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AND DAILY UNION
.NTY-FIRST YEAR NO. 204.
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER .27, 1922 -SIXTEEN PAGES.
'.PRICE FIVE CENTS.
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: r I C III UkO I C rC
Vj ." . . : 'Si . .
Kina Ccihstanihie ; .of Greece McatesS;
Beport Famous Monarch
Signs Decree With No
London, Sept. SJ-(8:06 p.
m.) (By (lie Associated Press.)
Confirmation of King Cpn
stantlne's abdication has been
received bj the British foreign
office, it was announced this
London, Sept. 27 (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Greece is in the
throes of a revolution which has
already caused the downfall of the
government and according to sev-jby
eral reports from Athena has
forced the unhappy Constantino to
abdicate in favor of the crown
prince, thua losing his throne tor
i tbe second time in five years.
. The revolutionary movement
which is said to be led by General
Gonatas is making headway in all
directions but thus far without re
' ports of bloodshed. , , , .
The Insurrection, 'Which, while
' not altogether unlocked for, broke,
r out in formidlble force with unex-
pected suddenness, had its-lncep-?
tion among the vanquished troops,
- brought from Smyrna to the is
lands of Mytilene and Chios, and
among the soldiers at Saloniki.
Strangely enough, however, these
two revolts seem to have had dlf
: ferent objects, the former aimed at
the overthrow of the government
aid King Constantine and the lat
ter at the defense of Thrace
' against the Turks.
London, Sept 27. (By the Asso-
ciated Press.) A Reuter dispatch
from Athens, received .shortly be-
fore 7 o'clock this evening, says:
-constantine nas aDUicatea.
An Exchange Telegraph dispatch
from Athens received about the
Ump timo a.M if wan affirmari that I
the king had "decided to agree to
the demands of the revolution
aries.", London, Sept 27. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) A Central News
dispatch from Athens, timed 8:30
o'clock this morning, says King
Constantine signed an abdication
decree without reservation, ,
Athens, Sept 27-. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) King Constantine
has accepted the resignation of tbe
cabinet which quickly followed the
reception of two ultimatums from
the cruiser Lemnos. (
la accepting the resignation the
king said be entirely put aside any
idea of resistance, which would
bring as a result civil war iu
Greece. : : '
The crown prince has abandoc
i his proposed Journey to Ruma
nia for the royal marriage.
(The foregoing dispatch is dated
Athens today, but the hour of
alias was not indicated.)
Lonion, Sept 27. (By the Asso
rted Press.) The Greek fleet has
OB'ovr to the revolutionaries,
who asaounco that every officer
ww member of the crews is wholly
"KB theta, according to a Central
news dispatch from Athens. The
woveawu, which is headed by Co
joDei Goaatas, is making headway
Ships lore on Athens. , .
London, Sept 27. (By the Asso
ted Press.)-A number of Greek
anoips and transports manned by
wvolmionaries, have left the Island
"Hitylenc, off the coast of Smyrna
J are proceeding towards Ath
J. according to messages fripi
wworitative sources received here.
. Paris, Sept 27.-A Havas dis
!JJ troin Athens not timed there
fjjlved this afternoon, says:
mZ iEslirrecticnists, who have
destroyers and naval air
fe8' besides two warships, KU
wand Lemnos. have landed troops
jPe Snnion on the peninsula
jweast of Athena.
Tjcnarai Papoulas has been sent
y 10 st0D them. .
jjjanul iaw has been pro-
Jenwal Kontxesis induced the
wF!lnn h. ... --i i. - . ... .
- m auuerc 10 ine rev
AillATltt Cut' T 1 . 'l '
Sr4 Phws.) An ultimatum from
. arabip Lemnos, which arrived
jwuriiim, on the peninsula south-
Ij v. . Auioiii' :iu revolting
TJ'Ps, demanded tie .iissolu.to of
uonai assw.V.y end :he for
TU9 of a people's c&binct frieai
'"w entente -
LAWS AGAINST ,
. TO COME: ROOT
Predicts Repub Con
gress Will Pass
' Albany,. N. Y., Sept 27. Early
adoption by the Republican con
gress of laws prohibiting strikes
which "cut off the supply of food
or service necessary to the life of
the community," and at the same
time protecting the workman's lib
erty, waS predicted by Elihu Root,
temporary chairman, in his address
before the Republican state con
vention today. Touching on the
recent rail and coal strikes, Mr.
