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ORE FRAUD CHARGED
Tontokt <t»a) ffalHrtfat'. r<M», nu>4- rratr t httTitrily HiHiit. 1 rmprralun I .1-1 ?t ||i>un M 1 Milium. M. Miiilniuni, || I .<lnj iiuon, |H, VOIAMK-JI Nyl 1 Heady. folk«: I ni»cr.lly of gradualca are hold |ag their annual H one t 'tiling kaiiy »'"• teinorrow. viartng Ih* Horee . .mlng celebra te fratenn•>• I. • *»» ** 4 " a a • Hpt agaafg will t*n what the mi •warty hag done for thenv They al aara Waaoa « on the t 'nn er-H > THK BvKI I Vt T*» MghtJiirt parade will bo (tared tonlshi t.» d- mil not aaarrk. They bale lo fori over *•***■ - . a Kptj *rmory. but there will be y*t> a*4 Bmrxmrl m-*4mHm* *rtTI Eg M #•» t*t» m«»<H( ii/l rocA • ■ • Alumni of tho I. C. *. wtH it** gstr truippr iwH'e* r«u. which coo of ■Mtrktnt' on » iwocont stamp ptjA* down. EDIT ITKIV It, NOTI! Al rafJrfa tradaale-. don'l Meat* now celebrate Home rom bj *arur<iAT night. They u»ed lo *Wjßatt coming home Satm.Uy abta. Tbt« ■ a dlff'-ronen. • • • TMteV* fired from college In I*ll ■It* <'M Man celebrated our ga«»(**>"« hy ge'tinit v, a >>b. « • • "LUJIK WIU. TI*JX atjrliy at tho l tattr*r»liy to .iJtmt. Tne «i intent- have lot. «t ■i? I*t a* hope that eftrr lhe Wjm tbey won't have the pip. • • c Mt) fr*«hman who waa rotied In jflja atari for rampu* fuwlng h»« » JbgWaaaie kick coming The •opha tUhim d.rt. A il 1 Hfegon has elected a Ku Klux |Hbrnor. We suggest that he s» HEt tha title of X lore goo Kleaglej Hhrarsonally we think that the Ku HnYg campaign In Kloregon should jjft trsattd with klorlde of kllrne— it UL l.t r. liKK. Til OPTII'K % \mp. syj. j Love makee lhe world go "•and at night In aat on. • • • BtV* main trouble with the** short ■Hay* fat that one doesn't have as ■ia Uire to loaf. . a a [ISPere are <t fof of aortsw eO*\*. Bead we trail my tkcyVr atg »*.e» — jHsVey sard to save for rites' <fiy» 8 Aad SOU' Ikry «.i.r /or <f. y on-l \ The person whe said that action* Hptatk louder than words never heard Wag Laadon make a speech. WBl the young man who sdvrr tke 1 . himself aa a "doctor* or under WJpsTs assistant" kindly state •fclch? asks tha r>»tro,t News. WORK. r»KRN VK, WORK' Mayor Brown ha« aigned Ihe araSluir.e* forbidding loafing In *nV*s at Ihe rlly hall Thi» Mmmh lika a dirty dig vt •ar public offii Mi China U seeking a new coiigtKa ■R We're willing to contribute the •"a amemdment *I wonder," jioa*.-3rda P Tarkin "W Poinde»l»r will blame Burbank "•' th« N*wb»rry razzberry 7" acknowledge with gr-itltude %\f reaetpt of 1.4& i contributions ■••stln* that Mr. polndexW r;,n W Wn ». "You're a erotn Nowhere " CA.S'DIIJATK POB POISON l\\ t II II Th* traffir cop who always "* the slop signal when you *» e»M ready |„ , r „, s ,|,„ street; *th about half the m»mbeni try ainT* 0 " 1 s -"■>» <-< > from his saat " ">« sennta, It might be advisable. aY "* fWtletnan from Michigan to ** °t the floor. • ci • Wttta' y**"' ta nr * atihealtl aJ! "• " ►nrin-'iii.e depends on • • • Kil l, km: hill, KM! and ( ilif.,r„i» •*"» te|| „f the roast 51( ,„,. in Th , star's ™» program tonight ■•morrow ihe, „j|| My „ Mith taaau,.,, * J ™'' h a* the, result of « hit, I ow EaJSf' lh * *>" «' 'w t to wheal *We • • • WEATHER STAGE SET FOR GREAT GRID GAME Washington on Its Toes, Set for Grim Fight By Leo H. Lassen ft ports Kdltor of Tha ■taut i «ni«> cm, W a.hliigtnti! lhe tlu.kica, faring till" *r*ai*-«t teat that a Washington football tram ever wrol up agaJnet. mil trot nut on Iti. Mavdliim field 1., morrow afternoon la haul.- th* prMr of < alifonila—lit* doMrn ■mm The gr*at*«t crowd In tha history leaf sports tn B*atU« U npn-inl tn ; alt tn on th* football classic of th* Northwest tomorrow. 4.090 additional •-r ».-aU hmlnf t>**n built for th* cam* to iionmni -Ui* *! - <1« mand for ticket*. Thirty thr*» thou •and ticket* h*\a ham aoM. Today. on th* *v* of th* hattla, th* California team is resting- up from tha km* train trip up front Berkeley. Tti'T war* scheduled to bo thru a light workout at tha Stadium this « ft* r noon. Just to tak* th* ktnka out of tb*ir musrleaj. The Waahincton tram nountl up prarllc* yeaterslny with a alilf workout ami « .