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i Vr. tt8*tt*8tt8attttttt Important News Events of the World Summarized Personal I Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, arrived at New York on the transport George Washington from Brest The prince of Wales and his party visited hospitals at Toronto where re turned soldiers are being treated. Washington Retail stores foi the sale of house hold commodities Included in the sur plus stocks of the war department will be established September 25, It was announced at Washington. The stores will be in depot centers and large cities. Russian soviet Interests apparently ere supplying funds for a propaganda to stir up race antagonism In the Unit ed States, according to information now In the hands of the department of justice at Washington. In quick succession the senate for eign relations committee at Washing ton, approved a series of amendments to the peace treaty eliminating the United States as one of the powers represented on International commis sions created to supervise reconstruc tion In Europe. Only two men of the thousands of the American expeditionary forces, who went Into battle against the Ger mans remain unaccounted for, accord ing to a casualty list issued by the war department at Washington. The committee of 100, representing the railroad shopmen, Informed Direc tor General Bines at Washington that they could not accept as a basis of set tlement of their demands the rates submitted to them by President Wil son. A strike vote was ordered. The Fifth and Fiftieth United States infantry regiments, which are now in the United States, have been ordered to Silesia, according to a Cob lens dispatch. They will go direct to Coblenz to be equipped before pro ceeding across Germany, according to word received from Coblenz. President Wilson at Washington submitted to representatives of the six railroad shop crafts a proposal to pay shopmen about four cents an hour in crease, on a basis of ten hours' pay for eight hours' work, retroactive to May 1. The present rate of demobilization makes it certain the army will be re duced to 225.000 by September 80, the war department at Washington an nounced. The estimated strength of the army on August 10 was 361,300. To prevent an Influx of aliens Into the United States after peace Is de clared. President Wilson In a message to congress at Washington asked that the passport law In effect during the war be continued. .e Increased wages for all postal em ployees will be authorized by the house at Washington within the next two weeks. Foreign i The extradition of Bela Kun and hit associates in the former Hungarian communist government has been de manded by Hungary from the new Austrian foreign office, says a dispatch from Vienna. A Berlin dispatch says Dr. Hanlel von Haimhausen, former counselor of the German embassy at Washington, has been selected for appointment as German ambassador to the United States. see Cardinal Mercier will leave Brussels for the United States on September 15, according to most recent Informa tion. It la said that he probably will meet King Albert and Queen Eliza beth In Americaa. Ten thousand bales of raw silk, rai ned at S8.500.000, were brought to Vic toria, B. from the Orient by the Canadian Pacific liner Empress of Asia. la addition, the Asia carried 2,053 cases of silk goods. Vladlvlstok la surrounded by In surgents snd the town Is filled with refugees, according to a bolshevik wireless received st London. It states that a Japanese squadron has arrived at Vladivostok. sV A nonpartisan Hungarian cabinet was formed st Budapest, with Herr Helprich, a manufacturer, as premier. The allies are expected to give their assent to the new government. The revolution la Honduras has been put down, according to advices received at San Salvador from official sources in that country. e^ More than 100 soldiers and civilians were killed or wounded in an explosion which destroyed a large monltJoa depot at Pellegind, Italy. Execution by the Germans of Miss Edith Cavelle. the English nurse, which aroused the indignation of the allied world, was In accordance with the laws of "civilized warfare," accord ing to a minority report of the commit tee on military law of the American Bar association, in convention at Bal timore, Md. An official bolshevlst wireless an nouncement from Moscow reports a re volt at Archangel among newly mobil ized troops.. The mutineers were exe cuted! The British are shelling the front with poison gas. Lieutenant General Rozanoff, at Vladivostok, the Jtfghest Russian au thority in eastern Siberia, denies re cent reports that the all-Russian gov ernment under Admiral Kolchak has abandoned Omsk and moved to Ir kutsk. Three hundred American cavalry troops mode their way back to the Rio Grande through a driving rainstorm after an unsuccessful campaign begun last Tuesday to overtake bandits. Domestic Clerks and baggagemen of the Chi cago & Alton at Bloomlngton, 111., who went on a strike Monday, returned to work, falling to secure the concessions demanded. Nearly 12,000,000 fur skins with an estimated value of $15,000,000 will be offered for sale at the fur auction at St. Louis