"So long as strikes were a con
test between laborers and employ
ers to secure tor labor its fair
share of the new wealth which has
come to mankind through invention
and discovery and application of
science and the art of organization,
the sympathies of the American
public were with labor. When a
strike becomes an attempt to co
erce the public into taking action
cutting off the supply of food
or service necessary to the life of
the community, I am sure that
public feeling goes tbe other way.
Two Klfldg of Strikes. m
"I think that in this country we
are gradually approaching the
point where the law of the land '
will provide for distinguishing be
tween the two kinds of strikes, and
protecting the public against com
pulsion by threat of peril to life or
of destruction to the machinery of
civilization, and at the same time
protect the workman's liberty to
refuse to work and the workman's
liberty to work. It we can not
come to that point then the Ameri
can government of all the people,
by all the people, for all the people,
will fail, and a few will rule the
many. Perhaps we are approach-
continued on Page Fourteen.)
Near Riot Is Staged in Fnlton, IIL,
By Rival Gangs; One "Woman
in the Case."
Pulton, 111., Sept. 27. Develop
ing ,it Is said, from a school boy
fight between two Fulton and Mor
rison, ill., nigh school boys, with a
angle, a near riot was staged on the '
Uncoin bignway. Just inside the
city limits of Fulton last night. It
was quelled by City Marshal Emery
Ottens with the assistance of Sher
iff Whitney and Deputy Sheriff
Byam, who were hastily summoned
from the county seat at Morrison.
So far as officially reported, no
one was injured. ,
..Participants in tbe battle royal
were armed with hoes and clubs,
according to the officials. The
feud is said to have "started last
Sunday night when the two FuHon
and Morrison boys engaged in a
ftgbt Fith their cohorts, about five
antomobile loads from Morrison
and an equal number from Fulton,
they met on the highway last night
and tbe battle waa Just getting
under way,, with a total of about
100 participants when the officers
FBADT IS RELEASED.
Miami, Fla.. Sept 27. Edgar C.
Frady of Chicago, charged with the
murder cf bis wife, last February,
was released on $50,000 bond.
Fair and somewhat warmer to
night and Thursday.
Highest temperature yesterday,
72; lowest last night, 45.
Wind velocity at 7 -a. m., 1 mile
per hour. , . '
12 m. 7 p.m. 7'a.m.
Vfc : : yester. yester. Today
Dry bulb temp. 68 - 64 47
Wet bulb temp. 52 51 , 47
Relative humid. 31 42 98
; River stage at 7 a. ni, 1.6; no
change last 24 hours.
Sunset today, 5:52 p. m.; sun
rise tomorrow 5:57 a., m...
'-'". . River Forecast.
Stages of the Mississippi river
from below Dubuque to Muscatine
will change buf little during the
next four rt.ivn "
Can't Abide Demand for
Use of Straits to Send'
Troops to Thrace.
Constantinople, Sept ' 27.
(12:35 p. m.) (By the Associa
ted Press.) It is unofficially
forecast that the Kemalist re
ply to the allied peace note .
contains conditions unaccept
able to the allies, In that the
Marlonalists insist on the use
of the straits for transporting
troops to Thrace before the .
beginning of the peace confer
ence. London, Sept. 27. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) More Turkish Na
tionalist troops have drifted into
the Chanak zone, according to offi
cial advices from Constantinople
today. This is not regarded in au
thoritative quarters, however, as
aggravating the situation much.
and the opinion war expressed in
these quarters that trouble would
London, Sept 27. No word has
yet been received from Kemal Pa
sha in answer , to the ultimatum
giving him 4S hours, for. the remov
al of the troops In this area, but
the British are inclined to give
him all possible leeway to avoid a
r. S. Admiral Acts.
Paris, Sept 27. (By the Associ
ated Press.) Vice Admiral And
rew T. Xong, U. S. N., commander
of the American naval forces in
European waters, has gone to Con
stantinople to direct the naval op-
jerations should any become neces
sary in participation with tbe for
eign squadrons, it was stated here
Vice Admiral Long's mission, it
is explained, is apart from that of
Rear Affmiral Mark L. Bristol, the
American high v commissioner to
Turkey, whose political Jurisdic
tion will remain unchanged. .
Washington, Sept 27. (By the
Associated Press) Paris news dis
patches announcing that Vice Ad
miral Long of the American navy
had gone to Constantinople to di
rect possible "naval operations"
were not understood in official cir-
, cles here, where it was indicated'
participation or American
in any demonstration
agninst the Turks was not a part
of the present American policy to
ward the near eastern problems.
Say Policy Unchanged.
