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The Rock Island Argus and daily union. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1920-1923, September 22, 1920, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053933/1920-09-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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a , 7 H, '
r txm 41 icra,),
11 VlVCk-ltthW
r i r w the f--' m
i ill! 11
X ta H ireetl.e;post
VJ Oa ease the ortositc
taw riseed oa the fourth
it each Udr. which aavetbe
ilt Mnl. Iff WMM fM
U c l were thea pUeed,
i oa naf. atst to the
i ,5- The two $ were abort
it aeart Bad the 'lookouts'
' Itt V, itttot looo
rt twt a jfiri wppjwt
u u Mot vkoro Jae
i -a HUn too MlM banc
1 .jr Lack iandbea would -weigh
) mc ! amaAs aad with too lev-
t -v mU bolt the wolckt of
'iToWo ESai Writf
? "jtt to trident to ao Uut with
CA two bob drawing tbo scaffold
i a and down, the sandbas holding
ij lookout on Koike's tnd bo-
1ZM Biiaplaced. Ho and, Kkrth
'U4 satehed tbo ant end second
tier ot wladows from tbo top of tbe
Hiding. I was working on tbo
J 'shteeatb street tide and beard
V.lke ten Kurtn no was reaay io
Kwr away. Tbr bad left tbo
mil And wore oreoartns to lower
I ;r Mlreo to tbo next tier ot win-
How Tbeir welant anaung uc
UaSold ortdently threw tbe eand
iteloarof the lookont on Mlelke's
io and bia end of tbo scaffold
) 1 lke foil head first I U at
tla wdo oa tbe instant be dropped
tp Jhe sidewalk. Tbo lookont and
an stop-ladder came hurtling down
and both were broken by bitting
, Ifeo walk. The board over the lad
der forming tbe scaffold struck one
of tho lamp beside the main en
franco to tbo bank, breaking it, and
then fell westward. None ot the
filing objects strnck Mlelke."
I Died of Brala Coaeassion.
i Dr. J. D. Bants was called and
followed the ambulance to the bos-
Stat, where Mlelke breathed but a
w times. The physician made
but a cursory examination, and
aaid that he did not think there
was a skull fracture, but that tbe
Injury to tho back and side ot
lelke's head bad caused death due
to brain concussion. The right side
ot his bead was badly cut, as was
the forehead. The riant nip seem
od crushed and the physician rare
aa his opinion that there had been
severe internal injuries,
j Employer Sakes Statement.
Prank N. Skinner, painting con
tractor, proprietor of the Skinner
Well Psner store. 1704 Third ave-
ftue. was tbe employer of the men
working on the Central Trust build
Mr. Skinner told The Argus that
no naa lurnisnea me men wim me
. host of material to handle the Job,
Tbo ladders, planks and ropes were
ew. It was up to the men to set
tho equipment according to their
own desires.
i "Most all painters favor the look
oat' system rather that the hook
system, aa hooks are thought by
most painters to afford less of a
bold,' Mr. Sklnrfer said.
i "Mlelke bad worked, for me for
about six years and was a first
ciau man. t He wsa the oldest man
la the shop and was foreman on all
' tbe Jobs be went out on, as well as
taking care of my business when
1 waa away from tbe city.'
; Ytually Worked oa Ground.
)i "Hie weight has been about 210
pounds and for this reason I have
not wanted him to perform scaffold
word when the men are paid 11.10
at hour, 10 cents more than the reg
ular rate. la response to his ea-
tra aid to mo I paid him the scat'
told wage for ground work. When
Barton anlt Mlelke said he waa go
' lag up on the Job.
, "Both he and Kurtb are first-class
4 tfet a. i aceev- to r Jt
owav way t ruling, to say m
I am Ihaa. reck ?w tte acd-
lant t uaL. UttlO. fMtt f do fOMW
Ithat both jaai o tbo ocaCold were
I r'oad Utttponmicaoi woramew ""w-."
xarnisBea iu too wiwi
obtalasbto.'? A
' JOetto In to Grmaay. '
frank H. Mlelke was bora Feb.
is live at MrUBaOoMaiaBr. HO
eaai to ebla eountrKMd dlrectlyl
to Soak Islaa wiu aa paroau m
liar, and had made bis noma aero
lace. He was a member of the Im-
tmaaael Latharaa church of Bock
Island. Ho kal servea as treasurer
ot tho Painters' ualoa Ho. JW. for
tke last live jree f. -
Snrrrnnr are Ms widow, Mrs.