«rh Bag •haw ha* nothing to say regard. Ing ll>« t turners o| th* Wa.lilnr ton tram, *«.«■*■« I tost Hw Hush ir* will gt>* Uar fcaa* age*? bavr. This is th* f rat TU.lt of th* Calt fomia team to ftawttta sine* l»l» when ih* Turpi* and Ootd h«n»M"il [tb* Ooktrn Haar under a 7 to-S Uthy. Btaca thad th* t alifonila toam has; I developed Into on* of th* graataat 'gridiron machine* in th* country .-not having lost a gam* sine* Washing' , lon last wallop*.! tham. I Th* climax of tha nallfornta roc ! era*, a* far as Washington la con mad. was staged at Berkeley last I ye.ir »h»n tha Purple and (told waa ■ snowed under by a T! to 1 count Hoth *lrv*ns have coin* thru the season undefeated so far. Washing ) ton having hung up victories over the tHH Idaho M< • • . a. Idaho, 10. A. C sod Wsshlngton Mats. They have totaled 197 points to I*' for th* enemy. California's powerful combtnatlon I to leading th* entir* country In soor- Ing. with ISO prints totaled sine. , tha start of the yrar. with only U j points tsllled by their opponents Til* Oolden Bear has humbled Santa Clara, St. Mary's, tba ala rm**). Olympic club, IT. S. C. and! Washington Hist* so far thla year. j Tonight He- higgeat prp rally ever held on Ihr I nltrrslty of W"s«hington rampua will gel un der way at 7-Jo near Ihe Armory. A nightshirt parade, an almost forgotten .'tint hrr*. will form al Itth sir N I snd I ,Hi at. at 7 P m.. winding lla way to th* big 1 onflrr around which the rally will be held. Acting «•<>» . Wee «"> le, former Washington football ar*. and Bob Ingram, captain of this year's aggregation, will be Ihe principal speakers. Tlie rally will be MiprriNed by tlie fresh man rlaa*. Tomorrow afternoon ths gates will b* thrown open at 1 p. m . and an Arwilstlr* day program will start an hour later. Hefer**. Vamall will blow hta whistle for th* kickoff at I:M. The Htadium crowd will Include visitors fiom all over th* Northwest, several thousand out-of-town fsns i bring In the city today for the garni. Th* usual iiilleg* stunts, with some new trimmings, aro promised by Yell J Klnc McCabe. Olympia Port Wins by Five-to-One Vote OLYMPIA, Nov. if). The port of Olympia went over by a vote of i to 1. complete returns from Thurs ton county show. Even th* outlying districts, where the greatest opposi tion wss expected. In most Instances voted for tb* port. LABOR SAYS DILL'S ELECTION GREATEST VICTORY IN DECADE ftenstor-ejert C. (X Dill snd rep resell tn live* of Washington Isbor exchanged congratulation* Fri day by wlr* over Dill's victory. Replying to Dill's wire express ing appreciation for the support of labor, President William Hhorl. of th* Htate Federation of I.a hor declared lnl>or regards Dill's else tlon as the greatest vh-tory It has srhleved In a deesde. Dill's wire to Hhort follows: "I desire to express my sppie elation of yew ileal starts.nee in me In winning this \ ry for progressive pnnelph-s and thru you to thank orgnnixed labor for the united suptaut labor gave me . C. 0. DUX." The paper with a lf>,(M)o daily circulation lead over its nearest competitor The Seattle Star im.. -.1 1 |ky] H.ii.r Mar ». IIM. ai Ik* PnMnrriM ai ••aula. W «.k. • tha *et r«.n«.raaa Mar. hI. I«t» 1 ~ Taar. br Mali. Mla l> California Trader Says He'll Match U. of W. Pep By Seaburn Brown Bendy lo tin Initio lo "lit* death" on a foreign gridiron unafraid hul not ot rrt ntilidrnl—- ia Mir attitude of Ma) I nlirr-lly of ( alifornia football Irani ai | | |.r. »..,| hi I li.nle, Krh. Bruin i|uarlrrt>*< k. md rated aa one of Hie hralnleM tlrid general* in in terroltrgiate football. "Newspaper* have ml»r*pr*a*nt*d v.«.'' Ktb aald Friday morning. "Wa hay* been painted aa a rocky bunch —puffed up over our Xrlng of !»!