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The Rock Island Argus and daily union. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1920-1923, November 14, 1922, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053933/1922-11-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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Wanders From Home at 2
t O'clock and Is Soon
After Missed.
Throwing herself onto the
tracks in front of a Rock Is
land freight train, Mrs. Ed
ward Pullen, 55 years old,
438 Forty-ninth street, Mo
line, was instantly killed at
2:10 o ciocJs : this morning.
Mrs. Fullen, according to the .
train crew, prostrated her -
aelf on the tracks while the
. , , . , i
train was only ten feet from
ler The body was cut in
two at the abdomen. and the
left arm was completely sev
ered. '
Te tragedy occurred at the For-ft-soond'
street crossing. Rail
iwd' men believe that it was a1
clear case of suicide. . This opinion
ii unofficially confirmed at the
Moline police station. '
' Mrs. Fullen had been ill for two
jtars. This condition brought On
ittaoks of despondency, and menr
teTs of the family believe that she
wandered off while in .a state of
fcmentla. ' '
Members of the family were
iware that Mrs. Pullen had left
ike house until ' shortly after 2
'cluck when her husband, return'
kg home late, found her bed emp-!
He called the polled station
ea was informed mat a woman
lid been killed by. a train in that
Mighborhood. ' He later identified
kli wife's ' body at .the Barnard
funeral home.
Before retiring last, night. Mrs.
Fallen took a Bedative, declaring
that she was going to have a good
light's rest. When she left the
louse is not known, though it is
believed to havq been shortly be
fore 2 o'clock. She wore only a
Sleeping garment. . ;
The train which killed Mrs. Pul
ten was a freight from the Missouri
ttiviiion of the Rock Island Lines
going into the, Silvia shops for re-
IContinued on Page Fourteen.)
toaek Construct Machine "With
Oie of Famous 7S's Xoaated for
; Sight BumbardmenU.
Washington, Nov. 14. Comple-
,Uon of a giant cannon-carrying air
Une for night bombardment
eliimed to be the first airplane con
ducted for artillery was report- j
t to the commerce department to
toy by Vice Consul Harold D. Fin-!
y at Havre. The machine ie
quipped with a 75 millimeter gun,
of the 75's of World war fame,!
t the Chalon-sur-Saone-works for
ta French air ministry.
Tbe plane is made entirely, of
awtal and is propelled by four mo
torof 400 horsepower each. It is
Oi meters high, with a fusilage 20
Mters in length, has a wing spread
10 meters and weigh 10 metric
tons tally equipped, .The . plane
Ms for a speed of 150 kilometers
U hour. The machine is to be ant
trough a series of tests by the en-,
steers for the air ministry.
Toronto, Nov. 14 Rear Admiral
Uliam S. Sims, U. S. N, retired.
U cheered when he said he was
Ce-British because the British
good sports. His speech was
ade before the Canadian club.
I world series
Kansas, sefited on a crack-
JJ ox and munching cakes of
folate, was the first in the
"S line waiting for. gallery
Jjeta at the opening ' of the
Jwopolitau Opera company's
afgard of Leavenworth, a atu-
at Columbia universjty.
vohe appeared with her seat in
iorenoon. . During the after-
' an hour' leave of absence
"e could attend a class. She
rjtjwad on the run and was the
"at tft nntffr vb.'n tha Annra
e opentd.- -
Forced to Use Sev
enth Challenge to '
Excuse Juror,
Marion, 111., Nov. IV (By ' the
I Associated Press.) The state again
; was put' on the offensive" today
when it was compelled to use Its
eevenm ; peremptory challenge in
excusin George Baker, a venire-
,a w iijSi1 f' !!?nB5K:
ea witn murder in connection with
the Herrin mine , killings, -Three
others were excused for cause. The
saite now only has, 93 peremptory
challenges while the defense still
has 99 of its 100 left. . No jurors
have been accepted by both side3
as yet. t ' '-.
Using its peremptory challenge
on Baker forced the state to take
the lead, in examining prospective
Jurors, f Circuit Judge Hartwell
ruled any veniremen could be ex
cused, on a peremptory challenge
until a panel of four was accepted
by boih sides. ' .
' Three Tentatively Picked. '
Marion, 111.; $ov. 14. With three
Jurors tentatively selected, selec-
un-4tiou of a Jury in the case of five
men charged with murder in con
nection' with the Herrin mine kill
ings last June has made better
progress than was exDected. attor-
jneys said today" when they Tesum-t
ed questioning Veniremen in Ihe
Williamson county circuit court.