Jessie Mlelke, U0C Thirty-seventh
stret: ais motaer, mra. Aivina
Mlelke of Book Islaad; three sis
Urs, Mrs.-0. Borit of Bock; Island.
Mrs. Berths Bolden at Chicago, ana
Mrs. L. Freeman of Pasadena, Cal
and two brothers, William of Rock
Island and August of Kansas City,
Several Hundred Masons of Daren-
port Shrlae Bake Exeanloa
"Trip to Ceremealal. :
Book talaad
, tfforntdECar w
eferaieherao Hotel!
nu nhutrrmtlon and a real pea-
ehantror detective work tad Mb, bo aaM: -part
of Mrs. Katk MarUa,' wtfO .fiI-Tho federal avronuaoat
pareeT was
arrlvflrg at
Between fOO and 800 Shrlners, in
cluding scores of out-of-town mem
bers, the patrol. Shrine band and
drum corps,' boarded the Steamer
0. W JIlllate Tuesday afternoon
for the pilgrimage to the Keokuk
ceremonial today, y
Tho steamer stopped at Mobcs
tine, Burlington and Fort Madison
to pick up delegations, pulling into
the Keokuk wharf early this morn
ing. The boat will leave Keokuk at
Li.ui a. m. i nurgaay oa imm reiuru
trip, arriving in Davenport between
4 and 5 p. m. i
Shviners from Iowa City, Grin-
nell, Clinton, DeWitt, Rock Island,
Moline and towns within a radius ot
75, miles of the tii-cities, were a
part of the delegation to board the
steamer here. v-
Charles Robeson, illustrious po
tentate, said the delegation num
bered between 600 and 800 when
the boat waa ready to leave. The
steamer has accommodations tor
1,500 passengers.
Hard surfaced
Earth work-..
TOwil m f
So Pal
GcaWt Breathe
trough Mtfs
1t Wot a Fertaaate Day for Me
Wkea I Feaad Dreea, as I Am
Boftaalag to Really Live Again
i It Has Hade a Hew Haa of He."
it . '
Saffered for Tears From Catarrh,
Headaches, Ceastteatloa, laaotive
; '.urer aad Htemaet TrenWe.
il .
t .Mr. Cgas , Rutledge, who is om
ployad by Alexander A Co., lumber
dealers, and lives at SOS W. Bea
ford street, Normal, III., a near
Btoonfmgton. says; "I have been
troubled for tbe past 5 years with
severe headaches, constipation,
liter and stomach trouble, but my
WbrslJ rouble waa catarrh ot the
pee aad throat My head" felt like
K. would spilt open;.- my bowels
S ever at ted unless urged by some
strong cathartic and I was very
bilious, my stomach was so sens!
ttta that everything I ate 'eauted
great distress, Ailed me with gas
aad at times I was doubled up with
cakmps. Catarrh caused a constant
dripping m my throat and I had a
time getting it cleared up In the
morning, s I would awaken with a
bad taste that waa hard to get rid
OA V' -i
took about everything I heard
ot m my effort to get well but noth
Iwg did me any good. When I beard
of tho beneflU lou of people had
received from Dreco I made up my
Mind to try it I have now taken
two bottles and feel fine. It surely
dtl ft to the bottom of my trou
Mas aad fix mo nps I can sleep any
UBM bow; Bare no more dissr
talia or headache; tea breathe
t mg. by aoae aa watt aa ever ;
,1 f atomaek gives mo ao trouble at
At; bowia mora xueiuar aad easy.
i 51 UOak it via vary fortunate toy
rt whoa I towad Dreeo aa I am be-
f to roaUy lrvo again.
r iX ijrtsto bow aaU Dreoo aad
1 1 t 1Z3
Sugfests Method to Prevent Trot
, tteertaf Accepts Hitchcock's -.
Treatj ReserTatlona,
Los Angeles, Sept 23. fuhlted
Press.) Elimiration of profiteer
ing by "moral force" a huge re
volving fund placed In tbe bands of
the president by congress with
authority to purchase supplies to
prevent extortionate prices was
suggested by Governor James M.