September 10-20. Six aliens, who have been held at Ellis Island awaiting deportation, es caped, it was announced by the New York immigration officials, see The cost of living took a tumble at Chicago. Starting at the stock yards, where pork dropped from 1 to 1% cents a pound, with other meats fol lowing, the slide reached the grain, vegetable and fruit markets. The Chicago zone of the war de partment has started the shipment of about 160,000,000 pounds of surplus army food to ten states In the central department. Twelve members of the crew of the. four-masted auxiliary schooner Elmer Roberts arrived at Yarmouth, N. S., and reported that their ship, loaded^ with ammunition, caught fire and blew up at sea. Two men were killed and ten Injur ed, four probably fatally, In a battle between police guards and a mob of strike sympathizers at the car barns cf the Southern Public Utilities com pany at Charlotte, N. 0. Although the aun was shining, snow fell for five minutes at Hornell, N. Y., melting as rapidly as It struck the ground. Foreign buyers demanding every thing from toys to locomotives, and representing practically every coun try of the civilized globe, are ponrlni Into New York on every arriving steam er. The theft of $100,000 In Liberty bonds and $35,000 in cash from a vault In the office of the paymaster of the Boston ft Albany railroad at Boston was discovered. In a 1,500-foot plunge to earth at ter their airplane had gone Into a tall spin, Lieut. Floyd B. Melsenheimer. Detroit, and Sergt. Harold J. Ice, a resident of Iowa, were killed at Scott Field, Belleville, m. see Approximately 2,200 workers who went on strike at the Argo plant of the Corn Products Refining company several weeks ago met In Union hall In Chicago and voted to return to work. see Suit was filed In common pleas court at Cleveland, O., by Prosecutor Doer fler of Cuyahoga county to dissolve the Ohio Farmers' Co-Operative Milk com pany. see The majority of the 1,500 bricklay ers at Philadelphia struck, tying up practically every large building opera tion. A 00.000-pound consignment of sugar, presumably held for purpose of specu lation, was seized at Chicago by dep uty United States marshals. see It was learned at Jollet. 111., that a registered pouch containing. It Is said, about $75,000 in Liberty bonds and oth er securities disappeared from the malls recently between Jollet and Chi cago. Seven hundred acres were burned over In a forest fire In the Big Hon district, near the Montana line, ac cording to Information received at Sheridan, Wyo. Fire fighters were rushed to the scene. American aviators made Jesus Ren terta, bandit leader, pay In full for his treatment of Lieutenants Peterson snd Davis, held for ransom by the Mexican, when Lieut R. H. Cooper killed Ren teria, from an airplane, according to statements made at Marfa, Tex., by MaJ. James P. Yancey, commander of the United States punitive expedition. Fifty United States deputy marshals began a series of arrests for the sale of Intoxicating liquors at Chicago. Twen ty-six arrests were made without warn lac In downtown saloons and cafes. THE TOMAHAWK. WHITE EAftTH, MINN. WILSON BEGINS SPEAKING TRIP President Leaves Washington on Country-Wide Twenty-Five- Day Tour. CROWD BIDS HIM GOOD LOCK Chief Executive Wears Straw Hat, Blue Coat and White Duck Trou- sersMrs. Wilson Attired in Blue Silk Traveling Costume. Washington, Sept. 4.President Wilson's special train, which will carry blm on bis cross-the-continent speak ing tour to muster popular support for the ratification of the peace treaty and the League of Nations, pulled out of the Union station at seven o'clock Wednesday night. The special Is running as the second section of a regular train. The presi dent's private car, the "Mayflower," Is at the end of the train. The president was in the height of good spirits and laughed and chatted with various friends and government officials who came down to the train to bid him good luck. The Wilson special has two characteristics which distin guished It from all other presidential specials which have Journeyed forth from Washington in the past. It has the largest number of newspaper men ever taken on a presidential special and It is the first special to carry a battery of moving picture men. Mrs. Wilson With President With Mrs. Wilson and other mem bers of his party, President Wilson ar rived at the Union statlion about twelve minutes before the departure of the special train. The president repeated ly lifted his hat in acknowledgment of the cheers and handclapplng of a large crowd of spectators who gathered be hind the Iron fence within the station. The president wore a straw hat, blue coat and white duck trousers. Mrs. Wilson whs attired In a blue silk trav eling costume. Mrs. Wilson mounted the steps of the "Mayflower" and en gaged in conversation with Norman Davis, economic expert to the peace conference. President Wilson remained on the platform and exchanged greetings with Bernard Baruch, Ray Baker, director of the mint Walker D. Hines, director general of railroads, and others. As the signal was given for "All aboard" the president said "Good-by Norman" to the chief of the