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The Seattle star. (Seattle, Wash.) 1899-1947, March 27, 1922, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093407/1922-03-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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Firct in News —First in Circulation (by 11,727 copies a day)— Call Main 0600 to Order The Star at Your Home —50 Cents a Month—Why Pay More?
Be Sure to
Read Today:
VOLUME 24. NO. 26.
2 SHOT M FAMLY ROW
J-fome £rew
Howdy, Spring Is her*-,
hope il do—n't rain this after
noon *
a a •
Illinois man beats wife with sou
•age That's tha wurat wa ever
hoard.
a a a
Terrific b'.aist nhakaa city Sunday
morning. First time we over woke
up on the sabbath before It o'clock.
• • •
FASHION NOTK
Flapper* now rwvertng ean
wKh puffs. Another earwig
prat?
a o e
Ok. Mil is ewi aad %ce«t it wv«f.
Aad merer Ik/ (tram akaU meet,
I Sill fkree-atxfy war« leapt h
llrxngi Ootkamt to oar /ret
—lt R.
o a e
Seattle youngster overtaken while
en route to the North Pole on a
Kiddia Ksr. I<et him «o* Chances
are he wool write a book about It!
a e e
Religious Book Week Is coming.
April I t Buy yotrr copy of "Jurgon*
early.
a a o
Albert Apple Star financial writer,
thinks It strange that we use 1100,-
•00 worth of buttons a year Evident
ly A! doesn't send his clot lies to tha
laundry.
e o o
r»arta» 1 Tt*
l»*«a at lt*» a.»»«•!.
ava. *. Ha s a IM
baay.
a e e
STRING NOT HI
NMr evey brags shoot tha
e a a
Mayor CaJdwaH la back tn Seattle,
pititf ready for his neit vacation,
e e e
TWe time It win
Ims Isag. leaa »aea-
Uoal
a e e
UX GEE GEE. TH OKFICE
VAMP. BKZ:
A Wf bnl«> In • li»U#
j .tacking i»nt notir«l. bat a »»- I
| He botr in a hit firi't etorktag
ran »Uwt » t» rwt '
• • •
It was mIA to be a "vamp proof
jury' that hoard tho rajm of Mr*
o ben chain. H**«nty flm per cent
proof, evidently.
• • •
?€«, a
rHUm«> u
mot the " »
registered
• • •
•Town t« In OlH» •< Feminine
Control." —Newspaper. What town
»» t7 . . .
*Wanda Von Kettler. War report
eress. ted the boys and gtrl* away on
a bic'ycla tour Saturday. It'« wrong
to teach young girls to lean over
thOM
• • •
MOTHER HO<M II RHYMES
Tom. Tom. t*e IHjrfs .on
Hint- some hnoch and avov >" rmn
llr run HJc* *« *» hU *
flrfore the dry mvad could br'aJc •*.
• • •
They c*H It the tenderloin dlstrict
because the more you roast It. the
rawer It («t». # ,
Before his marrt»*« many a man
swears that h* wl " io * ,, hl " wlf ®—
after marriage he on\y swears.
The wrlanr*iff f y rfflV h*iv€ '**'»
The tiddent of th* war
They're faktnff vihiMkv label*
And Ihe dry vjvad drtnk» thfi brer.
*• * *
Have you a little unregistered
voter In your home? Today'* the
* yl . . .
Now that they have commenced
giving college instruction by radio,
wh / not let em do their college "fuss
tig" the name way?
• • •
At that. a
p+ttmg party would
)om a lot of pap ty
rfllo.
• • •
No. Mlrabelle. the old fxurhioned
•parking wasn't by radio.
• • •
yeah:
The fatted calf of the 19!! girl
in what I* keeping the prodigal
tton from home.
• • •
Ooofflitseh turned and stared ftt
the young lady who had j<R*sed him. I
Her akirt was very tight.
Ho «u Ooofflitseh.
• • •
Coast cities algn treaty to love
one another I-et'» *'<•, how high 1*
Ml. Tacoma?
• • •
He a : —' f
f And. altogether now, three
rousing rheer» for that little
town in Houthwe»t Washington
named llell.
