1HE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 16, 1321.
No cigarette has
the same dollolous
flavor as Lucky
CUT IN WAGES
' Continued from Page One)
f 2,000,000 a month covering a period
of four months. In January, 191,
- 1334,893.76 was paid out In addition to
the 18,000,000 paid in 1920. This; last
um was also paid to cover claim: for
traffic handled within the six months
Mr. Benson explained that claims
aid under loss and damage -accounts
Included- expenses incurred through
loss, damage and destruction.
"The loss and damage was incurred
through goods stolen," Mr. Benson
said in answer to Mr. Powers' ques
, Hon on the matter.
Walluce Miller, attorney for the de
fense, conducted the cross-examination
for the defense. He asked Mr. Benson
the dtflclt 'from operation during the
six months. - '
"The total deficit was $30,833,899.90,"
Mr. Benson answered. "The gross re
ceipts for the same period were $62,
772,560.56." The story of how one customer of
the alleged conspirators wanted a
small pig for roasting and how, after
several days, of waiting, the train
finally brought In a big hog, was told:
"Take It along; same price," the
customer was told, according to Brin
on, when he objected to the size.
Then Brlnson told how another cus
' tomer wanted a girl's bicycle and,
after waiting 10 days without getting
one on his own run, he says he stole
one from another messenger's truck
'and made the delivery. As he was
I telling the story a deputy United
: States marshal rolled the bicycle into
the court room.
"J talked often with E. E. Dunaway
at Oglethorpe with references .to stolen
property," Brlnson said. "Once I left
two sluts of clothes with the express
tags on them at Dunaway's and the
next time I saw him he said, 'They
fit pretty well.' Another time I left
wnn uunaway a dozen overalls, a
package cf pants and a package of
hlrte. I left them for him to sell
"Once I put off some cans as his
wife was doing some preserving. I
didn't know whether he would need
them or not. I told him to use them
' If he needed them, but if he did not
to put them" on some other train and
let em go."
"Will Hackney came into my car at
Marshallville on one trip and asked
tne If I had anything to sell," he con
tinued. "Ho said he was Just opening
a store In Alabama, and would pay
me full value for any foodstuff I
would ship him. He asked me another
timefor a ralncot, but I didn't have
BUSINESS MEN OFF FOR MEXICO -
,. a , v." . .
' " (By The Associated Prase).
NEW ORLEANS, March 16. Acting
i on a formal Invitation from President
! Obregon eighty New Orleans business
men left today for Brownsville, Texas.
from where they will cross Into Mexico
for a trade extension trip of 1? days.
Matamoraa will be the first Mexican
Back Feel Lame, Sore
Are you lame every morning? ro you
drag through the day with a steady,
nagging backache evening find you "all
played out?" Probably your kidneys are
to blame. Hurry, worry, lack of rest
and a heavy diet, all tend to weaken
the kidneys. You back gives out; you
feel depressed and suffer headaches,
41islnss and kidney irregularities. Don't
fo from bad to worse. Use Doan's
Kidney Pills. Home folks recommend
them. Ask your neighbor!
Here's a Pensacola Case.
W. O. Tarter, prop. Porter's Ba
zaar, in Talafox St., says: "I used
to suffer considerably with my
back. The lumbar muscles of my
back were lame and sore and sharp
pains would often catch me across
the small of my back. My kidneys
were in a bad state, too. Doan's
Kidney Pills relieved this trouble,
putting my kidneys In good con
dition again." (
60 at all Drug Stores
SCENE OF SUICIDE
Man, Evidently a Foreigner, Takes
, Leap from Bridge Made Famous
i by Brodie.
(By The Associated Press.)
NEW YORK, March 15. A man,
apparently 60 years old, today Jumped
off the Brooklyn bridge and was killed
on striking: the water. His body was
Seeing the body of the man fall
with outstretched arms, the captain of
a tugboat headed twoard it. The body
splashed into the water only a few
feet from the craft and It was towed
a ah ore.