At -the navy department it was
said that so far as the Washing
ton government bad been advised
Admiral Long was on board his
flagship, the battleship Utah, either
at Lisbon or on the way to Gibral
tar, where the Utah is due on Oct
3. He has planned to go' to Con
stantinople later, however, but
only for the purpose of observing
conditions and cooperating wltn
Rear Atmiral Bristol In relief
The state department likewise
was without official notification of
any change in previous plana re
garding tbe disposition of Ameri
can warships in European waters
and it was said that the policy of
this government to confine its near
eastern activities to relief meas
ures remained nnaltered.
C. A. VORTIIAM
Noted Carnival Man Bnrkd at Dan
ville, IIL; Many Prominent
Datville, 111., Sept 27 Promi
nent .men and well known show
men and carnival owners from aU
parts of the country were here to
day to attend the funeral of Clar
ence A. Wortham, carnival man,
wbo died Sunday at Cincinnati.
Among those here for the funeral
were John and Charles Ringling,
Otto Floto of Denver, Henry H.
Tammen, editor of the Denver
Post: Harry Hofer, Quincy, 111.;
William F. Floto, editor of Bill
Board of Cincinnati; William Hale
Thompson, mayor of Chicago; Jerre
Mttlligigan, manager of Wallace-
Hageobeck circus; AI G. Barnes, E.
M. Ballard, owner of the Joan Rob
inson circus, and a number of oth
ers, prominent in the show busi
Husband and Wife
Plan Blood Test
Chicago, Sept 27'. Dr. Albert
Abrams, California specialist
bas refused to make a private
blood test to determine whether
John Tiernan, Notre Dame law
professor, is the father of his
wife's baby boy, who Mrs. Tier
nan -says is the child of Harry
Poulin, haberdasher of South
Dr.' Abrams' refusal to make
the test became known today
following a conference with the I
Tiernans, who came to Chicago
last night at the close of the
hearing on the paternity case at
South Bend to consult the Cali-
fornia specialist. They brought
the baby with them.
Dr. C. M. Morris, at whose
home Dr. Abrams is staying, was
authority for the statement of
Dr. Abrams' refusal to take a
part privately in the case. Dr.
Abrams, in declining to take part
privately in the case said he
would make a test only in con
nection with the court pro
cedure, and then only with both
Tiernan and Poulin submitting
to the test.
South Bend, Ind., Sept 27. (By
the Associated Press.) With hear
ings ended in the case of Harry
Poulin, charged by Mrs. Augusta
Tiernan with the paternity of her
fltonUisld artldrpersons inter
ested m tbe outcome were marking
time today, awaiting the verdict of I
T.,a r,kA..n T Tl.. . ; - 1 I
Judge Chester L. Ducomb, .which 1s
scheduled to be announced on Sat
urday morning. The hearings, be
gun more tban a week ago, came
to a.close late yesterday, following j
completion of closing arguments,
by contending counsel.
J L1JS?b'ilj,tJ Jva woman.injhe had made no campaign for the
the position of Mrs. Tiernan, wife
of a college professor, bringing be
fore the public the story of her re
lations with another man, unless
the acts actually occurred, was em
phasized by Prosecutor Jellison in
summing up the case. He asserted
that it had been shown that Mrs.
Tiernan's sole motive in bringing
the court action was to make Pou
lin acknowledge tbe parentage, of
his own child.
Mrs. Tiernan had "exiled herself
from society", had "voluntarily re
linquished her home, had deprived
herself of her children and the
companionship of her husband, not
for revenge or for money, but be-
fConti-jued on Page Three.)
BY GOLD 'BOOM'
Reports of Gold and Silver
"Strikes" Bring Repetition
of Scenes of '19.
Randsburg, Calif., Sept 27. An
nouncement coming almost simul
taneously of gold and silver
"strikes in seven mines of the
Rand mining district caused a
repetition of early California scene
here yesterday and today,
Butte avenue, the principal street
of Randsburg was thronged with
excited townspeople and visitors.
Leases and properties changed
hands at a lively pace. Since the
announcement of the strikes, a
newspaper, brokerage office ' and
several small businesses have been
The mines in which paying ore
waa asserted to have been found
are widely- scattered over the Rand
district, which was the scene of a
gold rush about 25 years ago.
D ALTON THIRD
TRIAL OCT. 25
Boy Who Stole $77200 Worth of
Bonds in February, 1921, Mast
Face Jury Again.