HOME
EDITION
POSSES
1 CORNER
SLAYER
BANDITS
Two Sheriffs Lead 80
Men Circling Flee
ing Robber-Thugs
rORT AXGKLKS. Marrh J7.
Two pwi» of *• mm today
•yrrooniW a <• oorted territory
m-ar the lotiinf ramp of tmlrf,
where lh»y krlmnl they had
trapped Iwo bandit*. who. Stmr
day night, held up the Part IHs
c every Recreation hall, in Wild
and killed Fay U|hl>
33. fiwt ih» man.
Having blocked ail road*, tha
rotmri l»|in Cloning In caaUowlr
under tha leadership of Sheriff Net
»n of Clallam county and Sheriff
Chaao of Jefferson.
If tha hunted men are In tha tar
ritory they must ultimately be
caught antes* they accomplish a feat
declared Impossible at thla tlma of
rear, tha era line of a snow peak
against wlmh base they are being
pushed. Aa both bandits are armed,
the i«x>sea expect a hattle.
light. wha art-red {3 month*
In Kmw, "went west" a few
hour* after he had been *hot in
the hark by bandit* who were
holding up the Tort llWo»*ry
reereailon hail, four mile, from
May uard
Tha o\ rceee* man w«a r««hed
[ from tha ramp to Maynard on a lon
tine truck, but died from Internal
I hemorrhages.
Tha two bandits escaped Into tha
heavily-wooded IMscovery bay (stun
I try. They are believed to be the
tame roupl* who held up and robbed
! the bank at Se«|ijtm laat week.
Thirty logger*. who were playing
, "blackjack" In tha rerreation hall of
the amp. were ordered "to itU-k 'em
up" by tha masked bandit*. The
men were ranged alone the walla of
the cabin, with their bark* to the
wall.
Charle* Cartoon, a logrer outside
I the building. saw tha situation and
' fired thru the window with a «hot
jCtnt. In returning the fire the taller
of the Vandlts ahot Light. who was
standing beside the window.
The bandit* let the dying man tie
on the floor, while they continued
1 their systematic searrh of the log
rem. After SO mlntitea they made
I their salt from the building, driving
Ithreo men before them as a guard
I against. the men on the outside of
the building, who had gathered to
give battle.
The bandit* escaped In darkness
Another Millionaire
Arretted as Drunk
CHICAGO. March 27.—1-outs Swift,
Jr.. «on of the packer, will be tried
at Evanston Friday, on charges of
driving an automobile while Intoxi
cated.
Swift spent four hours In Jafl yes
terday, waiting for friends to ball
him out.
His arrest, fori owed a crash In
which four occupants of another car
were Injured. In a statement, Swift
said the accident wtis unavoidable,
and that he was not intoxicated.
Just the Thing
You Want to Buy
May he advertised in
The Star today. And if
so, it is almost sure to
he at a price that will
mean a very worth
while saving to you. You
simply can't afford to
miss reading the adver
tising columns of The
Star carefully and
thoroly EVERY DAY.
It means both economy
and serVice to YOU.
HAVE YOU REGISTERED FOR CITY PRIMARY AND ELECTION? ONLY TOMORROW LEFT!
The Seattle Star
Knt«r*d ti Second Hut Mailer May I. till, at the Puatofflr* at Hratlla, \Va»h. tinier th* Art of fontr"' March I, 117* I'«ir Tear. by Mall. IS U> I*
SEATTLE, WASH., MONDAY. MARCH 27, 1922.
Two Policemen Fired
Charged With Crime
One Called
Bribe-Taker;
Other Thief
Patrolmrn J. L. Bell and
F. L. Tromiey Dropped
as Ijaw Violator*
Wanted— p«r>itmn by n police
man. onlM lately employed
rati lung upeeders. Thoroly eg
pertenced as rollertor.
situation H antrd—By clever
diamond burjlar. jail breaker
and Imo re recently I police pa
trolman. Relrretwee Stale re
formatory and county jails,
( hlef Searing.
Three "want ads" may ba found
in the papers any day now, slnco
tha dismt*«l Sunday by Patlee
Chlaf Keating of 1-atrolmon 3. T.
Ball and r. U Tromiey.
