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TtTBSDAY. OCTOBER 17. 1D22.
LLOYD GEORGE IN GRIM FIGHT Political Fate to Be Decided Thursday m 1 T OM» At URN J.ONPON. Oct, It IJo yd Ueorge's political f»t* I* »o *>• »ealed Thura dsv when members of tha unionist party moot to decide whether to con tinue to aupport tho prima min ister's coalition government. Tho bitter warfare In tha press against tha Oorgtaa poller, which was precipitated by tha Near Eaat •rn quMtlon. contlnMf unahatad to day a» plana went forward for tha meeting of tha UO unlontat member* of parliaroant which has baan callad l>y Austen t'hamberlaln. government leader In tha houaa of comtnona and chief of tha unlontat party. It waa frealy predicted that Cham barlaln. avowed champion of tha premier. muat exert all hla energlee and aklll to Indue* o»h*r member* of hla party-aapaclally tha youngar ooea—to aupport t.loyd George. Tha Thursday meeting. which la to ha hald at tha Carlton dub, will bring to a climax tha campaign of opposition to tha pnml«r. Tha "dla hards'*—tho opponents of Uoyd George In tha unionist party— ware mustering all their strength to day for tha ahowdown. It waa ballavtd In well Informed circles that Lloyd Oeorg* will reatgn soon, no matter what tha outroma of tha meeting In caaa tha majority of tha union lata, who, together with tha liberal Uata make the coalition which came into being at the time of the war. vote to stick wtth tha little Welsh ■nail. It la thought likely that he will aak King Georire to diaaolve parlia ment and appeal to the country for aupport in a general election. In the event cona*rvatlvs* ilecid* to abandon tha mlnlatry of Lloyd George, It would ne<-eaaarlly be taken as a challenge of Chamber lain's leadership of the party and ha and all other adherent*, Including tha premier, would resign. Thm would also precipitate a gen eral election- Lloyd George has called a confer ence of the leaders of the liberal party, of which he ie etlll a member, for today, lie will seek to determine Just how he stands with the party of which ha Is the acknowledged head, e e e TURK ASSERTS STORIES FALSE PARIS, Oct. 17.—Fervid Bey. Turk ish representative In Parts, charged that Lloyd George. In his statement that the Turks had maaaacred t.S<K!.- 000 Armenians and (00.000 Greeks since 1914. had distorted the facts. "European figures show.™ said F*r rid. "that there were only 1,171.000 Armenians thruout the Turkish em pire In 1914. So we could not hare massacred aa many a* he said." In an effort to refute the etate mrit of the British premier that a half-million Greeks had been ma sea rred since the start of the war. Bey said "No statesman should be attosvsd so completely to disfigure the facts while the plains of Anstolla are still smoking from Greek firs* and massa cres." Marine Fireman It Jailed for Murder Peter J. McHale. a nutrtm flre inan. was held In the city jail Tuesday on a telegraphic warrant from Redwood City. San Mateo county. Cal. charging him with murder. McHale waa arrested Monday afternoon by Detectives Tom Harden and CS J. Waechter. on board the steamer Manuianlx at the Vnlon Pacific dock. McHale left fan Francisco October 14 on the ship. MrHale will waive extradition. It la said. Sheriff M Sheehsn of San Mateo county said h« wonld arrive In Seattle this week to get MrHale. Mr-Hale la charged with the slay ing of Karl Ersepke, a Southern Pa cific railroad shopman. In Daly City, near San Francisco. Sept. 17. 57 Are you fussy about your cheese? Most people are. So is Heinz. The "just right" cheese is especially se lected by Heinz to blend deliriously with Heinz famous Tomato Sauce in the preparation of Heinz Spaghetti. The result is a delicious wholesome meal— ready cooked—ready to heat and serve. HEINZ Spaghetti Ready cooked, ready to mram HERE'S MORE ABOUT THRIFT STARTS ON PAGE ONE with remarkable dispatch and with no confusion. It a democratic crowd thai Jammed it * way In during tho rush of lite rh»lni hours. WIVM ami children from llie homes of w s*e esrnrrs rubbed elbow* villi Ihow who live In llio bit houses on tho liUlo. Not the loan! Intrrnllni lo tho many who w»ltnl In Hue .Monday wax Councilman Itobcrt 11. Ilrokrth. pioneer Seattle re«idciil anil lone Identified with -lly polltlca. Mr. Ilrikrlli deposited $1 50 In coupon* ho had clipped from I .!