secret service, and swung. on board. He waved his hat as the train slowly pulled out. In the official party accompanying well MPPedtth J^MtaSf President and Mrs. Wilson are Ad miral Grayson, Private Secretary Tu /multy, Assistant Secretary Brahany, Miss Benliam, secretary to Mrs. Wil son Charles. Swem, stenographer to the president, and three other stenog raphers. With the presidential party is James Smithers, chief of communica tions, who has a long service record of traveling with presidential spe cials." Brooks, the president's negro valet, who ministered to Roosevelt and Taft and who was with President Wilson In Paris, was pointed out as one of the "notables" on the train. Assistant Secret Service Chief Murphy Is in charge of the eight se cret service men who will form the first line of the president's defense during his tour. The railroad admin istration Is sending along a special representative to take care of rail way schedules. There are eight cars In the train. Just forward of the president's pri vate car is the office car which Is In immediate- command of Secretary Tumulty. This car. will be the presi dent's office during his trip. Twenty Newspaper Men. The newspaper men occupy two cars. There were 20 representatives of the various news service and met ropolitan dallies who were on board when the train pulled out. This num ber will be augmented by others who will board the train in the middle West. It Is the largest delegation of news paper men which has ever accom panied the president on a trip. It is estimated that at least 75,000 words a day will be written by the corre spondents, each of whom carries his own typewriter. For the purpose of filing the copy written by the reporters, the tele graph companies have made special arrangements, sending detachments of expert telegraphers at successive sta tions ahead to receive and send the newspaper reports. There are five moving picture men on the train, representing the lead ing movie weeklies. It Is the first time that the movie men have been permitted to accompany a presiden tial special. Out of Luck. "What's the charger "Spooning In the park, your honor. I caught him trying to hold a young woman's hand." "What have you to say for your self f* asked the judge of the defend ant. "I guess I'm guilty, Judge. I don't know what you are going to fine me, but ever $1 would be a great deal to pay for being called *a fresh mutt' by a girl whom I took to be as refined as she was beautiful."Birmingham Age Herald. STATE BREVITIES Hamline.The Labor Day attend ance at the state fair broke all rec ords, being estimated at more than J50.000. Hastings.About 600 head of cattle fjom Montana have arrived here and will be put to pasture in this vicinity. The cattle came from the drought stricken section. Bemldji.-A beautiful park or com munity building and probably both will be established in Bemldji as a memorial for the Beltrami county boys who fought in the world war. Bralnerd.John Smith, Chippewa chief of Cass Lake, who is said to be 130 years old, went to the Twin Cities to attend the Minnesota state fair. Smith, whose Indian name is Ga-be nah-gewn'wone. Is enjoying good health. St. Paul.The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul road Is directed to build a new passenger station at Ortonville and to open It to the public by De cember 1, in an order issued today by the Minnesota railroad and warehouse commission. Crookston.The Polk county fair price committee was picked by O. K. Berget, Polk county food administra tor. The committee, according to Mr. Berget, will probe the high cost of living in this county and make public a fair price for foodstuffs. St. Paul.Minnesota suffragists are planning a demonstration at the cap ltol September 8, the opening day of the special session of the state legis lature on which they expect the suf frage amendment to the Federal Con stitution will be ratified. St. Cloud.Harry Leas ran down and killed his two-year-old daughter here. Leas, a driver for a local gran ite concern, was coming home to put his team away when the little girl, who had run out to meet him, fell be neath the wagon wheel and was crushed.. Hamline.Music day, Sunday, at the State Fair yesterday, brought an attendance of 46,896, nearly double The number who went through the gates Saturday. Between noon and 6 o'clock the bulk of the crowd reached the grounds and swarmed through the exhibition buildings. Jasper.The late potato crop in this section will be practically a loss unless rain comes within the next few days, It is reported. The early crop of potatoes was far below normal, owing to the continued rain In the spring, but the late potatoes are bad ly in need of moisture at the present time. Luverne.A new high record price for a Rock county farm larger than a quarter section was established when Jasper Chrlstensen sold his 240-acre farm four miles from Kanaranzi to W. R. Hanson at 8400u per acre The farm Four years ago Mr. Chrlstensen purchased the farm at 8185 per acre. Hamline. Washington county, whose 100 rural schools ranked more than twice as high as those of any of the other nine counties with school exhibits at the Minnesota State Fair, will