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IN THREE ROUND S Dempsey Sails Into Champion Like Wildcat From First Sound of the Gong. BADLY BATTERS JESS Slack Floors His Big Antagonist Five Times in First Round and ths Bell Probably Saved Him From Knockout. i Toledo, July 5.Jack Dempsey Is ithe now ring champion of tbe world. In .the Bayview arena here before 40,000 people, Dempsey won the heavyweight pugilistic title from Jess iWillard in just three rounds of mur derous fighting. Willard, spouting 1)lood, with one eye entirely closed, sat helpless in his corner as his sec onds tossed the sponge into the center of the ring. He was utterly unable to respond. ROUND ONE. Willard Downed Five Times. Willard loomed up like a Goliath against bis five-inch shorter David, and opened the engagement bv pumping his long left twice into Dempsey's face -with force enough to make the latter blink. The challenger missed a swing, and slipping into a clinch landed three body blows with his free left hand carrying but little force. iWillard held him easily in a clinch and partly turning him around, used his xapier-like left again, once to the head and once, to the body after the break. Then Dempsey. as if he had got the range, opened his heavy artillery and swung a jarring left to the jaw, followed by a right and left to the body. The almost superhuman power of the punches immediately was ap parent. A partly Silly, partly stupid expression overspread the champion's face, and as he rocked on his heels hiH whole body quivered. He pulled Himself together and, as Dempsey crowded in again, shot a left to the mouth and repeated to the eye. The blows did not even cause his youthful nemesis to hesitate, and dodging past the outstretched left as It snapped for the third time, he .whipped over a right and left almost simultaneously, the blows landing flush on Willard's jaw, and for the first time in his championship career Willard was dropped to the floor. He was up again at the count of six, only to be sent to the canvas with an other right as he rose slowly to his feet. The blood began to pour from his mouth. He turned away from his opponent, who struck again twice with' his right, Willard falling on his hands and knees. .When he arose Dempsey crowded him into a corner, and with a Tight and left to the face sept him to the floor again. As he arose a fusil lade pf body blows dropped him in a corner where he sat when the bell terminated the round, and led Demp sey to believe that Willard has been counted out. ROUND TWO. Ex-Champion's Face Battered. Dempsey started where he left off, and Willard, with a big cut under his aye. appeared to be in a bad way. He managed to snap a left to Dempsey's face and a puny right vppercut to the chin. Dempsey replied with several body drives and Willard fell partly through the ropes. When he rega'ned his feet he stumbled into a clinch, but Dempsey easily tore loose and proceed ed to batter him almost at will, the champion retaliating with but three feeble stabs to the face during the melee. THIRD ROUND. Willard Quits. The final session was simply a series of rapid fire swings which fell on Willard's face and body with pile driving power which left Willard com pletely helpless. He staggered about the ring and wobbled along the ropes utterly unable to defend himself. Blood bubbled from his mouth with every gasp for breath, while the crowd about the ringside began to yell to Referee Pecord to stop it. Just as the bell rang and Willard collapsed In his chair be spat out a tooth and It was seen that he was in bad condi tion. As he sat lolling from side to side, his chief second, Walter Mona han, talked earnestly to him and when Willard nodded his head Monahan walked over and spoke to Referee Pecord. The referee threw up his hsnds and hurried to Dempsey's cor ner. He gesticulated .in the uproar, and finally pulled Dempsey toward the center of the ring before the new champion realized that Villard's sec ond had thrown up the sponge. As soon as .he grasped the situation he started for Willard's corner and the late title holder arose and stepped weakly to meet him. They shook hands and Willard muttered some thing in reply to Dempsey's remarks, 'and the fight had passed into history. Enginemen to Organize Canada. Denver, July 4.A resolution to ap point four additional organisers to work in Canada, the east, west and south, has been adopted by the con vention of the Brotherhood of Loco motive Firemen and Enginemen. 