Indications are tliat the prospec
tive: jurors, all farmers, will be fi
nally accepted by both the defense
and prosecution, according to the
attorneys, and the jury is expected
to be completed-within a week or
10 days. - ' -'
Delos Duty, state's attorney, rep
resenting the prosecution, has ex
ercised four of the state's 100 per
emptory challenges, and Rufus
Neely, who is examining veniremen
for the 'defense, used one of his 100
Both of the attorneys are 'ac
quainted personally with almost all
of the veniremen and in many cases
examination sounds like a family
reunion, as the men have been life
long residents of Williamson coun
Will Make Hew Proposals to Sep
arations Commission Based
: ' on Belehshank Action.
Berlin, Nov.
1A tOr, th 1....
" """" j
dated ' Press.) The German cabi
net,.' according to the Achtuhr
Abendblatt.- has decided to make
new proposals to the allied repa
rations commission based on the
readiness of the Reichsbank to par
ticipate to' the extent of several
million gold marks in an interna
tional loan to stabilize the mark.
Dixon, 111., Not.- 14. Raymond
Jeangunat, Dixon farmer, Sunday
shot a brown ea'gle at bis farm,
east of tills city, which measured
6 feet 11 inches from tip to tip of
its wings. ' ,
St Paul,' Minn., Jov. 14. Mrs.
Sadie Schwartz, mother of five children,-
was sentenced to 90 days in
tbe work house and fined $150 for
making "moonshine". .
. . ' - .
Fair tonight' and Wednesday.
Colder tonight. ? ' ' '
Highest temperature yesterday,
58; lowest last night. 39. -
Wind velocity at 7 a. m. 10 miles
t per hour. .
.Precipitation lasiz nours, .o
inch. :, ., , "
lira. 7p.m. 7a.m.
' j yester. ye&ter. Today
Dry bulb tern.. . 48 68 39
Wet bulb tern.. 48 ' , 58 37
Relative humid. 98 . , 98 . . 84
River juge at 7 a. m. 1.6, a rise
of .1 last 84 hours.- -:
Sunset today 4:43 p. m.; sunrise
tomorrow 6:53 a. jn. '
' Meteordloglst ,
Lawrence Says Nobody
Knows and Many Con
gressmen' Wonder.
(Copyright; 1922,. oy The Argus.) "
Washington, D. :C Nov. 14. Is
there any hope for beer end light
wines? Did last' week's election
help the "wets" or the "drys" and
when can the next move on either
side be expected and what- will
come of it? ..' ' '
These questions have been asked
a thousand times since the two
national organizations fighting for
an opposed to prohibition began
their series of conflicting claims.
The truth lies between the two
as usual. Each side can present
convincing figures to show that
congress is still dry or will- be wet
s tbe case may be. But wnen
one finds each side claiming some
of the same men as being wet and
dry and when the doubtful or non
voting group is examined and when
some of the wavering ones are can
vassed, the conclusion is inescap
able that nothing is definite till the
roll is called and' titat the prohi
bition issue will be decided in the
next congress by an opportunist
bloc which will wait to see which
way me cat jumps.
. Drys" May Switch.
" In 'other words, there are scores
of members' of congress who have
voted "dry" who will be tempted
to switch to tbe. other side if the
National Association Opposed' to
Prohibition, which is trying to par-
I-,,-, XI .1. .1,. A anlnnn
Bliei IIIB worn 111 luc nuiraoiuuu
league.' can show that the wet
votes in their respective, districts
will be sufficient to elect these
members next time, -- '
Tbe fight has become more in
tensive. After permitting the
Anti-Saloon league several years'
start, the. National Association Op
posed to Prohibition is finally get
ting under way with state organi
zations, speakers end vote solici
tors in the hope that ; they can
swing a political club Just as the
Anti-Saloon league has done.
On the face of the last election
returns,, however,:, the..-case . looks
better for the drys than it does for
the wets. New Jersey, NewYork,
Massachusetts and Maryland al
ways have been considered wet
states., They stayed wet Ohio has
been dry and stayed dry by defeat
ing the wet amendment California,
however, the wine growing : state
which has always been thought
wet, turned out to be dry, defeat
ing the referendum. To this the
wets answer that their organiza
tion in that state was too young, to
be effective and that there wtl be a
"next time."
Illnoist Take Tear Choice,
In iyinois you can take your
choice as to what . the election
meant. The straw vote for 2.75 per
cent beer was not opposed by the
drys at tbe polls-at least it is
claimed that the dry were asked
not to vote at all so as to see if the
(Continued on Last Page.) :
Keokuk, Iowa, Nov. ':. 14-The
merger of the National Oats com
pany and the Rich Brothers Cereal
company of Keokuk, was announced
here. The merger is said to repre
sent a capitalization of $1,500 ,000".