An envelope in the man's pocket bore
the name "Vrachyoek," and the ad-!
dress was "434 E. Reventieth-st, New, There is little danger of any cessa
York." The christian name had been ; tion of work should the railroads put
torn off the envelope. The envelop ! the reductions in force, union officials
was postmarked "New Orleans, Oct. j said, as the employes will appeal to
7, 5 p. m." The captain of the tug- ( the railroad labor board at Chicago
boat, a government craft, explained he! and abide by its decision. The rail
did not have the body taken aboard j road managements, it is understood,
because it was against the regulations j will also obey the board's edict,
to take aboard a- floating body, lid j. The position of the workers was of
sald he had no doubt the man was ; ficially made clear today when repre
dead. because a lighter had passed ' sentatlves of the unskilled men notified
over the spot where the body came up. ; the management of the New York
The man had only four nickels In ! Central railroad that they flatly re
hls pockets. fused to consider proposed wage cuts
JTCmplng from Brooklyn bridge, made j Of from 17 1-2 to 21 per cent as "we
famous by Steve Brodle's spectacular ! find that those employes today are not
leap for fame, had been attempted j
many times by those who sought either
notoriety or death. Brodie was the
first to leap Into tho East river from
the bridge and escape with his life,
but others also have done so. Sev-
eral. however, have been killed in at- i
tempting to duplicate Brodle's feat. ;
DID NOT INTEND TO
(Continued From Page One.)
having natched her into a chair beside j
him accused her of having been auto-f w-neiwice canea ror iuaroh23.
mobile riding with some one. f Union leaders declared tonight that
With the words. "Clara, you've hit j If the New York Central put the pro
me," which she said he exclaimed when ! posed decreases into effect April 1,
she shot him, the young woman came? without getting permission from the
nearest to a breakdown. She said that j labor board, it would be a violation of
Hamon threw back his vest and showed J the transportation act. Railroad offi
her a widening spot of blood on his t clals said that hoard would bo request
right chest. j ed immediately to authorize the re
She said that on the morning after J ductions.
Hamon was Bhot he sent for her to come .
I to the hospital, to which he walked after ;
being wounded. On her arrival there,
she said, he kissed her, and said he V
hoped she had not been hurt during the j
fight and that it would not have hap- J
pened had he not been drinking. j
awice during; ner siuiy uii mo witmaa
stand, the young woman stepped down
from the dais and with the automatic
pistol with which Hamon was shot in
her hand, walked before the jury to
show in what manner he had been
wounded. On -cros-examlnation. Attor
ney General Freellng ,a man of approxi
mately the same build as Hamon, nad
her point the weapon at him while he
assumed the position she said Hamon
When on direct examination fhe
dropped tho pistol to indicate how It had
j .. . . . . . . I
fallen from her hand when the chair hit
It, the noise reverberated through the
packed court room, so silent and intent
on her words had the spectators be
come. Only a short time before Clara Hamon
went to the witness stand, she had been
led from the room almost in a condition
Father Wanted to Kill Harpon.
Mrs. V. B. Walling, sister of the de-j
feudant, had testified that for a long .
while she had not known of the illicit j
relations between her sister and Hamon, j
hut that whan hr father. J. I. Smith. !
of El Paso, Texas, learned of them he
came to Ardmore to kill Hamon, and j 67,161,000 feet in 1919 to 31,769,000 feet
was disarmed by the sheriff. The state I in 1920, while pine shipments increased
objected and was sustained, and W. P. j from 69,212,000 to 98,850,000, corre
McLean ,of Fort Worth, Texas, leading ' spondlng to the increase from other
counsel for the defense, insisted the
question was proper and that how the
entire family accepted the matter should
be brought out.
11. H. Hrown, special prosecutor, in
terjected that the state was "willing for
the Jury to know how they took it, the
old woman and all."
Mr. McLean was on his feet instantly
and asserted that Mrs. Smith, who had
been referred to as "the old woman,"
was the equal, in his estimation of the
mother of any lawyer in the trial.
A roar of handclapping greeted his
words. The court was thrown into a
furore and' was adjourned one hour. The
spectators were warned the case would
be tried without their precence, should
another demonstration take place. Clara
"I don't care what they do with me,
but they must let my poor old mother
Breast and Hands Were Bruised.
Mrs. Walling and her 14-year-old
daughter, Phyllis, testified that on the
morning after Hamon was shot, Clara
Hamon came to their home at Wilson,
IS miles west of here, to bid them good
bye before she left Ardmore on instruc
tions of Hamon and his business 'mana
ger, Frank L. Ketch, and that her
throat, breast and hands bore bruises.
Mrs: Smith testified that her daughter
came to her four days later at El Paso,
Texas ,on her flight into Chihuahua.
Mexico, the bruises still remained. Mrs.
Smith testified that Clara is 23 yean
of age. as the defendant herself did a
few minutes later.
That had been onjs of the state's chief
points of contention, it being sought to
prove that she was a mature woman
when she took up her association ten
years ago with Colonel Hamon.
SEARCHING FOR ROBBER.
(By The AssocMted Press.)
CHICAGO, March 15. Police and pri-!
vate detectives today were searching for.'
a nurse who is charged with attacking!