1 Wyoming Forest Firs Controlled. Denver, July 3.The forest fire on iWolf Creek watershed, Wyoming, is under control, according to announce meat by Fred Morrell, acting district Rarest supervisor. REDS CLAIM VICTORY Say They Have Captured Perm from Loyal Russians. Report, If True, Will Be Serious Set back to Northern Wing of Kol chak Army. London, July 4.The capture of the city of Perm from the forces of the Kolchak government is claimed by the bolshevik! in a wireless dispatch from Russia received here today. The loss of Perm to the bolshevik!, if confirmed, will be a serious setback to the northern wing of the Kolchak forces operating west of the Urals. Perm was the startintg point of the Kolchak offensive last spring. Early in June the Kolchak forces captured Qlazov, 140 miles west of Perm, but recently was compelled to retire on this front. Perm is 210 miles north of Ufa, the base of the southern wing of the Omsk government force which was captured by the bolsheviki June 12. If the Siberian forces have lost Perm they will have only one important base west of the Urals, Ekaterinburg. The bolsheviki seemingly are carry ing out an offensive on their eastern front against the Kolchak troops while retiring in southern Russia before the nonbolshcvik forces there. The bol shevik strategy apparently has been to strike hard on one front, while re tiring on another, and then to swing their offensive suddenly to another front. RUSSIAN ANARCHIST HELD 8aid to Have Boasted of Operating Bomb Factory. New York, July 4.Federal agents who have been seeking the perpetrators of the bomb explosions in eight Amer ican cities, June 1, were informed of the arrest by New York detectives of Paul Krevitz, a Russian machinist, who is said to have boasted to the police of operating a bomb factory and of being a Bolshevik.. Krevitz, who is 37 years old, predict ed the downfall of the United States government in two weeks. LABOR FOR HARVEST FIELDS Railroads Are Arranging to Run Special Trains. Washington, July 4.Emergency measures were taken by the railroad administration to rush laborers into Kansas to help harvest the wheat crop. Director General Hines instructed the Santa Fe general passenger agent in Topeka to run special trains if neces sary, to carry laborers into the state from Chicago, Kansas City, St. Louis and other western cities. PEACE PROCLAMATION READ Large Crowds Witness Quaint Cere mony in London. London, July 3.The quaint mediev al ceremony of. reading the king's proclamation, declaring that a state of peace now exists with Germany, was carried out at five points in the city. There were large crowds at each of the five pointsSt. James' Palace, Trafalgar Square, Temple Bar, Cheap side and the Royal Exchange. TAX DODGERS TO GET LIMIT Rich and Poor to Receive Same Treat ment, Says Roper. Washington, July 1.Tax dodgers rich and poor, were promised the full limit of the law by Commissioner of Internal Revenue Roper in a state ment commenting on the recent con viction in Boston of William A. Eng lish and John H. O'Brien, wool mer chants, who returned their taxes at $109,000 instead of $1,339,817. Colonial Division Near* Approval. Paris. July 4.An agreement be tween France and Great Britain con cerning tbe division of the former Ger man African possessions of the Kam erun and Togoland. the Petit Parisiec says, will soon receive the approval of the two governments. More Germans Deported. Charleston. S. July 4.A train load of Germans formerly interned at Fort Oglethorpe embarked for Rotter dam to be repatriated. UNITED STATES ARMY OARSMEN AT PRACTICE The second crew of the United States army, composed.of men of the American expeditionary forces InEngland, practicing at Henley. Was Honorary President of Suf frage Association and on Council of Defense. THE TOMAHAWK. WHITE EARTH. MINN. DR.ANNAH.SHAW PASSES AWAY SUDDENLY TAKEN ILL Or. Shaw Recently Was Awarded the Distinguished Service Medal for Her Work at Home and in France During War. Philadelphia, July 4.Dr. .Anna Howard Shaw, honorary president of the National American Women's Suf frage association, died at.her home in Moylan, Pa., near here. She was 71 years old. Dr. Shaw also was chairman of the woman's committee on the Council of National Defense and recently was awarded the distinguished service medal for her work during the war. She was taken ill in.Springfield, 111., several weeks ago, while on a lecture tour with former President Taft and President Lowell of Harvard univer sity, in the interest of the league of nations. Pneumonia developed and for two weeks she was confined to her room in a Springfield hospital. She returned to her home about the middle of June and apparently had entirely recovered. Last Saturday she drove to Philadelphia in her automobile and upon her return said she was feeling "fine." She .was taken suddenly ill again with a recurrence of the dis ease and grew rapidly worse until the