The National Oats company has
plants at Cedar Rapids. Iowa,' East
St Louis, ana reona. iu. . . , ,
Kills Guard
Flee Prison
i Leavenworth, Kan., Nov. 14. (By
the Associated Press.) In a des
perate but unsuccessful attempt to
escape from the federal peniten
tiary, shortly Before noon today,
Joe Martinez, , serving a sentence
for murder, fatally stabbed A. P.
Leonard, captain of the guards, and
knifed four other guards, two dan-
Mnrttn,, wat nhnt hv on nf tha
guards and later taken to' a hospi
tal after he was found hiding in a
eoal bunker. The extent iOf his
wounds has not been -determined.
Captain Leonard was
near the power house, when Marti-j
nes came from behind and stabbed
him through the heart with a knife ;
he had. secretly obtained. The four
other guards whom he stabbed were
Martin Lengyl, George Logan, Will
Doidge and Joseph Durkin. Doidge
and Logan were the mbst seriously
Martinez, a Mexican, served as a
soldier in the 125th infantry during
the war. He was convicted in .
France on a charge of first degree
murder and sentenced to serve 25
years. He was received at the
Leavenworth penitentiary in De
cember, 1918.
Wont Beach Jury Before Wedne8-;of
day; Defense Attacks Mrs. Caf
fee as Perjnrer.
; -Los Angeles, Calif., Nov.
Acquittal, or at the worst,
slaughter. Those are the only pos
sible verdicts in the case of Mrs.
Clara Phillips, on trial for the mur
der of Mrs. Alberta Tremaine
Hernngton, chief defense counsel,
wno atter tawng up au oi yeer-, . Pacific SU1I Disturbed.
day's session with his argument to
the jury, was expected to, continue I The Pacific ocean seems not yet
through much of today, h . ? aTe fv recovered its equ -Mr.
Herrington pleaded With theillbrium as the result of last weeks
Jury to acquit his client, however, disturbances, or else there have
declaring it was Mrs. Peggy Caf- Been some new movements under
fee, star witness for the state, and.the ocean bed- Antofagasta re
not Mrs. Phillips,, who struck the ! Prts sav that yesterday the sea
hammer blows which brought death ei ebbe(i and then came booming
to Mrs. Meadows. He attacked Mrs.) hack on the shores three times,
Caffee's testimonv, both before the j uch in the strange manner of the
grand Jury, which indicted Mrs. 1 tldal waves of last Saturday.
declaring she was a "perjurer,1 and!mMins of dollars. The town of
Phillina anrt fit th nresent trial.
her story "a stack of manufactured
When Mr.' Herrington concludes,
Charles W. Fricke.j depur district
attorney, will close for the state.
Indications were that the . case
would not go to the Jury before
a stack nf maniifactured
Springfield Police to Grill Snspects
' In Case of Motorman Who Was
Shot 'Down.
Springfield, 111., Nov. 14. J- Ten
suspects had been taken by the
Springfield police this morning, fol
lowing the killing last midnight of
William Heter, street car motor
man, who refused to surrender to
a gunman the evening's passenger
receipts. He lost his life in de
fense . of less than $10 worth of
One of the men arrested by the
police, who gave his name as Wil
bert Johnson of Divernon, carried
a gun. -The nine others were found
unarmed. They included Bryan
Brewer of Hannibal, Mo. They will
be subjected to a grilling by po
lice. -
Opposing Armed Forces in
Ireland Increase Activity;
Both Sides Claim Victories
Dublin, Ireland, ' Nov. 14. (By
the : Associated Press.) The cur
rent increase of activity of armed
forces opposing the Irish govern
ment is attributed to the reunion
of the political wings of Republi
canism, i This, among other things,
resulted in the reappointment of
Eamou de Valera as "president of
the Irish republic," with a council
of state claiming-sole ' legitimate
anthoritv in Ireland.
There is a wide divergence be-'
tween . the accounts - published by
the government of its successes
against - the irregulars and those
put out by the De Valera party.
The government claims to be win-
aing and gradually restoring order.
Death Toll of First Shocks
Reaches 1,500; May
Go Higher.
Santiago, Chile, Nov. 14. (By the
Associated Press.) Chile was again
visited by earth shocks late last
nieht. Severe tremors were felt at
La Serena canital of the nrovfnre
0f Coquimbo. at 11 o'clock, and
half an hour earlier the seaport
constitution, capital of the prov-
ince of-Maule, was baken, accord
ing to advices received here by the
National Telegraph. r t v
Advices from Antofagasta filed at
9:30 last night said a strong earth
shock had just been felt at Taltal,
a seaport of several thousand pop-
ulation only a few miles from An-
La Serena was one of the cities
severely stricken by the earthquake
of last Saturday morning, which
took a toll of more than 1,500 lives
in various parts of Chile.