• mm Charley Erb, V. of C. Captain end Itii I till WiM Oct thU straight: W* l < lir\« tltat we ar* meeting a hartt fna In Bugstrmw'e dan and eg pact to give everything wa have 'oa tha bajr to win. "Washington* splrtl of fight has been r*|rd a* a strong point In tin- Northerners' fav.,r If Mat Issue Is la he derided by the spirit of llse rluhs, we « alitor iilsns belir-ve we ran meet Hi* Huskies at Ihrlr nan gante. - * ' Heport* emanating from Ilerkeley I alace tha Oolden Besrs left for Meat tie. that California will not play a post season game with any Eastern team In rase the Berkeley university wins the Pacific Coast title, meet with Erb's approral. 'California has played two sll«•*•*- It* years wllh Invader* from the East." h* said, "it Is time for enme nlher Western school to have that honor—and th* work that goe» with It." Altho California has been the ob jective of Washington's football men alnc* lhe opening of th* season. I?rb gives (he S' in ford team, which ! meets Wsshlngton a week from Hat urday. a boost thnt makes tha Caf-) dlnal Purple .snd riold clash loom as another crucial game. "Stanford ha* a heavy, nosrecful club. If they win over I*. B. C. to morrow. I think they will go thru tha season undefeated, with »he sin gle exception of their game with our eliih." Pro aatd. Th* s'oeky Bear stgnsl caller de clined flatly to predict Ihe score of ths game that will pack 'he Rtadlum with the greatest crowd nn athletic contest has ever drawn In Scuttle. Hut urday "I'll Just say that we heller c well win." he re lor ted "And a win by a field goal of three points goes down on Ihe same side of Ihe record hnnk with a rlciory by half a do«en touch down*. "Just tell the fans of Heat lie. for Andy Smith snd hi- squad, lhal well he nut there fighllttir from the opening gun. And may Ihe best team win"* A word about this man Charley Xi 11, one uf Itm most talked of utli letea American football haa ever de veloped, mny not go amiss. Erb Is th* smallest fellow on th* Berkeley team. Physically, he does not look like a football player. H* has. perhnps. the poorest pair of eyes In the I'ai Iflc Coast conference. It i was fenred at the first of the season i that his failing eyesight mould en,| i his career In Ihe moleskins. But. I Erb Is the, brains of Coach Andy Hmltli s gang. Desplls the fact that Krh's physical handicaps throw tha burden of cnirv- Inn the h*M. on offensive plnvs, upon the other harkfield men. Himth rat** film un the most valuable cog in hla !great machine. At Pasadena, lft»" New Tear's dnv, ■when Hie Washington snd Jefferson team startled the football world by I holding the California "wonder j team" to a scoreless tie, Krh's illicit, ling genius alone saved the Bear from diagiai-e When his demorellred team went to pieces sround him. K.rb dlapensnd with the vaunted offenalve power of (Turn to Page 19, Column ;j SEATTLE, WASH . FRIDAY, NOVEMBER in. 1922. Mr. Dill, Consider the Tragedy ol Poindexler To C. C. Dill: The Star's congratulation.! You are elected United States senator, the youngest in that body. A wonderful career, a long career of public service stretches as a possibility before you. 4, You have outlined a program on which the people of this state have set their seal of approval. You have promised a progressive, in dependent vote on public questions. You have said that you will stand with the farm Moo on the major points of its present platform, (iood! He with the farm bloc but not too much OF it. Be with the democratic party when ever its ideas are sound, but not too much OF it. And never fear to be with the republican party when it is right. Remember always the tragedy of Mile* Poindexter. Twelve years ago he went into the United States senate under auspices as bright as those now attending: your election. He went in be holden to no special interest, to no clique. He went in as an in dependent, people's choice. His career has been brilliant, but bitterly disappointing. He became one of the leaders who controlled the national machine of his party and, of late, the American government itself. But in spite of the great power which he built up, he is to day discarded by his home state —discarded because he for got the people's interests and the people's wishes. In the poisoned atmosphere of Washington, D. C, lobbies and clubs, he listened to the flattery of selfish men, to the voices of money