receive first prize of 830 for its rural school department, it is an nounced by George F. Howard, super intendent of the school exhibits de partment. Ten Minnesota counties which held rairsXJast week are featuring Red Cross exhibits, which will show the peace-time as well as the war work of that organisation. In all,- twenty- five counties will have a Red Cross display. At the Minnesota State Fair an elaborate exhibit showed the work of the departments of nursing, home service and junior membership, and a pageant glven\daily in Institute Hall pictured the drama of the varied phases of Red Cross work. Thief River Falls.Missing since July 22, when he left the Pat Gavin farm, on which he was employed. Au gust Hauzey, whose mind is deranged, was found in the big woods on a claim with his brother In the Rapid river country. Since leaving his abode near Mavle In July, Hauzey traversed a stretch of country of approximately 100 miles. When found he was prac tically In an unconscious condition, weather-beaten, ragged and hungry. It is believed that he gained his sub sistence through the picking of ber ries, of which there Is an abundant growth In that part of the country. Clarissa.Bank bandits entered two banks here, looted the safety deposit vault of one of them of approximately 850,000 and left town without being seen or heard by a single person. The robbery was discovered when the raid ed bank opened for business. Before entering the town the robbers cut all telephone communications leading Into Clarissa, thus preventing the pos sibility of citisens summoning aid from the outside. All the loot was obtained from the Clarissa State bank, where safety deposit boxes were broken open and War Savings stamps and bonds removed. Apparently no attempt was made to enter the bank's safe. The Farmers' State bank farad better, as a* effort to break open the vault of that Institution seems to have been msde. St. Peter.Lather Malmberg. for ten years pastor of the English Lutheran church here, has accepted a call Gustavus Adolphus college, as profes sor of oratory and public speaking. For the last two years he has been in France as chaplain In the regular army with the rank of lieutenant Prior to his joining the service he was a mem ber of the college faculty. Pequot.A potato development asso ciation has been formed by farmers hi this district. The purpose of Ufa sasodatloa is to Improve potato rais ing by selecting and treatment of seed and CO grow standard varieties. St. Paul.The state board of arbi tration has volunteered its services to avert the threatened strike of organ ized mill wagon drivers in Minneapolis and St. Paul. Rothsay. Albert Stinar and Joe Gerries were seriously injured when, in passing another automobile, the car In which they were riding was crowded off the grade. Breckenrldge.Hundreds of grain stacks are going up in this vicinity, although threshing is in full swing in many places. The yield of wheat is better than expected. Fergus Falls.Gunder Bartelson, former sheriff of Ottertail county, and alderman in this city, drowned him self in Lost Lake. Mr. Bartelson had been depressed since the storm of June 22. Minneapolis.Practically half ot the 1125,000 annual guarantee fund for the support of the Minneapolis Symphony orchestra for the next five years bad been pledged at the close of the first day of the campaign. Thief River Falls.Pennington coun ty's returned sailors, marines and soldiers are to be the honored guests at a homecoming celebration and re union to be held some time- during the last two weeks of September. Fergus Falls.A determined cam paign to stop automobile speeding within the city limits has been opened here by the police, resulting in the ar rest of four automobile drivers and one motorcyclist on the opening day. Two Harbors.The city of Two Har bors municipal coal yards have re ceived their winter supply of soft coal when the steamer Marquette was un loaded at the local docks. Five thou sand seven hundred tons was received. Luverne.J. F. Seares* residence at Ash Creek, a small village eight miles south from here, was totally destroyed by fire. The origin of the fire is un known, although it started in the sum mer kitchen some distance from the main house. Winona.Attacking the high cost of living, the city council has outlined plans for the establishment of a mu nicipal market. It is proposed here to have farmers sell their products direct to the consumers, eliminating the mid dleman's profit St Paul.Joe Ryan of Somerset, a bystander, grabbed a wounded police man's revolver and chased a suspect ed burglar up an alley, fatally wound ing him in a revolver battle. Patrol man Paul Stiller will recover, but the suspected thief, Joe Donohue, Is dying. Red Lake Falls.The 1919 personal property assessment as completed by the Red Lake county board of equaliza tion, shows a total of 1,732 persons assessed in this county, with a total valuation of 8774,217. The household furniture in the county is assessed at 850. Hastings.The annual meeting of the Minnesota division of the Wood row Wilson Way association, at which the Improvement of existing highways In Minnesota to include good drain age, full