Cox here today.
Cox previously suggested that
this method bo used to prevent
sugar profiteering but has decided
it could beextended to all commod
ities. Cox's view is few purchases
would have to be made but the
"moral force" of the president hav
ing such power would eliminate
profiteering. "It would be like the
musket behind tbe door," he said.
me Mexican question was ex
pected to come to the forefront as
Cox travels eastward across -New
Mexico and Arizona tomorrow and
he is prepared to meet it by refer
ring to the Democratic platform.
His personal view is the United
States should cooperate with the
present regime in Mexico in its ef
fort to establish Itself firmly, and
formally, recognise It when proof
has been given of ability. ,
The Democratic nomlneo now1 la
directing an attack on that part of j
the Republican press which, "tak
ing orders from the senatorial
oligarchy, lis suppressing newa of
his campaign.''
"I don't care what they say about
me editorially,'' he said, "but I
challenge them to present the news
of both sides of the case to the Jury
of American people."
Cox now la telling his audiences.
In discussing "tho treaty, he is
willing to accept Senator Hitch
cock's reservations. These, he
claimed, give reassurances of pro
tection ot every American Interest
without Injuring the pact
the dentist Dr. W. B. Martia, 7i
OMMtaMth atraet haa landed Mrs.
. J . tttM.
Ruth Bordenson, staying
kAt.i m hji tniia of rea-
onvruMu iwwiw - ------ - 4
era! authorities on a charge of
forgery and s appropriating maw
.. ha Hid not belona to her.
; Ddring tbe latter part of August,
Mra Martin made a visit to Chicago
and while there purcnaaea a iv
hm tha firm of Stevens
Bros. She ordered the dress sent
to her Rock Island address oy in
sared par eels-post
An Aug. 30 the
chlnMrf Irfmn 'Chicago,
the Rock Island poetomce a day
iat Hut & wranr address had been
tomiiMt m it The Dares) was ad
dressed to S2 Seventeenth street
Instead of 729 Seventeen street.
Postmaster H. P. Simpson said
ih. ha tiareaia rait carrier took
tbe package to 229 Seventeenth
h fihavman hotel the
f i. rhrai. butwas told I- Total
to return later. In two hours he Completed:
aa htck and a maid said Mrs. 1918
Martin waa in her room, Mrs. Bor- 1919
danaon waa nosink as Mrs. Martin. 1920
She signed the receipt slip for the
nrfer and the notice of delivery
of the package was forwarded, by
the carrier to the Chicago firm.
However, the notice had not gain
ed its destinatoln When Postmaster
stmnaon received - a; letter from
Stephens Bros, regarding the pack
ase and announcing that an incor
rect address had beennlaced on it
Dne to the fact that insured parcels
post matter goes through the mall j
without a record kept of it, thet
local poatoffice officials wre handi
capped in getting a line on the
Mrs. Martia Pulls Coup.
Tuesday .afternoon the real Mrs.
Martin was downtown and saw a
woman in front ot ' he McCabe de
partment store who was wearing a
dress the exact duplicate of the one
she had ordered at Chicago. Mrs.
Martin stepped up to the store win
dow alongside of tbe stranger and
opened up a conversation over the
window display. She then express
ed admiration of the dress the
woman wore anil deftly questioned
her as to where she had purchased
the dress. The answer was that the
dress had been purchased from
Marshal Field & Co., Chicago. Her
suspicions deepened, Mrs. Martin
left the woman's side but remained
Hasher vicinity. Keeping trace of
her tbe trail led to the Sherman
hotel. A complaint was then made
to the police and Mrs. Bordenson
was arrested by Police Chief Tom
Cox and Detective Dennis Bennett
She confessed to forging Mrs. Mar
tin's name to the parcels post re
ceipt slip In order-. to obtain, the
package. Opening it she found a
dress and as it fit her she decided
to wear it
She also confessed to the theft of
$60 from a'negro maid at the hotel
about two weeks ago, a case that
had been reported to the police. '
Hell to Federal Grand Jury.
In answer to a wire sent to Chi
cago, by Postmaster Simpson the
inspector in charge sent out J. B.