Bell la said to have eanrht
by Inspector Hans Isunm In the act
of egtorting sl* from B. K CY»w
ford, auto speeder. A marked bill
was used.
Tram ley's rase Is much more tn
foresting.
He Joined the police force In Sep
tcrnber. l»SI, the records show, and
was "protecting the live* and prop
erly of citlxens" until Sunday night
IMor to donning the peace offi
cer's uniform. Tromiey. then known
by hia trye name. Fred 1,. Twom
bley, lived in Tacoma. where he
atole $l,OOO worth of diamonds from
a well known woman.
He was convicted, sent to the
state reformatory. eoeaped. and
later served a term In the Pierce
county jail for grand larceny.
Then ho came to Seattle and was
appointed a policeman, Heptam
ber 1.
Not diamonds, bnt TMamond tires
began to be missed from a tire
shop at 111 King st. These, and
some Inner tubes, eight tires and
nlno tubes, were traced to the
home of Hay Foote. «ll W Itlewett
St., and recovered. Foote confessed,
implicating Tromiey.
In Patrolman Tromiey"* pockets.
It Is said, were found an eicollent
outfit of keys and lock pick*.
JURORS BALK AT
DEATH PENALTY
Objections Delay Foster
Murder Case
IW-»n.v its man/ »'f op
poeed to capital fmnl«hni>n(
more than two hran were nprnt
Monday mnmlni in seatlnx Half
of Uie Juror* who
arr io try lh»- raw- of Kotert
11. Poster, rhwfrd wlUi munfcr
In the first dipff Mnrf Super
tor Jgd|r Mitchell (>illiajn.
Hy noon only nix prospective Jur
ors had b«n accepted, while nine
inert and women hud been excused
because they declared they could
not under any clrcumatancea vote
the death penalty.
<>n last New Year's night Foster.
It in alleged, »hot to death his
mother-in-law, Mm. Mary lluehnell,
I IU» Kim place, and wounded Wil
liam It. Walker, who attempted to
Interfere.
Foster then walked, a short dis
tance away and fired a bullet Into
his own breast. '
The suicide attempt failed, how
ever.
Foster at the lime declared th.*rt
his mother in law bad broken up Ills
home.
Adam Heeler, Poster's counsel. In
dicated In examining prospective
Juror* that the defense will tie based
upon a plea of insanity at the tiniA
of the shooting.
prosecuting Attorney Malcolm
Douglas and I'eputy PrMecolor
John D. Carmody are representing
the state.
On the Issue of Americanism There Can He No Compromise
Arrest Him!
(EDITORIAL)
The Star is informed that men in the police
department know who murdered Patrolman
Charles 0. legate, and, knowing him, are
afraid to arrest him for fear of scandal.
"He would turn the department inside out
and show up an awful mess," is the way it was
told The Star.
The way things look, Chief Searing, the de
partment needs turning inside out. You seem
to have made some sort of gesture towards
turning it yourself since Saturday. You fired
two patrolmen—one for robbing a motorist,
another, an ex-convict, for talcing part in a
burglary.
Good work, Chief. The Star commends you
for it
Now, po ahead, and arrest the man who mur
dered Patrolman legate.
Victoria Turns Out
to Welcome J off re
Marshal Joseph Jacques PesaJre
Joffne, known an "Papa" Joffre to
thouaanda of alll«*<1 soldiers, walked
down the gangplank of the steam
iihlp Silver State at Victoria, B.
Monday morning, and mot with hi*
initial reception to the went coast of
America.
Next Saturday all flattie will turn
out to gre#»t the hero of the first
tattle of the Marno. an Victoria la
Drops Dead at Work
in Todd Shipyards
Stricken with heart trouble while
at work In the Todd Shipyard Mon
day. A. .J. Daily. DO. n painter, living
at 140* Fifth live, H„ died almost In
ntantly. Ills companions saw liltn
stumble and fall. Hut when tliey
reached Ills side he was iH>ad. The
body was taken to the morgue
J, L. Bell,
Sometime
Seattle
Policeman
Who Has
Just Proved
It Doesn't Pay
To Be Too
Zealous.
Bell
Tried To Take
A Little
Work Off The
Shoulders
Of The Police
Judge By
Collecting A
Fine
From A
Speeder
Himself.