Chicago, Sept 27. The third
trial of William C. Dalton, charged
with stealing $772,000 in negotia
ble bonds from the Northern Trust
company, while employed as a mes
senger in February, 1921, has been
set for Oct 25. The first two juries
Dalton -then 17 years old, was
1 captured by a constable at Hey-
worm, in., near cioomingiun.
boy is attending high school.
SICK OF JOB,
Lawrence Explains It Isn't
Novel Feeling for
BY DAVID LAWRENCE.
(Copyright, 1922, by The Argus.)
Toledo, Ohio, Sept 27. An Insid
ious tale and by insidious one
means politically dangerous is go
ing the rounds among Republicans
here and elsewhere in Ohio to the j
effect that President Harding is so I
, i ,1 nf K f. nW ,tia, n lma KaI
uicu ui mo juii uiBb iu uut? luus uc '
will announce that he will not ac
cept a renomination for the presi
dency. . j
The story has this basis: Many
of those political pilgrims from the
president's home state who have
been to Washington have come back
here with gossip that Mr. Harding
found the presidency a super-human
task and that it was wearing
him- out "Those who know from
past experience with American
presidents how they feel in the first
two years will bear testimony that
President Harding's attitude is not
novel.- It was in the first year of
Mr., Wilson's first administration
that he exclaimed to a group of
cailcfs that he never could under
stand how any one in his right
senses could ever seek the presi
.... . .
Party Will -Draft" Him.
Yet the question of renomination
! was not personal with Mr. Wilson
more than it wU1 be Mr Hard.
j The party decides the matter.
Mr Hardin. w drafted in 1920
nomination and he will be drafted
again if the party chieftains think
he should be. Tbe only effect ot
this story at this time is to under
mine tbe political strength of Mr.
Harding with his own party. There
has been of course a distinct loss
of ground by the president He is
personally popular but not as much
before the rail and coal strikes. It
is natural for those with whom the
wish is father to the thought to be
gin talking of some one else for the
presidential nomination and it is
inevitable that the talk of another
should be predicated on what
seems to them a plausible assump
tion tbat President Harding him
self will not wish to run. It is al
ways conceded that if Mr. Harding
sought a renomination the party
would be embarrassed if it refused.
Thompson Will Win.
The reaction against the Harding
administration is noticeable but
surface indications are that it
hasn't reached the point of real
danger to the Republicans as yet
(Continued on Page Fourteen.)
MEN NOT PICKED
Committee on Candidates From Bar
Associations Reconvene Again
Chicago. Sent27.-i-Failing to se
left candidates for tbe two addi
tional supreme court judgeships, as
provided by the proposed new con
stitution, the committee on candi
dates of the Cook County Bar asso
ciation and representatives of the
bar associations in the four other
counties comprising the Seventh
supreme court district Will, Lake,
Kankakee and DuPae adjourned
to reconvene on Sunday.
. Under the terms of the new cou
stitution, candidates for the Judge
ships will be voted for on Tuesday,
Dec. 12. the day the new constitu
tion will be submitted to popular
vote for approval. One is to repre
sent Cook county as an associate
to JJudge Orrin Carter, and the
other will be elected by the four
HAS NEGRO PINCHED
New York, Sept 27. Miss Mar
garet Woodrow Wilson, daughter of
former President Wilson, appeared
in court as complainant against
William Cook, a negro window
cleaner, whom she charged with
stealing a $100 watch, curtains and
curtain rods from her Greenwich
Village, apartments. He waa held
to the grand Jury.
HEAD '61 VETS
IN BIG PARADE
Annual ' Camp Fire
er Will Speak,
Des Moines, Iowa, Sept 27.
(By The Associated Press.)
One of the veterans of the Civil
war In the annual Grand Army
of the Republic parade dropped
from fatigue at noon today,
from, the line of march as it '
n eared the capitol extension
grounds and died within 15
mlnntes. He Is known to be a
veteran- from Minnesota and is
believed to be M. J. Maeken
hausen, of Great Bear Lake,
Des Moines, Iowa, Sept. 27. 1111-
nois department of the Grand Army
of the Republic was awarded front
..1.1 ... 1 . J .
yuBlllUU BUJUUg us vuuirauc ucpari-
ments in the parade of the veterans
today. This came about through
seniority in the date of its charter.
The members of the Illinois division
were preceded by the famous U. S.
Grand drum corps.
Des Moines, Iowa, Sept. 27.