Mrs. Caroline Orlswood, of New Orleans, )
a patient in hospital here, and robbing
her of Jewelry and money which the
police valued at 115,000, but which hos-i
pltal authorities said amounted to only
FIRST BASEBALL. VICTIM
(By The Associated Press.) i
CIIICAGO March 15 -Baseball claim-jtime extension, explaining that he
ed Us first fatality of the season here j temporarily detained." Several
yesterday when Joseph Mattloa. 13 years, ' .
old was struck on the head by a ball walter reported tips approaching
in a game with playmates and died ! Jl-000- Xo totals or approximations of
several hours later. He was dazed at 1 tne amount received by the govern -first
by the blow and recovered but col-, ment through the income tax returns
lapsed last night at his home. completed today were issued.
WILL CARRY FIGHT
TO LABOR BOARD
Railroad Worker Decide to Reject All
Proposals and Await Results.
(By The Associated Press).
NEW YORK, March 15. Railroad
workers In the east have decided to
reject all proposals of wage reductions
and carry their fight to the railroad
labor board, if the cuts are put into
Representatives of the workers who
'have been holding conferences here, it
was definitely learned tonight, have
'decided upon this course, taking the
position that the present wage stan
dard must be maintained and econom
ic conditions will not permit any re-
receiving sufficient income to main-
tain their families properly."
Representatives of the skilled work
ers of the New York Central, with the
exception of those in the "big four"
brotherhoods, it was learned, have, also
decided to reject proposed wag cuts
Altogether approximately 70,000 em-
! ployes of the Central lines have decid
ed to oppose any reduction. After re
ceiving proposals for wage reductions
for unskilled labor, ranging from 7 to
13 1-2 cents per hour, effective April
16, from the Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western railway, labor representatives
in conference here, it wtis learned,
practically decided to reject this offer.
ney win mane tneir nnal answer at
TO HIS LANDLADY
(By The Associated Press.)
MADRID, March 15. Police officers
who searched Tedro Matee, the young
anarchist who yesterday confessed that ;
he was one of the assassins of Premier
Dato, found a list of the names of prom
inent Spaniards and they believed the
persons named) had been marked for
death by the anarchists.
In his confession Mateo said he bought
the motorcycle In which the assassins
were riding at Barcelona. lie went to
"a "n Z 7 ?, i, t, .
rode the train to Madrid. He hlampd
his landlady for betraying him to the
police, saying "You had better poy her
the money shehas earned in denounc
ing me fo r possibly she will not live
long to enjoy it."
INCREASE IN EXPORTS
OF GULF PORTS
Continued from Page One)
Cypress and all other woods showed
decreases while gains were made over
the previous year in fir, redwood and
spruce. Timbers showed a falling off.
Exports of staves were fairly well up
to normal proportions.
Exports of naval stores show de
creases over 1919. One of the impor
tant features of the statistics show
the large diversion of naval stores
shipments to southern ports. From all
port's in the United States those on
the gulf shipped 858,425 barrels of 280
pounds out of a total of 1,160,385 bar
rels. Total shipments decreased 49,
242 barrels. Gulf ports shipped 6,007,
387 of the 9,162,607 gallons of turpen
tine exported in 1920. Total exports
of turpentine decreased 1,509,409 bar
Continued from Page One)
of forgery. Tho name of Chambers
was brougt into the proceedings sev
eral times during the past week,
when handwriting experts testified
that he was the writer of the signa
ture on a warrant which was said to
have been taken out of the pocket of
Albert C. Felts, one of the victims of
Both sides of the lengthy trial are
anxious to begin their arguments to
the jury tomorrow. In this connec
tion, Judge Bailey made announce
ment that he will give each side 15
hours for summing up.
ARE PILING UP
(Continued From Page One.)
reported individual incomes due to
"playing the ponies" and "bridge par-ties.-One
man confined in the Tomb
nrison sent in a reouesr for n art riai.-
TO LEAVE CASE IN
HANDS OF GOMPERS
Efforts to Be Made by Meat Cutters
to Have Him Become One of
(By The Associated Press).
CHICAGO. March 15. Stockyards
workers affected by the recent wage
reduction announced by the big five
packers plan to place their case en
tirely in the hands of Samuel Gom
pers, president of the American Fed
eration of Labor, it was said today ty
officials of the Amalgamted Order of
Meat Cutters and Butcher "Workmen
of North America. '
Efforts will be made to induce Mr.
Gompers to become one of the two la
bor representatives to attend the me
diation conference with Secretary Da
vis. If he accepts, the policy of the
workers at the conference and after
wards will be placed In his hands.