•»• erty bonds. Tho IJCJMXIU went to the rredlt of \ Irglnla Mancaret, Mr. llesketh'a youngest child Tha supply of Uherty Itell savings hanks wns exhausted early Monday, due to tha unlooked for rush at tha eleventh hour. No one will ha over looked. howwver. and all of thoae who did not get hanks Monday will b* given an opportunity to obtain th»m later. A new supply was wired for and they will ba available aa soon as the train can bring there from the East. Family of Nine Sets Out on Thrift Road The family of A. Frsnien, 4iOS Ninth ave. N. W , has the distinction of being the Isrgest otw to avail Itself of The Sttar'a Thrift offer. Mr. Kranaen appeared Saturday at the Seattle National bank wtth nlna eotj pona rllpprd from Tha Star. Ha d» poultatl S« 50 and hi* family obtained a total credit of $9. together with ntna Liberty Ball savings accounts. Amunta wara opened for Mr. and Mra. Franten and thalr aayan chil dren —.si* girls and a boy. TEN JUVENILES HEAD PAN BILL "Youth" In the person of ten tal anted Juvenile performers headlined an eicellent bill at Pantagea for the new week, which opened Monday, from a acenlo singing, dancing, comedy and novelty viewpoint these girl* and boys rival their elders, while Mary Carolina Daniel exhibits both an art and personality wliom found In adult artist* of a wider e* pertenc*. I'reaper and Maret bring t* gym nasties of tha hand-to-hand variety a style and finish rarely seen. Their eaao and grace In tha performance of ■* really new routine of athletlo feats Is exceptional. Dan faster and the Iteasley Twins, two charming musical maids with an excellent pianist, offered a pro gram of popular and clawdc*] music of piano, violin and voice, presented la a graceful setting. Sosman and Hloen have a bright bit called "Between Dances," con sisting of a potpourri of smart sav ings and clever songs. Mlsa Sloan Is a finished vocalist and her num bers were well received. An aerial novelty was offered by Jarose and Etta Mitchell on the breakaway evolving ladders. The man of tha team haa a «iualnt»c<»m edy characterisation, whit* hta part ner performs difficult feats In grace ful fashion. Mills and Millar were enjoyed for their clever acrobatlo song and itance. Comedy pictures and the PanUgeecop* conclude th* program. OPEN BATTLE FOR PRIMARY With a view to uniting the three political parties of the state against I Referred Measures 14 and 11. on which the people will vote next ! month, the State Direct Primary I league addressed a letter Tnes<tsy to the county chairmen of the re I publican, democratic and farmer (labor partlea and to all progressive land Independent voters. urging them to organize. The county chairmen are af>- polnten a committee of three In leach county to form a county dl | rect primary league and are asked to meet at I p. m. October 21, In the courthouse In each county, to perfect their plans. "Our direct primary law has been attacked." says the letter. "Refer red Measures 14 and It, to be voted on at the approaching election, would place a premium on yellow dog politics by compelling party allegiance without regard to whether the party or the candidate be right or wrong." REPUBLICANS START DRIVE The last lap of the King courtly campaign began Momlay night, with four political meeting. Republican rallies were held at woodland Park Methodist church, Vftshon and Hur ton. while the democratic speakers waxed eloquent at Enumclaw. Congressman Lin Hadley, William A. Gaines and Frank M. Paul spok» at the Vashon Island meetings, while In Seattle the republican speakers were State Senator Dan Tendon, Thomas Murphine and William Phelps Totten, legislative candidates; Sheriff Matt starwich, Samuel H. Chsse, candidate for county assessor, and