After today's great annual parade
veterans of the Grand Army of the
Republic, who are holding their
forty-sixth annual encampment
here, planned to take advantage of
an afternoon with no scheduled ac
tivities to rest from the weariness
of the march, and of two preceding
days or unwonted liveliness.
be restored by the relaxation in
time for participation in the annual
Camp Fire, to be held tonight. Past
commanders and present officers
of the G. A. It, state officials and
others will address the Vets.
General Pllcher Speaks.
General Lewis S. Pilcher, of
Brooklyn, N. Y., commander-in-chief
of the Grand Army, will de
liver his only address to his com
mand which will be heard by tbe
public at tonight's meeting. He
will be followed by Hanford Mac-.
Nider, national commander of the
American Legion, who participated
with him in the morning review.
Special music for the' occasion
will be furnished by the Ladies'
Colonial Glee club, who will wear
While the vets rest durine the
afternoon, the allied organizations
will begin their business activi
ties, and ritualistic exercises will
be held by several of the orders.
W. B, C Opens Meet.
The Women's Relief Corps, which
opened its activities today with a
breakfast honoring the present and
past national presidents at national
headquarters was addressed later
in the day by Mrs. Agnes H. Harker
of Boston, national president, fol
lowing which flag presentations and
memorial services were held.
Ladies of the Grand Army will
open their business session at 2
o'clock with Mrs. Anna Mitchener
of Philadelphia presiding. National
officers will be elected tomorrow.
The Sons of Veterans also will
start their encampment business
today. A memorial service and a
reception to Commander-in-Chfaf
Clifford Ireland, of Washington, D.
C, is scheduled for the Sons of
Veterans' program for tonight.
The Sons of Veterans auxiliary
also went into business sessions
today and will unite with the par
ent organization in its other activi
IS EASY WINNER
Jersey Senator, Friend of Harding,
Gains Sweeping Victory fa .
Newark, N. J., Sept 27. United
States Senator Joseph F. FTeling
huysen, friend of President Hard
ing, and one of the administration
leaders in congress, was nominated
by the Republicans of New Jersey
yesterday in a sweeping victory of
more, than two -to one over George
L. Record, a Jersey City lawyer.
Tbe senator waged his campaign
on two main issues, prohibition and
the tariff. He did not dsicuss the
soldier bonus, against which he
voted. And he rarely answered
Record's charge that he was' sym-
pathetic with monopolies.
In the November elections Sen
ator Frelingbuysem will fight it out
at the polls with Governor Edward
L Edwards, the Democratic nomi
nee for United States senator. ' As
Governor Edwards is the champion
of the "wets." New Jersey voters
expect a warm contest on tho-pro-bibltton
iiUl UUICUMH ItlHIUIl IM
NAMING THREE NEW MEN
Investigation of Police Department Is Promised by
Head of the City Administration in Defend
ing His Summary Actioni
Appointment of anew board of fire and police com
missioners was made by the city council in meeting late
yesterday afternoon, with the explanation that terms, of
the present board, Fred J. Mueller, 1704 Twenty-second
street; Edward Bauersfeld, 1102 Twelfth street, and John
H. Pender, 521 Twenty-first street, have expired.
The appointees are Bert Corken, 1011 Fifteenth
street; W. A. Smith, 1134 Third avenue, and John W.
Carse, 901 Fourteenth street.
Mayor Harry M. Schriver proposed the resolution
which aimed to end the career of the present police civil
service body in the midst of an investigation of the depart
ment. Commissioner Frank Wich, department of streets and
public improvements, and Commissioner William H. Fitz
simmons,' department of public health and safety, voted
aye with the mayor.
Negative votes were cast by City
Clerk Martin T. Rudgren, commis
sioner of accounts and finances,
and by John A. Murrin, commis
sioner of public property. These
two members stated in meeting that
they were not voting against the
three appointees as a personal
matter. Their stand, as outUned
by them verbally, was in disap
proval of throwing out the present
board Jdst as it took steps to
straiehten out obvious defects In
fitndlta "'-the POHce depart-
ment. The -resolution was stated
as follows: ' - '
. "Whereas, Tbe terms of all three
members of the board of fire and
police commissioners of this city
have long since expired and they
have simply been holding over as
such commissioners for periods of
from 16 months, one year and six
months in the different cases;
therefore, be it
"Resolved, That this council does
hereby appoint, for the full term
of three (3) years, the following
named persons as members of the
board of fire and police commis
sioners of this city, viz: Bert Cor
ken, W. A. Smith and John W.
Carse, to take the places on said
board, respectively, of John Pen
der, Ed Bauersfeld and Fred Muel
ler, whose respective terms as Buch
commissioners have expired.
"H. M. SGHRIVER, Mayor."