But Th' Chief
Can't
Apprecfate
Industry
And He
Fired Him.
doing today.
An elaborate progrnm has been ar
ranged for Marshal Joffre'a visit
Ihi re, including several addresses by
the guest of honor and a ceremony
at Sunnydale, where many soldier
dead are buried.
At 3:30 p. m. Saturday n maun
meeting of Seattle school children at
tho Ktadium has been arranged.
It ia expected that Mme. Joffre
and her daughter will precede the
marshal to Seattle.
Argue Receivership
for Listman Concern
Petition of the Dragon Motor
Co. for a receiver for the I,lst
man Hervlce Co., the United Finance
Corporation, and other sutisidlary
concern*, was being argued Monday
before Superior Judge A. W. Prater.
TWO CENTS IN SEATTLE
WOMAN,
OFFICER,
HIT BY
BULLET!
Man Fire® Thru Door
When They Come
to Aid of Wife
By Hal Armstrong
John (i. Alone*, et Kunu
• it). '-n4nl a rhaae tlw
continent tllrr hi* bride liere
lodji) with a fusillade of pistol
•hoi*.
One of hit bullet* want thru
• donr. pvwd under (he arm
•( ■ police arrcnuit, barrel thro
• •miuk'i iviri, giving her ■■
ugly fk»h wound. and hnried
itself in tha iMnmea «f a pa.
trolman.
Alone" ia In Jail.
Mi> K. C. M.kker. et <M W. 4»th
«t.. ia la the rltjr baepilal with
tha final) wound.
Patrolman F. W Bpier. of No
3 procinrt, rod* alttlng up In an
ambulance bealda Mr*. Ituker. from
Hal lard, where the shooting occur
red. to the hospital, with th« bullet
imbedded in him
Mm. Winifred Karly Along*.
Ihe bride, 1* thanking bT star*
that her husband's fin I bulM,
intrndnl for Iwr, It*
mark, and PrfW Sergeant T.
T. Kowlea ia equally happy thai
Ihr second bullet did not Iran
a mark aa it pa***<d beiwern hia
right arm and thorax.
MAKRIKO ONLY
KfcW MONTHS At,o
According to U>e atoritw gleanad by
detectives from Along* and hia wife,
and wttneaaea of tha shooting. tha
roupie were married Id Kanaaa City
In November.
Aionge wa« a world war lieutenant
with a record of 11 month* over
weaa. and several medal* for marka
manahlp named oa the Mexican
bonier.
After leaving the aenrlrw IJeot-
Alonire got a position aa claim ad
juster for the National Surety com
pany of New York, married Ml*.*
Winifred Early and took hia bride to
Brooklyn.
In that city. Mr*. Alonire nay*, he
took her to an apartment In Push
cart alley in « quarter of the city
(Turn lo Pare 9. Column 1)
MEIER TOO BUSY
TO QUIT OFFICE
Can't Consider Resigning as
Corporation Counsel
Walter F. Mel«r, corporation coun
sel. In "too busy" to consider realim-
Inn from his prewent Job, he de
clarM) Monday.
Altho Meier Is a candidate for the
office of mayor, he ha* not yet seen
fit to reaign his position with the
<ll v. 0
It hn« long been the custom In Se
attle for candidates who hold city
Jobs lo resign when they run for
another office. Meier rcfuned to de
clnre whether he would quit ua cor
poration counsel before the final
election. May 2.
TAKE WOMAN
OUT OF TREE
WASHINGTON. March 27.—After
remaining perched in the top of a 60-
foot treo for more than 18 houra.
clothed only in a night f?own, Mrs.
Anna Lymboroaka. inmate of St.
HUisabeth'g hospital, waa taken down
by guarda today.
After all means of inducing her to
come down were exhausted, a scaf
folding with a large platform was
built up to within five foot of her
perch. Then an attendant climbed on
a lad«ler near her. and while ahe wan
cursing the workmen building the
scaffold, threw a rope around her
feet. She then attacked the guard
ami a brief battle followed in the treo
top. Holding the rope the
guard foroed her down to the plat
form, where she was overpowered.