and ambition. He was thus changed in 12 years from a fighting progressive to a reactionary, from a people's leader to an intriguing member of the Old Guard's in ner circle. If you, Mr. Dill, senator-elect, are ever tempted to go wronp; after you assume this hifrh office, surely the memory of Miles Poindexter's fall ought to keep you straight. The Star believe* in you and your sincerity. The people of Washington believe in you. You have a great future as long as you abide by the fundamentals. Again, congratula tions ! EXPLAINS LOSS OF REPUBLICANS M'Adoo Says Democratic Victory Inevitable I.OS AM.KI.KR, Pal., Not. !•. —Democratic auccee* at Hie polls last Tuesday was inevitable he* suae republican le ulrr. hai c failed to interpret correctly the -nil burnt and opinion nf the country, William ti. MrAdoo, democratic presldenllsl possibil ity, rhsrged In a statement is sued here today. "The admlnlst ration hea been re sctlnnsry. nsrrow, provincial and uninspiring from th* outaet." he declared. "It tin* mode no sppnnl to the great moral and spiritual forces without which no nation ran endure. "It has given us a wholly ma terialistic and soulless Amerlia. It has !>een devoid of political morality as evuleiiieii by Us w liolehesrted support of the seating of Newberry. It tins msdr no appeal to the con science and spiritual forces of the nation. "This Is serious enough, hut Its economic policies have been equally mistaken. "The Forilney MiTumber l*r. Iff hill ia indefensible; the new income Ist law was a discrlml n n ion against tire grrnl body of taxpayers for Ihe brnefit of the fa Mired few. "The administration's callous dls regsrd of the Interests of ths farm •r, the laboring insii and the great msaa of consumers was In glaring contrast to Its favoritism to thoj trusts nnd powerful Interests which j hsve dominated Its policies and cm- I al-tenlly controlled Its action. Its' hopglegg nnd uninspiring theory of Amen.-nn iHiilnllon has rsused grave t danger to our material Interests anil Intel national Influence. Widespread bualnesa depression has resulted and our iigrlcullursl Industry, always the basis of general prosperity, has been reduced to a tragic Stat*. "There can be no return of [ (I urn lo Page JO, Column 2) U.S.-China Must Agree 'Minister Szc Says "Work Fofl ther" ' < hlua's nnd Amerlrs'a eco nomic futures are so hound lo gelher thai we must work In ro operation If either country Is to realize its fullest prosperity. We — Pliulo b* Prlic A Carter gtar Htaff rhiilofrarihcra must work for n better under standing on liotli sides. - ' Tlir speaker was S K. Alfred K7.e. Chinese, minister to tho t nttM (Turn to I'iige IP, toluniu 5) THK I ITKH C I! AMIIF.It ••Mr Mill iii<" effort I* matin linr <oii'lantlr lo l• I hold of a lira man when lie lomoa Into Ihla t»<l) and (he linn aooihina; ») nip and «l li-nm powder* anil rock hint •nd lull him to alrep nnd t.ike all Hi' figtil out of him; run »ort hln> from an >itn>niF. ablr. gallant righfrr. it lie In im I , Into one of three iinnih) pamb). arm fotdiuc. whleprr ing kind."—eienslor llrftin. Alabama, in I ungrraaional lU.ord. DILL OUTLINES SENATE PLANS Will Seek to Put Newberry Out of Seat Ill* election to the Fnlted Stairs senate as»urr<j by a plu rality of at least 5,0410, and prob ably more, formrr ( otigrcssnian 0. 6. Dill was at work Friday (ismiiit tin* program which lia plans to follow when he lithea his sent next year. Ills first step, as announced In campaign speeches, will be to work for the reopening of the Newberry case, with a •. lew to unseating the Mh-hlgnn soloti. As the result of republican reverses thruout the country, It Is believed there will lie I enough votes In the next senate to i accomplish this. Dill plans to join the farm bloc In I Its general program, altho he will j probably make certain exceptions on | some of Its tariff schedules. He alao has announced his Inten | tlon of gelling behind the Smith I McNary reclamation bill and the Co lumbia lii i lirigatlon project. Allho elected on (lie democrat ic In act. Dill tins made l| known that he