Members of the present fire and
police board were consulting the
law this morning to ascertain
whether irregularities such as were
charged by outside-persons existed
in the mayor's action in proposing
successors for the present commis
sioners. "We shall expect the new board
to make a most searching and
thorough investigation of the po
lice department," Mayor Harry M.
Schriver said this morning. "In all
probability they will meet today
and organize, after which they will
file their bonds of $1,000 each and
take their oath of office in the of
fice of City Clerk Rudgren.
"I have just instructed City At
torney John K. Scott to appear be
fore the organization meeting of
the new board and charge them to
investigate the charges of the pres
ent board against Chief Thomas
Cox and the department as soon as
the three new commissioners take
office. In this work theytwill have
tbe utmost support of the city ad
ministration." The mayor was
asked why a new board was ap
pointed at this time.
"Because the terms of the old
commissioners expired some time
ago," he answered.
"The history of the case is this:
Commissioner Pender was appoint
ed on April 28, 1919, to serve three
years. Commissioner Bauersfeld for
two years and Commissioner Muel
ler for one year. ' On Oct 11, 1920,
the council voted to extend Muel
ler's term to three years, that it
might expire coincident with that
of Pender's. "
"Therefore, Commissioners Pen
der's and Mueller's terms expired
in April ot this year and Bauers
feld's expired a year ago, in April,
"Wanted to Resign."
Explaining why reappointment of
the old board or of any members
of it was refused in selection of
the new board, tbe mayor stated:
"They have repeatedly threaten
ed to resign. Bauersfeld made a
public statement on July 30 to the
effect that he intended to resign.
The other -members have stated
that they were through with crook
ed politics and signified their de
sire to end service as fire and po
lice commissioners. For that rea
son the council at this time decid
ed to choose successors for them."
: The mayor stated that the board's
suspension of Chief Cox and an
nouncement that it would investi
gate Cox's allegations concerning
"demoralization of the police - de
partment" had nothing to do witb
his action in presenting the reso
lution which virtually dismissed the
present fire and police commis
sioners. 'That act did not affect our ac
tion in this matter," he said, "re
gardless of the fact that we called
a special meeting of the council the
day after the commissioners' sus
pension order and promise of in7
vestlgatlon' - -
The suspension of Chief Cox for
30 days must stand, according to
City Attorney Scott The board's
action will be effective, even though
the board is succeeded by another
The chief was not in the execu
tive office at the police station this
morning, and it was stated that be
had not been there since noon yes
terday. "I told him to leave tbe office
and that it would be advisable for
him to remain away from the city
hall during the term of his suspen
sion unless he called there on or
dinary business," Baid Mayor Schri
ver. Bonds Are Filed.
Bonds of $1,000 each and oaths
as commissioners on the fire and
police board ot Rock Island wer?
filed in the office of City Clerk Mar
tin T. Rudgren this noon by Wil
liam A. Smith, John W. Carse and
Bert Corken, tbe board; appointed by
Mayor Harry M. Schriver and con
firmed by a three-fifths vote in the
city council yesterday afternoon. -
Bondsmen for William A. Smith
are Simon McMahon and Henrietta
Smith. For John W. Carse they arc
Phil Mitchell and J. L. Vernon. Bert
Corken's bondsmen are Joseph P.
Kelly and William A. McCarthy.
PICK MURPHY TO
Son of Late Jollet Warden Hamed
By Small as Director of .
Trade and Commerce.
Springfield, 111., Sept IT. Wil
liam A. Murphy of Jollet son of the
late E. J. Murphy, for many years
warden of Jollet penitentiary, wis .
appointed director of the state de
partment ot trade and commerce by
Governor Small today, to succeel
George A. Barr of Jollet, who re
signed. Springfield, 111., Sept 27. George
A. Barr, of Jollet, director of tbe
state department of trade and com
merce, tendered his resignation to
Governor Small yesterday to take
effect Oct 1. Mr.- Barr announced -he
would return to Joliet to resume
his practice of law with his brother,
State Senator Richard Barr.
Santa Fe, N. M., Sept 27.
Ray Loyd, a trusty at the state
penitentiary, sentenced to five
years for larceny, was assisting
in training prison bloodhounds
yesterday. The bloodhounds
"caught" Loyd about five miles
from the penitentiary and the
trainer, who accompanied the
dogs, got off his horse. Loyd
mounted the animal and gallop
ed away. ;
. The dogs seemed to think they
were being worked overtime.
anywayrtney snowed little pep
w we second cnasev
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