If Mr, Gompers does not accept,
Redmond Brennan, of Kansas City,
attorney for the Stockyards Union,
probably will be chosen, it was eaid.
Dennis Lane, secretary of the union,
is expected to be the otner delegate.
CHARLOTTE, N. C, March 15. j
Further drastic curtailment in pro-'
duction by the southern soft and hard
yarn spinning mills generally in the
early future was predicted today by
Robert Chapman, of Cheraw, S. C,
president of the Southern Consolidat
ed Yarn Spinners' association, follow
ing a meeting here of the executive
committee of the organization.
Summarizing the present situation,
Mr. Chapman declared that the yarn
spinners realize that curtailment of
production is inevitable "unless there
is a radical change in the market con
ditions and that is not an immediate
Most of the mills are now running
three and four days a week, a small
number are completely idle, while an
other small number are running full
time, "practically all of them on
hopes, with very few sales," said Mr.
Chapman, adding that all night work
has been eliminatel long since.
The situation outlined, Mr. Chap
man explained, is the basis of his
prediction of more drastic curtail
ment of production in the near future.
(By The Associated Press)
ST. LOUIS, March 15. Federal
Judge Farls late today disqualified
himself from presiding in the Injunc
tion suit of the government to dis
solve the "Southern Pine association.
The judge's action caused argu
ments in the suit, scheduled to be
heard today to be deferred until th.2
case is assigned to another judjge.
The judge disqualified himself on mo
tion of the defense, because in 1913,
while a member of the state supreme
court he wrote the opinion holding
that .the Southern Pine Manufactur
ers association "had violated the Mis
souri anti-trust law."
JAPANESE TO PURCHASE
AIRPLANES IN EUROPE!
WASHIXGTON, March 15.-Embarka-
tion by Japan on an elaborate program
of naval aviation is to be expected in the
opinion of officials here by the recent
activit yof the Japanese government in
the purchase of airplanes in Europe and
in the endeavor to enlist the expert
advice of British naval flyers.
Until quite recently naval statistics
show Japan had made little or no pro
vision for naval aviation but advices re
ceived today in official circles declares
there has been unusual activity in that
branch of national defence on the part
of the Japanese government.
Disappointed at the failuro of the Brit
ish naval air mission to send to Japan
this year at the request of tho Japanese
government 30 officers and men to give
expert instruction in naval flying, flio
Japanese government has obtained in
stead a private mission of 20 ex-naval
flying officers and men from the Vickers
company in Great Britain, according to
The Japanese government, according
to the same reports, has ordered recent
ly from France, airp'ane equipment as
Three six-passenger spad type; 50 Bre
quet type equipped for day bombard
ment; 10 Nieuport type double command,
and 20 of the similar type with single
SINN FEINERS MAKE
ATTACK ON RIDERS
TTT'P.T.T'V 1fv. -ir -
.uan.li j.u. incre was an
attack today on two military .motor
cyclists in the Dolphin's Barn district
of Dublin. One of the riders was shot
ueau ana me other was shot in the
lunar. l-pppH-fno- in;.,-: .. . I
, o "yuurs wmcn, ix. is
believed, will prove fatal. I
In an attack on military dispatch I
rmers crossing Kialto bridge, Dublin,
. suiuier was wounaea.
SIGN CONTRACTS WITH TYPOS
OKMULGEE, Okla.. March 15. An
nouncement was made today that the
Okmulgee Times and Okmulgee Demo
crat, morning and afternoon newspa
pers under the same management, which
suspended publication a week ago be
cause of a strike of printers, had signed
new contracts with the typographical
union and would resume publication im
mediately. English walnuts sold at $3 each in
Denver were found to contain mor
phine and cocaine instead of nut meat.
It is proposed that France prevent
stores of explosives fro mspoiling byj
sinking them in waterproof tanks in 1
the Pyrenees iaja.
Or any other color you like. We have all colors, and also the
Quality PENINSULA READY-MIXED PAINTS, is as good as
good as can be made by any one and will spread farther and last
longer than most so called high grade paints. We carry in stock
everything that is put on with a brush: Ready-Mixed Paints, Stains,
Varnishes of all kinds, Floor Paint, Roof Paints, Enamels infact a
covering for every surface.
Also carry a good stock of Lead and Linseed Oil. We guarantee our prices to be as
good or better than others and the Quality also. Come to see us or telephone 16, 17
or 506, and we will have our Special Paint Salesman call on you. He will be glad to give
you estimates, color cards, etc. Clean-up week is coming let's get ready for it.
ll mm IIUM I II III ll ll ! ! I I I I
AnlltUrin AT 1 HPT AM A f
IlKliAWI.t4, ml IMNAL
(By The Associated Press).