will insist on a progres sive program, ami will be inde pendent ol party lines If the democrat* depart from that course. Dill will come to Seattle next \ Thursday to receive the congratula tion of Western \\ sshlnyton friends, i lie win be the guest of honor at a dinner In the Masonln club rooms. Aftxlde building, thnt night. Robert P. Oldham, vice chairman of the democratic stnte central committee, baa announced that the dinner will | be open to the public, regardless of early Brfllintlons. Dill will be the youngest man In Ihe Neuate when he takes his seat next March. He celebrated his HSth birthday last month. He is unmar ried. a • a "With unofficial return* In from all but 47 svattmed precincts, out of (Turn to Pago 19, Column S) HOME EDITION WARRANT OUT FOR ACCUSEn Seattle Platinum Swindle of $20,0(x Charged as Officers Seek President of Company Based upon allegations that he has swindled Seattle and 'King county investor* out of $20,000 <>r more by means of a huge platinum ore fraud, a warrant chanting grand larceny • was lssui'd Friday (or K. li. IVkt <.n, prc-idi'iit of the Pacific Milling, Smarting at Refining Co.. 819 Northlake aye. The complaint was sworn to by Deputy Prosecuting At torney Ralph Hammer, who for several months had con din ted an investigation into Peterson's activities, with the as sistance of the Better Business bureau. In tho complaint Peterson In al leged to novo sold C, E. Caxlaten, «. ••» Eighth aye.. It unite In hi* platinum refining company for #126. In an affidavit Carlsten atates that Peterson showed him noma puri-orted platinum ora which ha claimed ran five dollar* to tha pound In the value of the metal. Hammer personalty obtained aam plra of the ore I'etereon waa display ing and ■uhmittcd It to tha assaying firm of niover. Wells * Klmen dorf. In the ITafontalne building. Their report on two samples showed al-solutgly nn trace nf plati num, but a litUa silver and other metal. Carlsten says also that Peterson told him hs had Ii2.OOO.tKK) worth of platinum ore nn the dump at the mine. Carlsten la aa olee-tlme Alas ken minor, hut hla confidence In Pet erson was gained thru the fact "That ha had known Peterson's brother years ago. Peterson has been aetllng sinew In Neattle for many months and Hammer estimate* that at least 1*0.600 |,„ been obtained by him. All efforts to learn the ■oration of lite mine has been met with refusal, according to Hammer and H. Jnrobwn. man ager of the Better Buslnc. Bu reau, and deorge Kahin, attor ney f<ar Ihe bureau, who hare conducted the Invest Igul lon. BONUS PASSAGE IS NOW ASSURED Veto of President Can Be Overriden BY IjM'RKNCE M BENEDICT (Cspyrtght, I*l*. by I'nited pre**) WASHINGTON. Nov. 10 — The new rnngn-** wi!l over ride any presidential veto of Ihe soldiers' bonus bill, thus assur ing its enactment, il waa re vealed today by a comprehen sive tabulation by the I niled I'rrss of sdjusted compensation strength In the senate circled Tuesday. A careful poll of th* senate as It will be constituted sfter next March 4, tatted on votes of the old sena tors In the present congress snd on '• pledges made by the new members during the campaign, show that 47 . senators ar* In favor of adjusted; compensation, 27 are against It, and j th* position of two Is unknown. A total of 67 votes for th* bonus | Is three nior* than two-thirds of th* senate —th* number required to override a veto. In the house, which overrode j President Harding's veto of the measure last September shortly -he- I fore the senate blocked the measure by sustaining tha executive's objec tion, sentiment la overwhelmingly In favor of the bill. The democrats gained nearly 75 seals In th* lower branch and the majority of theso are. known to be I for the bonus. Tire tiddler bonus Is certain to be 're introuueed shortly after the con-, , vetting of the new congress, which i prolwbly will lie called In a special session shotrly after March 4. 