Wlicklinski to take charge ot the
case. The postal inspector arrived
thl smorning and after a short
study of the case had Mrs. Borden
son arraigned before United States
Commissioner T. P. SinnettS The
defendant waived preliminary hear
ing and was held to tbe federal
grand Jury under $500 bond, whicn
she waa unable to furnish, and will
be taken to Peoria to await trial.
Mrs. Bordenson Is about 25 rears
of age and told Commissioner Sin
nett that she had left her husband
at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, five or six
weeks ago. She wenta Savanna,
111., and then cameto Rock Island,
getting a room at the Sherman
house about three weeks ago. She
said that of the money obtained
from tbe negro maid she had loan
ed $45 to a man. She was .unable
to give bis name.
a tt it to IS atffiaa rer weak. aa4
if cars Sir t aUvWj( of au'Wlql
are available. Ssaafloioaoeot UtC
declares tho larger urt oc,tcu
stiU aaxseapteted will be Ukoi
pleted contracts, tacladlat' roeoat
contracts for' gradlag aad bridj
work, to placed at apvrotxbaauty
fl24M.0t. j . .... j
Tho miiaage or BarB-oarsei
roads boJlt in numots'la 11 aad
ltt is gteater taam that la any
other state with the eat option of
Pennsvlvanla, aaoordlas to 8aper
iataodoat Bradt .
RevJewma tao leoerai aia worwi
carried on la the yean 1918, 111!
laaaronriation lata in 191 for as-
USXIBg US awe u,vHi nuuuifc
bat as soon as wo eniereo mo war
road building waa classed aa non
essential and the transportation of
materials by rail therefor practical
lr nrohlbiteeV This prwreatoa any
road work of consoquenoe during j
If 17 and 1918,
Ho Uata-tho federal au work as
follower' , ' , -
. -. - Mllea
Built by force account ia 1918. .
by special permit 8
Placed under contract la 1919. .671
(Concrete; brick ana nitunu
aous, It feet and IS feet ia
width, costing aa average of -
131.000 ner mile). N -
Placed under contract in 19t0. M
(Concrete and brick, 18 feet
and 18 feet In width.-costing
aa average of $39,000 per mile)
Itsyal aad Sdeet Maetora of C
aoaio Order kt HUaelg fta top
.gfosVltaan t-
cmoi ricxcrrs--
V s -. .- .j -.
I Maa iBe Uui Butaas
lee Bar ta "4
federal aid
Uncompleted Sep! 9. 19S0
X H. Dun lap of Peoria waa elect-
ad arand master ot tho iutaoia
Boval and Select Masons ta
vention this morning at the Ma
sonic temple. He ancceoda C Q.
-Geise of Oak Park. Other officers
were named as follows:
Deputy craad matter O. U Cald-
alL ?
Grand principal conductor of
.b. r. t. UtHxrt .
Grand treasurer F.E. Hoberg
: (re-elected).
I Sorand recorder G. W. Warvell
(re-elected). -- -
Grand captain of the guard M.
H. Lelahton.
Grand captaia W. A. Huber.
' la addition to these, there are
four appointive offices, those of
graad - chaplain, grand marshal,
graad steward aad tread sentinel.
The incoming graad .master will
name these after the installation
exercises eet for this afternoon.
Eighty-eight delegates from 88
cities in Illinois are in atteadaace
at the grand council. The visitors
(29 1 were scheduled to be taken on an
automobile tour of the trl-citlea at
a 14 o'clock, ending at the Watch
... 171 Tower, where supper was to be
..170 servea.
Biiein'i BfciHi el ma sweet
nuddaa Owaowe," a, ia,. .
i - - . - '
ma A? esai ,nil rutk avaa-
Ml TBltra. j"
BM. tS Ohl Dsadr. ktaateal esaMdr.
Bast aa
Oat. 4 Bttl
Oct. S-S '
auof audv
State aid road work carried on
during 1917. m8, 1919, 1920:
John Weaver and Edvda Be Wag
ner Fader $0M Bond Each
Cramer Brothers Dismissed.
Seeeai Hand Aato Bealers Mayl
Saffer Loss Higher Prieed
r Cars I'aafteeted. ,
Brown's Business college Is open
ing night school classes this week.
Make your arrangements to start
either Thursday or next Monday.
Large Expeadltaree for Federal aad
State Impreveauat
' rrejecta.