County Clerk George A. grant Edgar C. Snyder, democratic con gressional candidate In the First dis trict, was the principal speaker at the Enumclaw rally. JUDGES HIS SPEED BY AUTO'S RATTLE; PAYS FINE OF S2O Because his flivver rattled less than usual. William H. Slejtak was arrested for speeding, he told Police Judge John B. Gordon, Tuesday. Slozak blamed his ear for his (rouble*, explalnlmr that he Judged the sp'-rd of hla car by the noise It made. The car didn't make enough nolm to Indicate speed. end he thought he was only doing 20 when the car wan going 30, he eald. Bleznk wee fined S2O and coat*. If I* white driver'! license was can celled, Ten other drivers also lost their licenses. LEGION SELECTS SAN FRANCISCO Veterans Enjoy Wonderful Time in New Orleans NEW OIU.EANH. Oct. IT. -Tha American legion convention today voted to hold tha IMS convention In San Francisco, October It to 11, In clusive, The convention approved without discussion the reort of Its committee on time and place for tha next meal ing. Msmuel Compare, president of tha American Federation of tAbor, was to speak before the convention today In favor of cooperation between tha two organtiatlon*. Organised labor and organliwd vet erana should work together, Oom para holda. He hopes to establish an underatamllng between tha two gmupa. Judge K. M. landls, high commis sioner of baseball, also was toVddress tha convention. Committees, meantime, are prepar ing resolutions which will guide the work of the I.eglon during the year. Resolutions will demand mote ef flclent rare for wounded and dla ahled: "condemn Interference" hy Brig. Gen. Sawyer In the hospitali sation program, aupport Immigration rwatrlctiona and publicly urga a uni versal service law for wartime, com mittee member* said. V. K l>«gan, of New York, and 15. K. Kprague. of Chicago, are being pushed for head of the legion. legionnaires have filled the clfy to overflowing Crowds In the streets are ao dense that It Is difficult to walk about. The authoiitlea tltaralty have turned the city over to the vis itors, and anything goes Crap games run In tha lobbies of tha principal hotela. and bottles pasa freely about. At night tha city, gayly d»<-oraHd with allied flags and colored lights, becomes a carnival. towans are prominent, with their "low*, towa, that'a where the tall com grows '• A big delegation from Kanaaa gives tha "Hock Chalk" at •vary opportunity. SCORNED GIRL SHOOTS BROKER Love Tragedy Takes Life of Married Man NEW TORK. Oct. 17 —Oecar M Martelllere, broker, died today of wounda received when Mre. Paulette Kaludes, "the woman scorned," fired five shots Into his body yesterday Mr*. Saludes confessed to the shooting. "Women give all to a man." Mrs Msrtelliere said sadly. "Yet. their llvee remain dreary, I am sorry for Paulette." Mrs. Martelllere had fold her husband la get a divorce so lie could marry the French girt. The tw* women had disenaeed their problem together several times. On one occasion, au thorities allege, Mrs. Halude* said to Mrs. Martetliere: "I tell )on I rannot lire without him. If I can't have him something dreadful will happen." According to the only wttneaa of the shooting, Mlaa Gertrude Thomp son, who had Just started to work for Martelliere on the day of the • hooting. Mrs. Saludes entered his office, sat opposite him at the desk and asked: 'Well, are you going to do ItT "No." was the reply of the broker, according to the witness, who said Mrs. Saludee then drew an automatic pistol from her purse and fired. Two shots felled the hrdker. Then the girl. Miss Thompson aald. fired threw more bullela Into his pros trate form. Mrs. Saludes thsn ran to the of fice of her attorney and asked him to call the police, after she had made a vain effort to end her life by plunging out of the window of a skyscraper. Mrs. Haludes" husband returned to Franco a year and a half ago. MAYOR LAUDS CREDIT MEN "Tou sing well together—and the cities you represent ars co-operating Just aa well HS you sing." This was Mayor Brown's