end. Her secretary. Miss Lucy E. An thony, a niece of Susan B. Anthony, Who has been with Dr. Shaw for 30 years, and two nieces, the Misses Lulu and Grace Greene, were at her bedside when she died. Suffrage President 11 Years. Dr. Shaw long had been prominently identified with the woman suffrage movement and was president of the National American Woman's Suffrage association consecutively for 11 years. In 1915 she declined a renominatioh and was then elected honorary presi dent. She had spoken in every state in the union before the many state legislatures and committees of both houses of congress in the interest of suffrage. She -was a member of the International Woman Suffrage Al liance. International Council of Wom en, League to Enforce Peace and Na tional Society for Broader Education. Dr. Shaw was born in New Castl-on Tyne, England, and was brought to America by her parents when four years of age. Dr. Shaw continued her active par ticipation in public affairs to the last. Immediately after hostilities had been terminated in France by the armistice, Dr. Shaw signed the resolu tion she helped draft for the National American Woman Suffrage associa tion, addressed to the peace confer ence, asking for punishment of the Germans for their crimes against women and girls. For her endeavors in the interests of women at home as well as soldiers in Prance during the war, Dr. Shaw re ceived letters from Queen Mary of England, Mme. Poincare, wife of the president of France President Wil son, General Pershing, and other celeb rities. U. S. Censorship Lifted. Coblenz, July 4.All censorship over the dispatches of correspondents with the American army and censor ship of soldiers' mail and telegrams has ceased. Germans Allowed on Streets. Versailles, July 4.The attaches of the German peace delegation remain ing here will be permitted to circulate hi the town, accompanied by secret service men, to prevent incidents. They will not be allowed, however, to enter cafes and other public places Boston Hotel Rates Raised. Boston, July 4.As a means of mak ing up in part from loss of revenae at their bars, the hotels here raised the rates for rooms 50 cents a person. DEPENDS ON GERMANY Powers Will Raise the Blockade When Berlin Ratifies. Deoision Means All Nations Csn Re sume Trade Relations on an Equal Footing. Washington, July LThe superior blockade council has been instructed to be prepared to raise the economic blockade of Germany immediately up on ratification by the German National Assembly of the Peace Treaty. The action, officials here explained, means. that upon Germany's ratifica tion of the treaty all restrictions upon trade with Germany may be removed. Without requiring individual ratifica tion by the Allied and associated pow ers, all of these nations may have an equal start in the race for German trade. Raising of the blockade without awaiting individual ratification was said by officials to mean more to the United States" than any other nation because final approyal of the treaty owing to governmental machinery probably will require longer here than in the other countries. One result of the* decision if car ried out will be to give the senate un limited time for consideration of the treaty. The resolution recently introduced by Senator Fall, Republican, New Mexico, to declare the war at an end was designed to enable the United States to begin business relations with the Germans and to relieve the senate of a pressure that might be brought to bear by business interests. TRAVEL BAN ON TILL 1920 Tourists From U. 8. to France Barred for* Year. Washington, July 1.Tourist tra vel to France from this country will not be permitted before next year the State department announces. Busi ness men will be permitted to send agents to any European country fol lowing the signing of #the peace treaty, it was said, but restrictions as to the return trip will continue in force be cause of the needs of space for sol diers and civilian war department em ployes. SENDS WARNING TO RUSSIA United States Will Resent Mistreat ment of Americans. Washington, July 3.The Russian soviet government was warned by the United States, in a message sent through the American legation at Stockholm, that reprisals against American citizens in Russia would arouse intense sentiment in the United States, against the soviet heads. The warning was contained in a cablegram sent by Acting Secretary of State Philips. APPEARS BEFORE CHAMBER Frdnch Premier Presents Peace Treaty to Deputies. Paris, July 2.In presenting the text of the peace treaty to the Cham ber of Deputies, Premier Clemenceau made a brief speech in which he're called the French national assembly which met at Bordeaux in 