If rtm r tick aad waat to OH Wei
and Kmp Well, write for Utrratare tha
telle-Bow aad Whr thia ataooet mkaowe
.and wonderful new eleaHnt brines reUet
to eo auny iuBrrm fraai abeunUUaa. ! l.P m'a
U..U. . W t WWW
eue Proetretion. High Blood nraaaia and
dteeaaw of the Stomach. Heart. Lunri.
I4rer. Bidasfe an other aiunante. You
wear Dreneo Bodio-AetiTe Solar Pad aay
and aicat. mxinng the aadto-Aetlre Baye
cobUduouci into xeur evatem. caudnr a
healthy dn-ulatioa. eawasouar . elafrUh
aaaa. throwias oS impuriuaa and reatorias
the tiHHM aoO aereee to a normal coaii
Uoa aad the. next tales yea know 90s. are
eettiaf waU.
som oa a lew piepeauea. Tea ere)
thoroncBly eaWiaod It la aalntef yon W-
iun Ha angwiaipua ia not. aiimiaj av ao
but wear It. Mo traaMe or iwstaai. aad
the atoat weaearrej fact tMt W bBBu
aaee is mat It is eeldae foaaoaable that
m witaia tao naea o
Springfield, 111., Sept 82. Illinois
has completed, up to Sept r f J8,
Improvements on approximately
982 miles of roads la the state, at
a grand total expenditure of ap
proximately xid,80,ooo. these to
tals including work on both fed
eral and state aid road imorove-
ment projects,' according to figures
compuea ny h. b. Bradt superin
tendent of the state division of
, The total of state aid roads built
is 833 miles, at a coat of 44,400,000,
ana or roserai aid 349 miles at
cost of 1 approximately 211,400.000.
according to Superintendent Bradt's
estimates. All this work has been
accomplished without drawing oa
tne sao.ooo.Doo authorized by popu-
for a road building pro
gram which is to he raised by
bond issue. 1
Of tho 629 miles ot harw-surraced
highways coatracted for. under the
federal aid program, 349 miles have
been completed, aad 280 mllea were
uncompleted- on Sept 9. 1920. Con
struction is being carried on at the
Edwin DeWagner and John
Weaver, farmers living on the Co
lon road east ot Moline. - were
bound over to thevg-rand Jury un
der 92,000 bond each on charges of
violating the constitutional prohi
bition act when arraigned, before
United States Commissioner T. P.
Sinnett in the federal building
Tuesday -afternoon. '"-
Edward and Prank "Hnntla"
Cramer, brothers, operating a soft
drink parlor at Eighth avenue and
Twelfth street and Edward4 Adam
son, farmer, living east of Moline,
were dismissed on similar charge.
The cases were prosecuted by As
sistant United States District At
torney Clark B. Montgomery of
Peoria. - - .
All the defendants had been un
der bond for some time pending a
continuance of their cases, all hav
ing entered pleas or not guilty aad
refusing to waive preliminary hear
ing at the time of arrest
Arrested Two Months Ago.
John Weaver was arrested about
two months ago and a large quan
tity ot sugar, an dother supplies
were said to have been found at his
farm. Edward DeWagner was ar
rested about two weeks ago and
federal agents are aaid to hold va
rious amounts of supplies as evi
dence against him.
Adamson was arrested at about
tbe same time as ' Weaver, but
gained his release on account of
lack of evidence on which to hold
him to the federal grand Jury.
Tbe Cramer brothers were ar
rested about three weeks ago and
had been under $3,000 bond. Fed
eral agents who made the arrests
were unable to show a sufficient
amount of evidence against the
brothers and the case was dis
missed. They were represented by
Attorney J. K. Scott
Detroit, Mich.. Sept 22. (United
Press.) Automobile manufacturers
here were still bewildered by lien
or Ford's announcement of a re
turn ot ihe prices of his automo
biles to a pre-war basis. Few man
ufacturers were able to say wheth
er a general reduction ot automo
bile prices would result '
Dealers here believed a general
cut would follow. Manufacturers
ot high priced automobiles will ig
nore the Ford reductions, they said.
Second hand automobile dealers
will suffer losses, it waa believed.
Many have large stocks purchaaed
at high figures and are unable to
sell them for less t than the new
price of unused cars.