comment when Shuttle and Tacoma credit men »t a banquet In the Mitsonlc club rooms Joined In Lxlnglng. "Hello. I Prosperity," until '(he very tables ' rocked. The Tacomnns were guests of Ihe Heat tin Credit Men's SMSociatlnn. Speaker* of the evening were H H. Wilson, presl dent of the Ta coma association, hind K. K. Lleb, of the college of K K 1 leb college or buidness adminis tration, University of Washington. An open forum wa;< led by C. P. King, chairman of the educational committee. Vocal solos were rendered by Fred Owen, while the community singing was led by Herbert Smith. TRY TO HUSH HAZING ROW ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Oct. 17.—Pow rrful outside Influence has been brought to bear to hush up and fore xtall work of navy officials probing the latent hazing scandal at the naval academy, H high official of thn academy charged today. "If theae outsiders. would let us alone we would make a lasting ex ample of this 1 >:l7.ll>K case, and there VM>UI>I l>e no hazlng In any form al the a&idemy," thin official told the I'nlted Press In an Interview. "F,v«n HO." ho continued, "w« wro Kolng to put, Mti ahMolutft end to th« jitmriiinuhl* hazing tdrft tior«, tho w« probably will be forced to tulco «omo i drucstlc action In thU c AM to do It." THE SE ATTT-E STAR SLAIN PASTOR'S WIDOW QUIZZED Mrs. Hall and Two Brothers Are Questioned NEW nm NMWKK. N. 4, Oct 17—Mn. KUward W. Hall and her brother*, llenrjr anil W lllto Ntevena, wrrx quMllnnMl today In the Investigation uf tha murder of Krv. Kduiird \\. Hall and Mra. Kleanor Mill*. Tk* widow, lira illy veiled and accompanied liy Iter rnnilrlo brother, Wm arrived at the < ourlhou«e while Henry Hterene, millionaire, wn« being Interro- gated. Mra. 1 fall waa followed by har maid, Mia* Gertrude Oelat, and her clone friend. Kally I'etera, Willie Steven* wna very Jaunty aa he walked up tha courthouxe etepa, •mltlng and waving at tha crowd which had aa*embled about tha en trance when rumor* aprend that Im portant developmanta In tha murder myatery were Imminent. Mr*, llall walked alowly up tha courtliouan atep* with her head bowmt. She did not look at her fel low towmrnen who crowded about. Thla wna the flrat time In the probe of tha murder of tha rector and alng er that nil three memhere of the fam ily have been brought together at one time Mr*. Hall had repeatedly denied en the oct-aalon of prevtoua queetlonlng that ahe knew of the clandeatlna rata, tlon* of her huahand and tha wife of the church Janitor. Hundred* of persona. Wered up by the eacltement brought about by the late*! developmenta of the myaterv, • wanned around tha rourthouaa aa tha probe waa reeumed. A letter written hv Mra. Mllla her pa*tor came to light today. It read "Hear Heart" "How ilttr It wa* of wt to aflcom puny m» to the dent!»t yesterday. Thing* would have h»»n different tf you had not been along. There waa no pain during the eitractlon and none following lt<" Mr» Addlaon Clark. a friend and at time* a confidant* of Mr« Mllla, wa* to ha Interrogated by tha au thorltlea later In tha day. HERE'S MORE ABOUT JAP STORY STARTS ON PAGE ONE • handlul of white* Vet Denhy dre«r » revolver and walked Into tha opening and defied them all. " That man l« c°<"f to «lay hare.' lie inld Ihetn. 'II an) body tMirhr* him. |ll ahoot htm down Ju«» aa I would a dog.' "Thera wero ao many Japa that they could hava easily overpowered JVenbr —but ha bluffed them out. and they alunk away. '"lt didn't do any good tn tha and. however. When wa took tha matter up with TanaJta Maru. manager of tha company and unofficial repreaen tally* of tha Japanese »rnm*nt, ha r*fu»ed to taka any action and re leaaed tha man. 