THRILLING
NOVEL IS
STARTING
Here Is the Opening Installment of
New Book That Is Establishing
Fiction Popularity Records
BY A. S. M. HUTCHINSON
Copyright, mi, A. * M. Ilutefelnaua
To take Mark Sabre at the age of thirty-four and
the year 1912, and at the place Penny Green is to
necessitate looking back a little towards the time of
his marriage in 1904, but happens to find him in
good light for observation.
KncounUrinff him hereal>oiits, on* who had shared school
days with him at his preparatory school so much as twenty
four years back would have found matter for recojrnitjon.
A usefully garrulous person, one Hapgood, a solicitor,
found much.
"Whom do you think I met y» ,
terday? Old H»br>! You r'lwmlwr
old Mabre at old Wlekamote's? . .
Yea, that'* the chap. l's»*d to call
him Puxalehoad, rrninnbr?
he used to screw up hia forehead
over thing* old Wlckamote or any
of the other masters aaid and sort
nf drawl out. 'Well, I don't sue that.
» r.' . . , V«a, rather! . . . And
then that other expreaalon of hla.
Just the oppoaltfl. When old Wlcka
inote or aome one had landed him.
or all of ua. with aome daahed pun
Ifthment, and we were gassing about
It. use<i to screw up hla nut In the
rami) way and aay, 'Yea, but I see
wlftit he mran>.' And some one
would say, 'Well, what doe* he mean,
| you wa?' and he'd atari (aulni;
Mime rot till aome one Maid, 'flood
lord, fancy sticking up for a master"
' And old Puxxiehead would aay. 'You
.sickening fool, I'm not sticking tip
I for him. I'm only saying he'a right
I from lm» he look* at It and It*a no
I coot! saying he'a wrong' . . . Ha!
1 Kunny days. . . . Jolly nlae chap,
tho. old I'uxsiahead wai . . . Yea.
I met him. . . . K»ct, I run Into
him ooraalonaJly. We do a mild
amount of buMneas with hla firm. I
bun down there about once a year,
i Tldborough. He'a changed, of courae.
. Keal thing I seemed to notice about
1 him when I bumped Into him yenter
day was that )>• didn't look very
rtumry. Looked to me rather aa tho
he'd loat something and wu won
derlng where it waa Ha! Ilut —
(laahed funny—l mentioned aome-.
that chap made that bla*pheniy
| that chap mace In that hlashphemy
■ aae yesterday. . . . Kh? yea. abso
lutely frightful, wasn't It T—well, I'm
| daahed If old Sabre didn't puxsle up
| hla nut In exactly the same old way
and my, "Yea, but I aee what he
'means' I reminded him and ragged
i him about It no end. Abaolutely tho
j the same words and expression.
' Funny chap . . . nice chap. . . .
"What did he aay the blasphemy
man meant? Oh. I don't know, aome
j bilge, juat as he used to about the
masters. You know the man talked
aome rubbish about how the state
couldn't have It both waya—couldn't
blaspheme against Ood by flatly
denying that all men were equal and
basing all Its legislation on keeping
one class up and the other class
down; couldn't do that and at the
same time prosecute him because he
said that religion wa*— well, you
! know what he said; I'm dashed if I
| like to repeal It, Joke of it was that
j I found myself using exactly the
j-ame expression to old Sabre as we
used to use at school. I said. '('.ood
lord, man, fiuicy sticking up for a
chap like that! - And old Sabre —by-
Jove, I tell you there we ail were
in a flash back in the playground at
old Wickamote's. down In that cor
ner by the workshop, all kids again
and old Puxxlehead flicking his hand
out of his pocket—remember how
he used to?—like that—and saying.
'You sickening fool, I'm not sticking
up for him, I'm only saying he's
right from how he looks at It and
It'# no good saying he's wrong!" Rum,
Fare Debate Waxes
Hotter and Hotter
This is the third round of the stirring debate between
Jack Hall and Hal Armstrong, Star reporters, on the Erick
son 3-cent measure.
If you are tired of reading complexing and conflicting
statistics on the railway problem, follow this debate. The
writers are attempting to reduce the problem to its simple,
fundamental, human equation.
They're off!
By Hal Armstrong
When a man Id opposed to somf
thine he has no reason to oppose, he
usually attacks It with hitch ex
ploitive bomluist.