Costly Can Unaffected.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept 22. (Unit
ed Press.) Prices of higher priced
automobiles will notbe affected by
tn redaction In the price of ford
cars, Cleveland automobile dealers
satd today. It -was the general be
lief, however, automobiles near the
Ford prices will be affected.
Callfbrala Senator to Make Whirl-
wind Tear for Harding.
Ticket. ;
"Are 'Too. Legally, atarrtedr
Oa the Trail
' 4 V
treevroei nana
fewfe lied raaWk. anat
ta -1
te Ohl Saddr. Haateal .
sept, TKmeoy wins. :
haa Bfcaw
Irtl d'Brkea lllnUrele.
-wiutasi Courtney ia
raltee lBThe Bi
' (Ba-rmaart)
Of hUl twirn
EleetJoa at Arsenal Takes Flaee
Yesterday bat Keslta Are ;
i Kot let Maewa. .;
- .
Election ot representatives totba
workers council by the various de
partments ot the Bock Island arse
nal took place yesterday but the
resuKa have not been compiled ia
time for announcement today. : It la
anticipated that tbe results will be
ready Jor release tomorrow.
' Throe representatives from 13 de
nevrtmentr. 39 In all. were elected
by the ballot ayatem. , The 4abor
unions at vthe arsenal are opposed
to the central council and many ot
their members did not take part In
the election by voting.-
Beport That HostflitJe. Wfll Se
same Kutsia Waati War
to Ceaae.
tatioa at the opening of the?
ferencea herd. 1 x -t.
'. uatef wanu a peace
vtctory," Jaffa aaid. V -
He eatd it waa hoped ed-X.
peaoa could be aegotUBM i
Potaad and that a separata -
meat oould be reached rkk a.
alllee. '.
JombokL head of the Pnii .
patlba, declared Poland wsa 1 1
of warfare and graui ' I
1 (itoliBe)
Theatre StarUnr taeearrow at
tne Falaee. Mouse, is Mel or Jack alien.
whose aeries of wild animal awvie for uonaon, oepi. t
CniTermal bare raaed a aaoation wbar-; Unconfirmed press
orar anown. ia oo
rauaamn. sfaler
(TTnlted Prees)
London, Sept 22.
-Unconfirmed orees dispatctea to-
a headline . act inu.. tnih.t.ihiianian
thruiiar aim eoaoee ahewtBt the rapinr peace coniorence naa oroaen up ana
end capturing of deaiaeu ot the luneie polish' dOlegatea had returned to
and foreat. While tbe picture ie ODFatled. waraaw Beanmntion of hostillUea
TV SeTt -U" a-ld to imminent. There
lire of auaher ef aoHete (trie aad the ! WU no Official SUDStantiaUOn.
author bee raooeeieed eood draaw aad A Moscow wireless today renorted
JMy haa accrued
ia aa Jnci
I inHrtua
dent that prob-l
the Poles bad started, a vigorous
cnaJ ltfas asaanw m
thai to fundamentally offensive In the Grodno region and
the Tamine Of The Shrew.". The eaat.tjiat stubborn fighting WBB in prog-
ef "PetUcoaU" la heeaed hy Oraca Dun-T. . T 8
bar Mil. . "5": ,J r2. 1. ",
At The Depot- to the Utle of the aWf1 . . 11Jn.0" Blu laK. V
ria by Barriaoa Onea and Katharine Sians.naa oeen anvon out 01 uai
Parber. it to made one of the tunnieet. ada. TThe Poles were far beyond
exSorTTtnaT 7 1 tho boundary ime saw
Vhe Dancinr Xennedy. have ben feat- . " w" "Prteu aem uie u..i
ure daaeere with many muadaV eomediee. , bad evacuated HaKU.
and are always featury danoer wheneeer
they are in TaudevlUe. They have an at
tractive pracram, attractively executed.
Ojiher acta on the bill are Ross a Thorn.
uar oousee oor.aaa na oweoa eiri. m-i . j,w T . h. .
and the usual uu kiaoframs. j commission, told the Polish dele-
- .
Baesla Wants Peace.
Riga, Sept 22. (United Press.)