'That wa* th* laat straw Tha Japa had perpetrated a lot of Indlgnlllaa before, hut thla waa a llttla too much, and I refuaed to hava any deallnga with them until tha heaat waa pun l.hed I aald I wouldn't go back to my factory until aumcthlng waa done. "Thta naturgtly raneed the J»p* ft food deal of Inconvenience—a« none of Ihrtn im» capable of run nlng the plant. So t brought thetr Ire down on my head. I know that neither my life nor my wife's waa worth much then, no I Immediately began <o look around for idmiu of escaping. "The Jspe did everything !n their power to make It unpleasant for the other membem of the foreign colony, and they, too, eoon ram* to the deel alon that they muet run If they want ed to mv« their Uvea. "But It waa a difficult mat ter. The Jap* were In control everywhere, and It waa Axrewd- Ingly difficult to encage passage for anywhere etrept Japan—and I had a shrewd Idea that *i> wouldn't bo any safer In Japan than we were In Siberia. "Finally I saw a chance. A Japa nese stesmer came In to get a 4,000- ton cargo of ftah to carry back to Kngland. Thay could easily have given passage to my wife and me— but they wouldn't. If we wanted to get away we would hava to go via Japan. •The prospect wasn't alluring—bnt It wn* all we could do, and tho re maining member* of the colony em barked on a Japanese steamer at last. "During the voyage we were sub jected to every Imaginable form of petty annoyancea and. worse, wn never felt for a minute that our lives were out of danger. Tanaka Marti was In charge of the vessel and he constantly threatened to throw us all overboard. "I don't linow how we ever got Ihni In —hut w» did, and |ol to Ainerira. Now Mre. Holme* nnd I am determined that we'll never gn anywhere Benin where we lure to associate with the Japa." Ilolinei) declared that the Japa have not only taken absolute pos session of the Siberian roast. but that they have also corrupted Ihe highest officials of the Chita gov ernment and that tliey are fast demoralizing the native*. "Nothing <»»ni« to he too had for them." he aald. "They manufacture spirits—raw alcohol —and aend It to Siberia with cruisers. "Whan they g-t the natives drunk they ateal their fur* and Ivory from them. And, remember, the** aren't privately owned vessels —they're Jap warship*. "Another favorite atunt of the Jap navy Is to take new, ahlny Chinese money to Siberia and, representing If as rold to tlm Ignorant natives, "buy" their treasure. 'Thin yoar th* for«lim*r* thought Ih*y criiilr! utrnl a rnnrch on fh« Jtps, Wh#n th® fl*h conrr«nlon.«i w*r« auctioned off In Vladivostok, n» th«y ar* «v«ry two y*nra, th« for riffnerfi manajp*d to buy nil of th*m. "But when wn went north to claim our property, we found a Japanese fishing fleet already operating with Japunew cruisers to protect It." I'.lrctrlc light was first used In America fur atugo illumination In 1179. CHARGES WIFE KILLED TWINS Murder Charge Is Brought by Husband, 55 HAMMWn, Ind, Oct. Ifagel Mt'Nally, charged with murder lng her own twin bablea, today built up a defenee on tha rlalm that It wta Impoaalble for her to Mcorne u mothar. The demure and attrartlva JR-year old wife, In ]all bora on tha atory told by her tb year-old huahand, l'rank MeNally. that aha had kapt tha birth of tha children laat December a aec rat until they wara "dlapoeed of," waa confident that aha would ba abla to prove har rlalm. "I haven't dona a thing wrong and I am not worried." aha aald today. 'Thla murder eharga la a framaup —a tow. dirty trick by frank." Tha woman'a married Ufa with MrNally—har aerond huaband—haa been far from peaceful. MeNally charged that aha gave birth to the twln»-~chlldren of her flrat huatiand laat December, a abort time after aha had entered Into her eecond marriage. "f never eaw the children," Me- Nally aald. "altho I waa living In the hmuM at tha time. Out 1 know they were there. She kept them until February, when aha bought a roupla of dolta and told mn that what I had thought were twine war* really the dolla." "He never aaw them beceuae I really never hid any children," aald Mra MrNally." EDITOR'S TRIAL ENDS SUDDENLY Judge Asks for Briefs in Sanders' Hearing MEMPHIS. Tann.. Oct. IT—Tha trial of O. V. Banders, editor of tha Memphis Preae. for contempt, iamc to an abrupt and In federal court here yeaterday, whan Juilfii J. W. Roe* announced h« dirt not want to hear argument* by