1923. j The measure also will be Intro- ' dured again In the congress, but It Is extremely doubtful If It can be ensiled during the few remaining months of the current session. The American Legion, greatly en couraged by th* Increased majorities for the measure In both houses und the favorable votes for the state bonu* In Illinois, lowa. Knnsus. Mon tana and prolmbly Oklahoma, Is pre psiing to launch a new drive for the federal bill. Harding Urge* Help for the Red Cross WASHINGTON. Nov. 10.-Prcsl dent Harding today Issued s procla mation calling upon the American people to support tho annual Red Cross membership rull call, begin ning tomorrow snd continuing until Thanksgiving day. He proclaimed November 11 ss Red Cross Sunday, Inviting the peo pin "to unite with their spiritual leaders In such observance of It as may promote a renewed consecration to the gospel of service based upon divine Injunction nnd sanctioned by ail good conacieuca." TWO CENTS IN SEATTLE **. B. Hwenson, If. B. pontofflct) In spector, also has ween checking'cm i'eierwm to determine whether ha haa be«n sending falsa advertising; thru the malls. l'eterson haa established hi* r»fln> Ing machinery tn the Northlaka ava. plant and claims to be ready to turn out platinum. In answer to tha local assayer*a report Peterson says that no one but his own chemist, whom he claims has a secret process, can extract tha platinum from this particular kind of ore. LONDON RUMORS MOSLEM HORROR Capital Is Cut Off From Constantinople PARI*. Nor. lo —Marshal Foch. silled rnmmander In chief during the war, today eonferreoj with Premier Polnrar* regard tng military measures to he taken in view of lhe Near East crisis. LONDON, Not. 16. — London was rut off front rommnulration with Constantinople today. Kumar* of serious trouble In th* Nrar East ran unchecked, with the foreign office lacking offirial advice*, powerlcae to deny them. Ihe cabinet waa railed to re! her al 10 o'clock lo consider the situation. What th* Turks are driving at In their arrogant assumption of author ity over the sllies at the straits hag at last been made rlear. The Angora government demands nullification of all "capitulations" arising from defeat of Turkish arms In the great war. It considers that victory over Oreeee has wiped out all losses sustained by the sultan's government. "We are an autonomous nation." I'eriui Key. nationalist representa tive at Paris, declared In a bellicose statement. "We do not reeognlr* any penal ties Incurred by the sultan's govern ment." When the British cabinet met It was stated that an official dispatch from ("en. Hurlngton had come thru, despite the cutting of the cables by ; the Turks. The British commander In the Near Mast advised the cabinet the situation Is most serious. British air experts were called tn to answer questions about a possible military move against th* Turks. Airplanes are expected to play a big part If war breaks out. Itonar Ijiw, who presided, declared the Turks sought nullification ot th* treaties of Mudros and of Sevres. They have agreed to abide by thre armistice treaty of Miidanla, at th* same time exceeding Its conditions, and seeking to drive the allies from the Tlclnlfy of the straits. b'erld Bey was quoted as saying; "We shall Ignore capitulations en tirely. For us th**- do not exist, Wa ure free. This tg our country <ro j ferring to Turkey In Europe) and wa shall administer It as we like." START PACIFIC MAIL SERVICE I Robert It. Whittle;, mall clerk In the state of Washington for more tli.m II years, will be the first mall clerk to do duty on a transpacific steamer. fcUllilaX when the President ' i gaon leaves Seattle for the Orient, the trans-Paotflc postal service wltl be liiauguraled. Whit tig will be. on boa i d. According to the new plans flvw trans Pacific steamers will eventu ally carry mall clerks, who will sort mall on board, thereby saving oon si,li i able time fur the mailing; depart ment is. Two Bandits Take Smelter Payroll TRINIH.U), Colo., Nov. 10. - Two bevndita held up tin- paymaster of the American Smelting * Refining; Co. at Cokedale, near hers, today and ■•.scaped with a IH.OOii payroll, ac cording to reports reanhlng here. Details of Ui* robbery ware lucking:.