1871 and added: "We make peace as we made war, without weakness. Internal peace is a necessity for external peace." Plan New Montana U. 8. District. Washington, July 3.An additional federal district for Montana would be authorized under a bill by Senator Walsh passed by the Senate. First Arrests Under Law. N Kansas City, Jury 4.Two bartend- ers were arrested here on orders of Francis Si. Wilson, United States at torney, charged with selling beer. They were arraigned before United States, Commissioner Harry L- Arnold, and entered pleas of guilty. Six-legged Heifer Caught. Fort "Worth, Tex July 4.Fort Worth's zoo may soon boast a six legged heifer. C. C. Brides of Amaril lo roped the "critter" running, wild om the range. WOULD GIVE ROAD S DEC. 31take Charles A. Prouty Favors Certain Degree of Federal Control for One Year. FEARS URGE DEFICIT Former Member of Interstate Com merce Commission Estimates Rail ways Will Run Behind From 9500,00,000 to $800,000,000. Washington. July 4.A letter has Deen addressed to several congress men by Charles A. Prouty, former member of the interstate commerce commission and now director of the division of accounting of the railroad administration. He declares the railroads should be. returned to their owners December 31, but the government should retain a certain degree of control for another ye&r while the financial relations be tveen the railroads and the govcrn r^ent are being adjusted. He estimated the deficit for this year, if the first three months be tak en as an index, will be from $500,000,- #00 to $800,000,000. He puts forth the following suggestions: "Rates to be fixed by the interstate commerce commission.. Such rates to be absolute, with no right Upon the part of the carrier to vary up or down. Fixing of Divisions. "State rates to be fixed by the In terstate commerce commission in col laboration with the state commission, or perhaps by the state commission with the right of appeal to the inter state commerce commission. "The interstate commerce commis sion shall have power to fix divisions and also to approve agreements for the routing of traffic and the division of earnings from competitive traffic, but not until after full hearing upon notice to all interested parties, includ ing the general public. "The railroads should be self-sup porting. To this end congress should instruct the interstate commerce com mission to establish such reasonable rates as will yield a fair return upon the value for the rate making pur poses which it establishes. Return Not Prescribed. "The amount of this return ought not to be prescribed. In the nature of things, it cannot be the same upon the value of all carriers.,, The rates should produce an adequate return upon the average value affected by them. "The value upon which this return should be allowed is that value the commission is now fixing under the valuation act of 1913. "Congress Should provide that no carrier shall pay to its security hold ers out of Its net operating Income I any year more than a certain per cent upon the ratemaking value fixed by the commission. "The carrier should be allowed to pay to the owners of its securities which represent its carrier property, say 6 per cent upon its ratemaking value as determined by the commls* sion." FORMER KAISER PAYS TAXES Wllhclm Assessed for .First Time In His Life. Amerongen, July 2.The former German emperor, for the first time in his life, has paid taxes, the municipal ity of Amerongen having levied the ordinary taxation after examining and estimating William Hohenzollern's for tune. For the first three months of this year the sum levied amounts to $4,800. This sum was merely for local taxa tion. An income tax will be levied sep arately- by the government. All foreigners who remain three months in the country are liable for the payment of taxes, the same as native* of Holland. PLANS TO REBUILD FRANCE Program Calls for Expenditure of Eight Billion Dollars. Paris, July 4.A vast reconstruction program for the whole of France at an estimated cost of -$8,000,000,000 was announced in the Chamber of Deputies by M. Bedouce, budget reporter, dur ing the debate on public works. The plan includes reconstruction of rail roads, some of which would be electri fied, and large projects for buildings, canals and improving harbors. Chicago Names Street far Roosevelt. Chicago, July 4.Twelfth street, which extends from Lake Michigan to the western city limits, a distance of nearly ten miles,. hereafter will be known as Roosevelt road. The street recently was widened and improved at a cost of several million dollars. Aviator Burned to Death. Hempstead, N. July 4.Lieut. Jules Biscayart, an aviator, was burned to death here