attomeya. Ha aaked that brlefa ha aubinltted I" stead Tlila rtmi aa a stirprlae to Ban dara and hla la avers. who wara pre parad to ariua at length In aupport of tba editor's right to crltlclaa tha Injunction laauad by Judge Wilker aon at Chicago. Bandera took tha atand after a motion for t change of Judge* wan dented. r H* I ratified that ha had no thought tn mind of caatlng ridicule on th* rourt or of Influencing It* decision Ha aald tha Cohen caoa. than pond- Ing. waa only an Incident In hla mind lo th* larger queatlon of tha sweep- Ing Injunction. After announcing hla Intention not to hear or allow arguments. Judge noa* gara attorney* for Ban dera IS days In which to preper* written brlefa. United Btate* Dis trict Attorney Murray asked flva daya additional to an«wer tha hrlaf*. which mean* that the d*cl*lon In the caaa will not bo given until about a month from now. G. O. P. Blamed for Plight of Farmer* DKNVKR. Colo., Oct. IT. —De nounclng tha administrations "de flation of tha prosperity of the farmer and worklngman," William G. McAdoo. former secretary of the treasury, fired tha opening gun In tin* democratlo party's campaign In Colorado In a speech hera jester day. Mr Adoo bin mad agricultural cred Its and enforced payment of agricul tural loans for tha business depres sion. "No mora fatuoua policy was arer pursued In American hlatory than this attack by on* great political party upon prosperity," Mr Adoo de r In red. He scored tha republican party for "Its failure to reduce tax-* which are bearing down with crushing force on th* people." Board Named to Fix Rights of Freshmen A bureau of customs and tradi tion* to serve a* a board of censor ahlp In matter* pertaining to fresh men tradltlona ha* been requested by President Huietallo of the V'nl veralty of Washington. The bureau la to consider the rights and priv ileges of both upperdaasmen and freshmen. This Is the season when the freshmen are under surveillance of the uppenclaasmen. Members of the committee ap pointed to date Include: I'ean John T. Condon. Prof. Edmond S. Meany. and Mrs. Winifred S. Ilaggetr. of the faculty, and Herbert Little, llobert Ingram, and Ellxnbeth Orlsm. undergraduate*. Three addl tlonal member* of the bureau will be appointed from among the alumni numbers by A. R. Hllen, president of the alumni aaaoclotton. Swift, Packer's Son, Marries a Divorcee CHICAGO, Oct. 17—Louis F. Swift, eon of the packer, waa en route to Florida today on hla honey moon, with hie bride, Mr*. Mary H Bennett, a rittsburg divorcee. They were married by n Justice at Crown Point, Ind. T EAVES FORTUNE FOR BOSTON MAN CHICAGO, Oct. 17.—Josephine Kryl, violinist, gavo up SIOO,OOO promised by her father If ahe would remain single until .10. when she married Faul Taylor White, of Bos ton. PALACE HIP AHHHIIU'. * t »> I KAMIM.% BERT LYTELL In "THE IDLE RICH" 810 TIME VAUDEVILLE EXTRA! GianU , J/ and Yanks woiui NE»IEB » > OAMM FREDERICK NELSON New Coats, Sumptu Added to the Featured Group, at ggl $59.50 f /CONSIDERED from any standpoint, the / 1[ 1\ v/ Coat sketched (one of the new arrivals) / IJ j \ would suggest a much higher price. It is / 'I ) one of the smart wrap-around models, belt jff I v\ less, in lustrous black pile fabric, with collar y ~A and cuffs of black caracul, and sleeve garni '/*■., |\ H ture of black wooden beads, and gray che- I L > \ nille - Price $59.50. 1 Other Coats in this new group ex fc^ZSal', Uffl press value just as clearly, with long \ ( ) ; Beaver, Squirrel or Wolf, on such i | |\PJ '| "I lovely fabrics as O 1 ' NORMANDY PANVELAINE SHAWSHEEN BOLIVIA Browns in profusion are among the color mf _ ings; also Navy, Sorrento and Black. —~ A coat value worth emphasizing at * If' 950.50. —Second Floor *— lIMHEMBSWI 180 Pairs of Black Vici Kid Pumps At $4.85 Pair AN especially smart one-strap model in Black Vici Kid, with wide instep strap and medium-military heel with rubber top lift. Sizes 3 to 8. Widths AA to C. ■H Underpriced, following favorable purchase, at $-1.85 pair. —THE DOWNSTAIRS STORE Aluminum Saucepans Low-Priced EXCEPTIONALLY good value is offered in these Aluminum Lipped Saucepans, with substantial riveted handles and heavy rolled rim edge; double lipped for pouring from cither side. I'/a -quart, 3-quart, 65?. 