width, compact surface and graveling will be considered, was held here Monday. St. Paul.A 850,000 monument as memorial to American soldiers and World war workers Is projected, at Fort Ridgely state park. The move ment was launched at a soldiers' home coming celebration there and M. J. Dowllng, Olivia, was elected president of the association to raise the fund. Crookston.The Crookston publio schools opened Tuesday with prospects bright for a successful seasdn. Eigh teen new teachers have been added to the local force, and one new depart ment has been organized, which will take care of those pupils who have some difficulty doing the regular work. Thief River Falls.Albert Mostrum of Neptune met death by drowning when pinned under an auto which turned turtle on leaving a high em bankment and landing in eight feet of water In a drainage ditch alongside the road. A nephew who accompanied him jumped as the car went off the road. Moorhead. Stepping directly la front of an automobile driven by C. J. Herreid, Mrs. Martha Gray, 67, mother of Burton Gray of Moorhead, was knocked down by the fender of the car, her head striking the pavement and suffered a fractured skull which caused her death In the Moorhead hospital. St. Paul.The three infantry regi ments of the Minnesota National Guard, In addition to the 151st Field Artillery, now being organized, will be maintained and equipped by the federal government, under authority granted by Newton D. Baker, secretary of war, In response to the personal appeals by Governor Burnquist and state military officers in Washington. Red Wing.Victor Carlson, night watchman st the state training school here, received severe scalp lacerations as a result of being hit over the head with a bat by one of the inmates. A group of the larger boys of the institu tion planned a general escape, the phut being to knock out the watchman on duty, take his keys and gain their free dom. One of the boys took a baseball hat to bed with him and attacked Carl son, who wss stationed near the boy, hitting him over the head several times. The watchman was able 8b give the alarm and the plans of the boys miscarried. Six boys were im plicated. Luverne.Rock county will be used as a state model in making the BUT vey for the inter-church world move ment Preliminary organisation work has been started. The organisation will assist in closer co-operation of various denominations and a detailed survey will be carried out Avoidance of overlapping of religious work, es tablishment of churches and Sunday schools where none are active, and greater efficiency of team work among churches are some of the alms. Rev. Howard Johnson Is chairman of -the county work. The survey will be start edjhi October. Can You Afford That Bad Back? Nowadays, to be half crippled with a lame, aching back is mighty expen sive. It you suffer with constant back ache, feel lame, weak and all-played out have dizzy, nervous spells and fits of "blues"look to your kidneys. You can't do a full day's work without well kidneys and a sound, strong, back. Use Doati's Kidney Pill*. Boon's have helped thousands of workers. Ak your neighbor A Minnesota Case Ike Calvert, re tired farmer. East Sixth St. Blue Earth, Minn., says: 1 was In pretty bad shape with kid ney trouble. I had severe pains In my back and there waa a burning sensation while passing the kidney secretions. I used different med icines but only sot temporary relief. Finally I started taking Doan's Kidney Pills, which were recommended to me. This medi cine proved to be Just as represented and three boxes cured me." GetDoan'eatAnyStoee.SOeaBos. DOAN'S vsa* FOSTER4MQLBURN CO. BUFFALO. N. Y. INDIGESTION Caused by Acid-Stomach Millions of peopleto fact about 9 out of 10suffer more or less from Indigestion, acute or chronic. Nearly every ease caused by Acid-Stomach. There are other stomach disorders which also are sure eigne of Acid-Stomachbelch ing-, heartburn, bloat after eating, food re peating, sour, gasey stomach. There are many ailments which, while they do not cause much distress in the stomach Itself, are, nevertheless, traceable to an acid stomach. 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The coal mine labor troubles now fomenting all over the world led Sam uel Gompers to say at a Pittsburgh dinner: "Nobody would deny justice to the coal miner, for what life is so labor ious, irksome and dirty as bis? "I heard a story the other day about a Pennsylvania woman who complain ed because her cook put seven white shirt waists In the wash every week. 'Why, Emma,' the woman said, 'my own daughter doesn't dream of put ting seven shirt waists a week in the wash I' 'Maybe she don't, ma'am,' said Em ma, 'and maybe she ain't engaged, neither, to a coal miner what insists da hard spoonin* every blessed night.'" How's This? We offer IMO.00 for aw case of catarrh that cannot be cured by HALOJB iffiSi^cHASSSteDICINB i., Uk en internally aadacts through Uie.Blood a the Mucous Surfaces of wjgz****"^ Sold by druggists for over forty years. PriesTOc.Testimonials free. i C* Cheney S Co.. Toledo, Ohio. Short and Sharp. Tour vitality Is low." 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