of a Denver church lias [officially voted in favor of a "warm I blooded execution” for Harney Haugh j t*y, prominent attorney and politician j who is suffering from a malignant disease, providing Haughey is found | to be incurable and desirous of dy ing, and a way can be found to tar.e ! such action legally. The directors voted on the question at the request of Haughey, who lies in a hospital while physicians battle for his life. Haughey i- a member of tin* institution the Liberal church - which, aoordcing to its bishop, , Frank H. Rice, has members in every j state in the union. Hishop Rice announced that the di- I rectors voted "an ofticial act ot the j church" favoring “the warm blooded killing, based on our love and affec tion l'or Barney Haughey.” 1 Haughey is H 7 years old and was an (independent candidate for mayor of Denver at the last election. Bank at Grygla, Minnesota, Closed tst. Raul, Nov. in. (/P) The Citi zen-’ State Bank of Grygla with de posit- aggregating $7”>.()0(l, was closed today because of lack of reserve, A. J. Yoigel. commissioner of banks, an 'nounced. Guy N. Rotter is president and J. T. Reterson is cashier. Mr. Yeigel also announced that the Farmers' State Bank at Rerham has i absorbed the First National bank of that place, giving the institution com : billed resources of SoOD.OUIi. I lie State bank had a capital of $20,000 [while the First National had a capital I of $2.”>,000. H. F. Thoelke is president jof the combined bank and A. lb Schvvarzrock is cashier. Plans for Sanish, Williston Bridges Nearing Completion Work on the plans for the two new bridges over the Missouri river at [ Willistori and Saltish rapidly is being [ completed and should be finished by j January 1, it was said at the state I highway department today. In a recent report to the state high i way commission Chief Engineer H. C. Frahm said that good bridge engi : neers are scarce and that three now [ men have been employed to work on the plans. One of these already is ( on the job and the others are ex ' pected in the near future. The work of drawing the plans has | been taken over by the state highway [ department instead of letting the con | tract to a private engineering firm as i was the ease with the Liberty mem orial bridge between Bismarck and Mandan. Drawings are being made from y field data obtained earlier in the year by survey parties. Because of lack of room in the highway de partment offices the senate chamber at the state capital has been turned over to draftsmen for their work.