2-quart, 45<. 4-quart, 75<. Aluminum Tea Kettles $1.50 and As pictured, Tea Ket tie of good quality alumi- L' .1 II num > 3-Quai-t size, $1.50; 'm!j'*f 5-quart size, f 1.75. ; * J) —Houseware* Section. THE DOWNSTAIRS STORE YEGGS MAKE BIG HAUL OF BOOZE LOUIBVILKE. K>.. Oct. 17. Five bandits armed with shotguns early today bound and gugg>-d three guards at tho Hugby distillery and escaped with three truckloads of case whlaky, estimated to be worth ».">O,OOO. The guards were attacked at 1:20 a. m. Telephone wires were cut. Robert Tandy, watchman, tore the skin from his hands In releasing himself and notified tho pollco. INDUSTRIAL SHOW OPENS At a banquet held at the Bungalow Monday eveidllK, 124 Ford dealers nnd 3r. men from tho Seattlo branch of thn Ford Motor Co. formally opened tho Fordaon Industrial week, which will continue until Saturday night. In the show grounds at Fourth ave. and Blanchard at. Included In tho dealer* present were men from Idaho, Montana and from all parta of Washington, who have come In to atay during the In duatrlal allow, many of them bring ing groupa of Interested industrial and commercial leaders with them. The banquet waa presided over by W. S. MeNamara, manager of th Ford Motor Co., of Seattle. 1922 Record of Pedestrians Hit by Automobiles P/J A Mrs. James Crawford, IRH OOvl Harrison St., was severely injured Friday afternoon when Khe waa knockeil down at Warren ave. and Harrison st. by a car driven by A. I'*. Berry, 3721 Meridian avo. Her eye was cul and she received bruiava that confined her to lier lionic. FIFTH AVENUE AND TINE STREET Carmack Fortune Is Sought by Daughter Claiming to be tne daughter of George Washington Carmack, and nh such seeking to secure the valu able estate left by Carmack. famous as the discoverer of the Knoldlke, Mrs. Grace Graphln Saftig, of Dos Angeles, told Monday of her early life with her Indian mother. Mrs. Saftlg's story was related from the witness stand In Superior Judge King Dykeman's court room, where she Is seeking to establish her claim as against that of Car n.ack's widow, Mrs. Marguerite Car mack. Mrs. Carmack is scheduled to con test the Indian girl's claims on December 14. For Pep —sc everywhere Little red boxes for Sc everywhere you go—full of luscious little raisins. 75% fruit sugar - 1560 calories of energizing nutri ment per pound in practically predigested form so it goes to work almost immediately. Also rich in food-iron— taste good when you're hun gry—prevent 3 o'clock fa tigue provides real pep. Try and see. Little Sun-Maids "Between-Meal" Raisins Had Ytvr Irtm ToiwiT Haeger Pottery Bowls and Vase» Highly Glazed and Decorative 75c THE shallow Bowls are ideal for Chinese lilies and other bulbs, and there are deeper shapes for short-stemmed flow ers, and tall Bud Vases, offering choice of lovely colorings: Jade Yellow Blue Shaded Effects Very attractive values at 75<* each. —THE DOWNSTAIRS STORH Aluminum Corn Cake Pans —six-hole style, for muffins or corn cakes, attractively priced at 55*. —Housewares Section, TUB DOWNSTAIRS STORE SEEKING TO fill vacanoies In the regular army, a special board will conduct examinations for the rnnk of second lieutenant at Camp I>wi» during the week of October 23. Applicants must be between 21 and 30 years of age. Let Ed solve your Fuel Problems He can save you a dollar. Call him up tonLtht and let him tell you about all kinds of COAL and WOOD. ED NOKES 3Stl 48th & W. West 0!75M "A STEADY" j Now. All "tbose rnrienrlnjc young ciiMriuß" hod their effect, but nh«n *ltc pro duced a lloldt'a caikr. you couldn't drive hint away with a mnrhlne itun. Freaeh I'aatrj, l»le», l ayer Cakes and a doien dalntte*—-wait ing here for you to take them home. BGLDTS BAKERIES 913 Second MM Third si? Pike Queen City Market Public Market PAGE 7