Russia wants complete peace,
Tkomo Brooks fleteker et M
aae Will Eater DeaMeiajJif
vl' , ' .Camimlra. . f
Columbus, Ohio, Sept 22. rn
ed Pre). Thomas Brooks tVta
er, editor of the Marion Trftssi
rival of Senator Harding Mar
Star, ta going on the tUns a
Oovernor Cox, It was annouBOblh
day. Fletcher, a well known rk.
tauqua lecturer, has caneelai
number of platform enraseaaw . I
Edward Lawyer, member et tj t
real estate firm of Lawver t Met.
Vft in Stat Rank ,,.IIJ.3 I
Otto Patting, salesman lor a
Wheelan Cigar company, Ueju 1
908 Fifth avenue, both eecspatk
Jury in aa automobile cotltaloa 1
12:30 o'clock noon today on So
enth avenue and Thirtieth itran
Mr.- Lawyer was drWinr a tan
ins car down the Thirtieth Mm
lm u-.' .
uu whi mi. i -L!U was unvngi
small delivery wagon east oa 8ei
enth avenue. The cars-collldeii
the intersection and both were tor
siderably damaged, Pattingl aj
chine getting the worst ot it
N -
Cordoba. Spain, Sent tl-j
v me uuiunuus oanait, Wl '
recently escaped from Jail her'.
was killed today by a man whoa
temnteri tn renin r him Vnr ai -
time El Vizcaya has held thi n
ral population near this city un
state ot terror. ;
Spend Monday and Thursday
enings at Brown's Business colM
night school.
' New York, Sent 22. Senator
Hiram Johnson of California will
Invade the east on . a whirlwind
mpeaking tour ia behalf ot the
Hardlng-Coolldgo ticket, the third
week in October, it waa announced
otday at Republican national head
quarters. . 1
Senator MedlU McOormick of
Illinois is due hero tonight to ad
dress Italian meetings in this vlcin-.
ity. Later he will go to New Hamp
shire to address voters ot French
Canadian extraction in their own
dialect. He will apeak in Stamford.
Conn., tomorrow night
Senator William Borah of Idaho
waa rested in New York today be
fore .a speech in Waterbury, Conn.,
tonight and a visit to Massachusetts
at tho special request of Senator
Rome, Oa., Sept . 22. (United
Press.) Ginneries la thia section
were taking- precautions for prop
erty protection today, following re
ceipt of anonymous letters threat
ening destruction ot their plants
should attempts be made to gin cot
ton until the market reached 40
cents. Cotton on the local market
was bringing 31 cents yesterday.
"Be sure you do not Kin aay more
cotton at thia gin," said one ot the
letters, which waa signed "Night
tuaersr umu cotton is strictly 40
cents. If you do we will stick fire
tojt as wo did the others. So tor)
your own saae and the aake of the
community do not gin aay more
until cotton ia 40 centaT I am truly
one of your faithful night riders."
Daughter ef Japanese Track Gar.
deaer, Kuaaway, May Have Died
fa Kaaaaa City.
II- aeiarvii mm S'tw
bow lose steamer, we wtu
yea wy 11 at
wo wiu an) ptsassa asi
ewr ra. For fall in-1
TrriTAjea I
I KAV-rOTrO lLl i
Iadlansoolis, Ind. Sept
(Unrted Preaa.)-Tho boya of '81
aasaed to renew before their com
mander again today. Tb- avwr.
thinning ranks ot the Orand Army
01 me jwpaouo were louAiy aa
claimed aa the procsawtoa avored
tarouga tne atreeu at the clooe of
tne aacampBseat ,
Many of tao Tataraaa woro aa
halo to ftalaa tho mOo amrch aad
ware picked ap by arnamnaiijiin
aaioa. uaniei at rtaii.
Tulsa, Okla., Sept 22. (United
Press.) Paal Kisnuki. 18-year-old
daughter of a Jaoanese truck kar-
dener residing three miles west of
Tulsa, ran away fronT horns here
Saturday evening because she eb
fected to her father's action in
placing- her In the public schools.
according to ponce here.
In a report to the police the fath
er expressed the belief that his
daughter would pass through Kan
sas city enroute to dos, Homes,
Iowa, and would appear at the
home of a Dr. Anderson there.
This doctor, the father aaid, had
practically reared -the girl in his
home. - ,
Although the father of the girt
had aot been communicated with
today, police officers are inclined
to believe the girl found dead in
the railroad yards at Kansas City
is the missing Tulsa girt It Is be
lieved she exhausted her funds and
was wandering in the city.