WASHINGTON, March 15. Repre
sentatives of nearly 80 civic and pa
triotic organizations engaged in Amer
icanization work meeting here today
organized the National American
council. The objects of the new or
ganization were declared to be the co
ordination of the work and plans of
the various organizations engaged in
patriotic and civic activities, the ob-
i tainng of the cooperation of the public.
elmination of duplication and waste,
and mnimization of financial appeals
for support. The constitution adopted
, nv the council limits the activities of
the organization to the promotion of
education for patriotism and good cit
izenship, and specifically forbids it
entering economic, industrial, sectarian
or partisan political fields.
Dr. David Jayno Hill, former am-
! bassador to Germany, In taking the
chair as permanent presiding officer
of the conference, said those engaged
in the Americanization work must
confine their efforts to the United
States and have nothing to do with
A united effort is necessary to see
that hyphenated Americanism doenn't
raise its head once more, asserted H.
J. Ryan, chairman of the Americani
zation commission of the American
Ltglon. Col. H. L. Livingston, presi
dent of the Boy Scouts, told the con-
j ferenc at foreigners must be pre-
lrum uHiiig us ua oaitie
grounds" for their interests, otherwise
"we are liable to disintegrate into
groups fighting for foreign govern
ments." The objectof Americaniza
he added, should be "torn ake Ameri
cans in love with their own country."
1 1 m " m iii i . i ii i . mi
I ' TIV S4C& UYTL& L & (VfO T
" - I - (
m VoT-mmryAI umciPA M ToV WfTU I If i
I - II -lls -m .
URGES KANSAS GOVERNOR
TO MAKE INVESTIGATION
(By The Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, March 15. Governor
Allen, of Kansas, was urged today in a
telegram by Senator Ladd and Represen
tative Sinclair, of North Dakota, to in
vestigate mob attacks on non-partison
league organizers at Great Bend, and
to clear up charges that members of th(f
American legion were Involved. Senator
Lad dis at Fargo, but Mr. Sinclair ex
plained that he had telegraphed per
mission to sign his name to the protest.
"Knowing your sense of fairnj?3 and
in view of the wide publicity given the
mobbing of two non-partisan league or
ganizers at Great Bend," the message
said, "we respectfully request that you
promptly start investigation of the law
less action in your state by alleged
members of the American legion and
others opposing the farmers' movement.
Such action reflects seriously not only
upon your state but upon the nation for
its is unconstitutional, un-American, un
justifiable and cowardly invasion of the
rights of free men. We further suggest
that you ask the cooperation of the
commander of the American legion in
clearing said organization of the nation
wide charges that it was involved in the
recent Kansas outrages."
AGREEMENT TO BE SIGNED
LONDON, March 15. -The Anglo -Russian
trade agreement will be
signed tomorrow, according to present
expectations. The negotiations be
tween Leoid Krassin, the Russian
representative, and the board of trade
have resulted In the reframing of the
clauses in a manner acceptable to the
British government. The main prin
ciple is said to be that Russia under
takes to cease all propaganda outside
of Russia, while England undertakes
to observe neutrality in Russian in
PACKING HOUSE EMPLOYES
WILL MEET IN CHICAGO TODAY
CHICAGO. March 15. iW-esenta-(By
The Associated Press.)
lives of employes in the packing indus
try from all parts of the country wil,"
meet in Chicago tomorrow to plan for
united action against the reduction ir.
wages and readjustment of worklnc
hours, which was put into effect Mon
day. The American Federation of La
bor will be represented by Thomas
Rickert, vice-president. "W hile strike
votes are being taken in various parts
of the country today, employes of Ar
mour & Co. took the first step to pu;
into effect the plan for an industrial
democracy recently announced by tho
company by electing 24 of their fellow
employes to act as a committee In
carrying out further details of thu
Even In servants' quartern,
garage, chicken houses,
barns, or damp, musty, bad
amelling places Mafdezone
purifies and freahena the
air. It kills all lurking
germs, removea completely
all odors and does this with
out an odor of ita own or
' covering up another odor.
Not a crevice escapes ita
Recommended by Phyalciana.
Bold by Druggist.
f Write for Booklet,"
"Home saxitatiox" J
It makes you the Board i
of Health In Your Home.
' MALDEZOXE CHEMICAL
3 CHEMICAL g
3. CO. j
rn ,11 ! nrn wit- iwyff.
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