Hence, my opponent, Jack Hall,
secretly a believer in 8-cent farv, has
nothing to say against It. So ho
says as much. In several hundred
words a day of boom boom bunk.
He says:
"Krlckson Is trying to sell the city
a gold brick."
You see, Mr. Hall has t»rom» con
fused. It wasn't Mr. Krlckson who
sold the city the street railway sys
tem for $H>,OOO,OOO. It was some
t*>dy else. But we bought It. It
must be paid for.
It cannot l>e paid for with H 1-3-
tTuni to I'aue 9, Column 2)
eh. after all those year*. . . .
he didn't say. 'You sickening fool'
this time. I reminded him how he
used to, and he laughed and aaid,
"Yes. did I? Well, I sUll get riled,
you know, when chaps can't see '
And yien he aaid Tea, "sickenlnß
fool"; so I did. odd" and he looked
out of the window as tho ha waa
looking a thousand milea away—Oil*
waa In hia office, you know—and
chucked talking absolutely. . . .
"Yea, in hi* office I saw him. . . .
He's In a good busineaa down there
at Tldborough. I fashed good. "For
tune. Fast and Sabre' . . . Never
heard of them? Ah. well, that showa
you're not a pi lar of the church, otd
son. If you took the faintest Inter
est In your parUcular place of wor
ship, or In any Anglican place of
worship, you'd know that whenever
you want anything from the charch
from a hymn book or a hassock or
a pew or a pulpit or a sctaan or a
spire you go to Fortnne. East and
Sabre, Tldborough. Similarly tn th»
scholastic line, anything from a
birch rod to a deak. No. they're the
great, (lie great church and scbool
, furnishing people. 'Koclesiastical
and Scholastic Fumfahera and !>•■
signers' they call themaeleesL. And
they're IT. No really decent etlurch
1 w really gentlemanly school thinks
of going anywhere else. They keep
at Tldborough because they vera
: there when they furnished the first
: church In the year One or ther*-
abouta. I expect they did the aun
; ray fltUngs at Btonehenge. Hat
, Anyway, they're one of the stately
firms of old England. and old Sabre
jls the Sabre part of the firm. And
( his father before him and so on. For
tune and East are both bishops. I
i believe. No, not really. Hut I tell
you the show's mn on mighty pious
Unea. One of them's a 'Rev,' I
know. I mean, the tradition of the
place is to 1* In keeping with the
great and good works it carries out
and for which. Incidentally, it la
'dashed well paid. Rather. Qh. old
Sabre has butter with his bread all
right. . . .
"Married? Oh, yes, he's married.
| Has Ixa-n some time, I believe.
! though they've no kids. I had lunch
at his place one time I was down
ITldhorough way. Now there's a
| place you ought to go to paint one
|of your pictures— where he liv«s—
I'enny Oreen. Picturesque, quaint
llf ever a place was. It's about seven
miles from Tldborough: seven miles
by road and about seven centuries in
manners and customs and appear
ance and all that. Proper old village
: trreen. you know, with a duck pond
, and cricket pitch and housea all
round it. No two alike. Just like
one of Kate Greenaway's picture*, I
nlwnys think. It Just sits and sleeps.
You wouldn't think there was a town
within a hundred miles of it, let
alone a bustling great place lik* Tld
borough. r,o down. You really
ought to. Yes, and by Jove you'll
have to hurry up if you want to
catch the old world look of the place.
It's 'developing" . . . "being devel
(Continued on Page 6)
By Jack Hall
My distinguished confrere, the per
suasive Armstrong, says he can ride
twice across the city in his flivver for
eight and a third cents.
This 1s on a par with the rest of
his figuring.
Following the same kind of mathe
matics, he undoubtedly is honest in
believing that the city of Seattle can
give free car rides and not go into
bankruptcy.
Kemember, patient readers, that I
am not arguing against lower car
fare, That Is not the question at is
sue. 1 am simply arguing against
free carfare.
The Krlckson hill provides that all
the cost of operating and maintaining
the municipal railway shall come out
of taxes. In other words, service will
be given free; the car rider will pay
absolutely nothing for his ride.
The 3 cent fares will go only to
(Turu to I'ago 9, Column 3}

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