BTOL nwtES HEADS W. H. t .
Decatar, lit. Sept 22. Mra. Jaes
J. Bender, of Decatar waa elected
national president ot the W. B. C
ia Indianapolis Tuesday, accordiag
ta word reaehlaff Decatar this
moramg. " v : , v
- Make yoac spare time count
Jota the classes at Browa . Baai-
aeao eoOogo whkh. are aeiat or-
- - - a.a. ,.
Tim (fore flat
Mf eSriag
About the Now Coats:
The new fall coats are made in charming, graceful modes of
all-wool materials; every feature of these coats is certain to
meet with the tm&nimous approval of women who are looking
for coats that combine style, good material and finest work
manship. The most striking difference in these coats lies in
the fact that all coats above $27.50.are full silk lined; fur col
lars are much in evidence. Prices $115.00, $49.50, $45.00,
$35.00, $32.50, $29.50, $27.50, $25.00 and $22.50.
Thursday's hat shop
pers will be greeted with
twenty lovely sample
pattern, hats, no two
alike, gaily flaunting
$10.00 price tags: '
These samples are hand
made pattern hats of
Xyons' velvet, duvetyn,
soule; each of individual
charm, accented by sub
dued colors and exquisite trimmings; they
should sell for at least $14.00; going at
$10.00 'each.
Oa display la our Fifth avenue window.
J . I ' - -
Infants Department: .
New fresh lines of infants' vests are just in. Vests to satisfy every moth
ts wants at worth-while prices. ' L 1
Infants' deaekreasted ail-weal vests with ties:
fljkeseh; silk and wool: 8125 and fz.lt ; three
f earths weal, eae-fearth fatten, Sl.ft; all eettoa and
part eettea aad wool, 91.lt aad SSc each.
' bf mats' aaralfht laMsaed vests fa the above aal.
Ities: si.at, $l.7S, UM, $1.15, 7Be aad 50c.
IafaoU' silk aad wool base, 4 te 0; 95c a pair;
all-wool hose, 75c a pair; eottoa and wool, 65c pair.
Infants' long and short flannel and flannelette Ger
trudes: 91.50, $1.39, f 1.25, Bsc, ?5c and 69c.
Infante' bandwith shoulder straps, all-wool, $1.19;
sUk and wool 1J5; rotten and wool 75c
Infanta' knit binders, cotton and wool, 68c; sfik
and weal, etc; stawght flannel kinder, 39c. .
Latest Aifrivals in Hosiery and
Neckwear: ' : .
Ladies! imported lace lisle hose, in
dividual la patterns; blacks-white
and brown, $1.75 and $l.SO pair.
Ladies' imported highly mercerized
lisle hose, with lavender tops: $1.75
ia pair. :w; v Jv"
Ladies' pure tlinHtd silk hose;
seamed back; black, white and col
ors: $20, $2.00 and $1.75 a pair.
- Children's fine ribbed cotton hose,
black, white and.brown, 65c, 59c and
i OUaWs fine ribbed silk lisle
hose, black, white and tan, C5c pair.
Circular handings of ruffled net
and lace far round neck collars and
cuffs: $1.3 and $L25 a yard. .
The Hew directoire ruchings Tor
ccamtcollan are here: $1.75 ,a yard.
Groceries, Thursday: ,
Lenox soap,. with other groceries,
eight bars to each for 25c
: Sugar-cured bacon squares, 23c M
Jersey Cream Soar,
$3.49 a sack.
"America's Cup" coffee,
45c lb. "
Canard sqaash, So a
Mied vefetables for
sosav two caas far 2fj
Silver prases, ISe .
laaey CaWerayBarti
let eHcd pears. Sac .
Dried (reea peas, 10c
BaKei ataaats.VOe s
NaUsee vTafers, two
fandwkh meat, sUed,
45c n.
Dried beef, elicei ash
pound for 35c
Lenfhora cbeete, 3S0
a lb.
Boneless eodfisb.
pfcC BSC
SHeed sweet pickles,
40c a Jar. -
Oraafe Btarmalada
30e Jar.
Saaoked efl sardine.
three earn for 2Sc
"Ooldea Bale" awtter
ha pound prints, SSc
Stance ens, 4Se a
-Sandwich Ola," 2 Jars

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