when his air plane fell. The gasoline tank explod ed. Biscaryart, who resided here, was recently married. Telegraphers' Strike Called Off. Chicago, July 4.The strike of telegraphers, which began June 1L was called off by 9. J. Konenkamp president of the Commercial Telegra phers Union of America. A Feeling of Security Ton naturally feel secure when, yen know that tbe medicine you are about to is absolutely pure and contains no harmful or habit producing drugs. Such a medicine is Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root, kidney, Uver and bladder remedy. The same standard of purity, strength and excellence is maintained in every bottle of Swamp-Root. It is scientifically compounded from vegetable herbs. It is not a stimulant and is taken in teaepoonful doses. It is not recommended for everything. It is nature's great helper in reUeving, and overcoming kidney, liver and blad der troubles. A sworn statement of purity wittt every bottle of Dr. Kilmer's Swsmp- ^'you need medicine, you should have the best. On sale at all drug stores in bottles of two sizes, medium and large. However, if you wish first to try this great preparation send ten cents to iJr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure an* mention this paper.Adv. Simpering Stars. I hear that many of these movie queens have an understudy to do the high dives and narrow escapes." "With some of those girlies It wouldn't hurt to have somebody do the actlng and just let tbera pose for the- close-ups."-Louisville Courier-Jour* nal. WORSE THAN DEADLY POISON GAS Sidney disease is no respecter of per sons. It attacks young and old alike. In most cases the victim is warne* of the approaching danger. Nature fights hack. HeadacheTindigestion, insomnia, lame back, lumbago, sciatica, rheuma tism, pain in the loins and lower ab domen, difficulty in urinating, all are indication of trouble brewing in your kidneys. When such symptoms appear yon wilt almost certainly find quick relief in GOLD Mr"***,* Haarlem Oil Capsules. This famous old remedy has stood] the test for two hundred years In help ing mankind to fight off disease. It is imported direct,from the home laboratories in Holland, where it haa helped to develop the Dutch into one ~r of the sturdiest and healthiest races in. ths world, and it may be had at almost every drug store. Tour money refunded if it does not re- promptly nevejrou. fieve you Be sure to get the genuine. GOLD MEDAL Brand. In sealed pack* ages, three sizes.Adv. You Know 'Em, Too. "It's funny how we hate to face realities. I knew a commuter once who rode into town every day on the- 8:13. But he used to call it the 7:73. He said It made him feel more vir tuous."From "The Haunted Book- shop," by Christopher Morley, In the Bookman. And then there's the chap who seta his clock half an hour ahead at night, so he can turn over -in the morning and get an extra nap. THIN PEOPLE SHOUL TAKE PHOSPHITE Nothing Like Plain Bltro-Phosphate to Put on Firm, Healthy Flash and to Increase Strength, Vigor and Nerve Force. Judging from the countless preparations, and treatments wtrich are continually be ing advertised for the purpose of making: thin people fleshy, developing arms, neck and bust, and seplacing ugly hollows and. angles by the- of curved, lines of health. and beauty, there are evi- dently tho u- sands of men and women who keenly feel their ex- cessive thin- ness. Thinness and., weakness are often due to starved' nerves. Our bodies need more phos- phate than Is contained la modern foods. ^5iSAHAllII.TON. %&**. nothing that will supply this deficiency so well as the organic phosphate known among druggists aa bltro-phosphate. which 1s Inexpensive and Is sold by most all druggists under a guarantee of i faction or money .back. By .feeding, the stls nerves directly and by supplying- the body cells With the necessary phosphoric food elements, hltro-phosphate should produce* welcome transformation In the appear ance the Increase iff weight frequently being astonishing. __, Isereaee in weight also carries with It a general Improvement In the health. Nervousness, sleeplessness and lack of energy, which nearly always accompany excessive thlnnese, should soon disappear. doll eyes ought to brighten, and pale cheeks glow with the bloom of perfect health. Georgia Hamilton, who was once thin and frail, reporting her own. experience, writes: "Bltro-Phosphate haa brouaht about a maglo transformation with me. I gained IS pounds and never before felt so well." CAUTION:Although Wtro-phoephate la msurpassed for relieving nervousness, sleeplessness and generaf weakness, it should not. owing to Its tendency to In weight, be used by anyone who not desire to put on flesh.