Fnll Damage Unknown,
The extent of casualties and
property damage wrought by the
tremors and tidal waves three dayB
' ago has not yet been fully learned,
1 as communication lines still are
i out of order in many regions. ,
) The mayor of Antofagasta has
received a message from the mayor
nf Vienna a vIIIooa i tWn n.nirinn.
Atacama. telling of the effect of
the earthquake there. Tbe mayoi
said nublic buildings: churches and
Ithe telegraph office were-hadlyiJCiated . Press.)
damaged. The commercial quarter
I is in ruins and so are the schools.
The hosDital was damaeed and the
dispensary destroyed.;.. No loss of
life was reported.-
Schools and public buildings at
'Paiguano are also in ruins and
i neighboring villages in the prov
fiama d
ince of Coquimbo have been greatly
I riupoiiv luooeo win amuuuv iu
! Vallenar seems to have suffered
j most. Only three houses remain
standing mere ana vuu or tne in
habitants are dead. - The list of
dead throughout the country will
probably reach somewhere be
tween 1, 500 and .2,000.
The dead counted at Copiapo so
far number 60 and tbe injured 110.
There are no lights in the town and
the inhabitants are camping out.
The telegraph offices at Santi
ago present pitiful scenes. Crowds
gather about all day seeking infor-
j mation about the fate of friends
and relatives in the devastated re
gions. Such messages of inquiry
are transmitted free by the nation
al lines. "
Considerable uneasiness has
bean caused by prediction of au
Argentine meteorologist that the
earthquakes would be repeated be
tween Dec. 5 and 7.
The 600 bodies already recovered
from the ruins of the city of Valle
nar were carried to the public
square and after they had been
identified,' were burned.
Pana, 111.,' No. 14. Bobbers
early yesterday dynamited the safe
in the Baltimore ft Ohio passenger
station here, and escaped with ap
QXimately $300 in cash. Search
is being made for three 'strange
men seen near the station about 6
a. m. ' . '
. while De Valera's followers record
severe losses they are mnirang
and assert that, the Free State is
already beaten. '
These assertions are made partly
in propaganda sold upon the streets
and partly through large inscrip
tions painted nightly all over Dub
lin o lamp posts and billboards
and bridges.''',-.;- ":!' ! -"' ' " -
The civil guard and the mounted
police pace up and down all the
thoroughfares, but they seem una
ble to check thee manifestations
of Ireland's internal dissension. -
Every day government agents go
about and smear paint solidly over
the inscriptions, but the next morn
ing they appear again. -
Mail Theft
' Carterville. 111., Nov. 14. (By the
Associated Press.) Four men to
day held up William Knutt, a post-1
office messenger, on the main street
of CarterviHe and stole a pouch of
first class mail. A posse was or
ganized immediately and the quar
tet is said to be surrounded in a
woods several miles north of her .
It was believed the pouch con
tained a coal mine pay roll, but
officials of the various collieries in
this district stated today no pay
roll money was expected for sev
eral days. Consequently, Miss Eliz
abeth Washburn, assistant post
mistress, stated the quartet obtain
ed nothing of value.
Knutt was bringing the pouch
from tbe railroad station to the lo
cal postoffice in an automobile when
the four men ordered him to stop.
Two pressed revolvers against his
breast while the other two seized
the pouch, threw it into their au
tomobile and started off in a north
ern direction.
A posse organized several min
utes after the robbery occurred and
pursued the bandits.
An unveri -
fled report stated that the men had
Premiers to Confer
Before Meeting
London, Nov.
14 (By the Asso-
-Tha -4 troufcifiSftmei
Question of how a meeting of the
allies could be arranged before the!
t... .!
LiauMiiue luuiciBin-t; lur me
purpose of outlining the allied pro
gram, as ureat Britain has insisted,
nas Deen soiveu as a result ot an;n, r,, thnt matnritv is not eo
exchange of messages by the chan-ing down as the seal 0"f an ,inc0n
oellones at Pans, Kome and tested principle of government and
London. . j education. 1
Neither Premiers Pomcare of; ,,.... wnrrv " awvero Sav
France nor Mussolini of Italy can .Ztl lars afe 'I'ell-
icave uis capiuii lur auouieieuce
proceeding to !
Lausanne, it has developed, but :
Lord Curzon, the British secretary;
for foreign affairs, has arranged to and non.se(.tarian schoois.
see Premier Poincare m Paris on, ..The ,aw , unconstitutional."
his way. ft Lausanne, probably an! tai8 ig so, eventuallv the
Thursday and the conversation wilI;courtg wm decree it No attack ha3
be continued by the two on the h c-rtoj xh
train from Paris to Lausanne. Pre
mier Mussolini has arranged to
(leave Rome for Lausanne Friday
and Join his colleagues for a pre
liminary meeting at Lausanne
Scoff at Turk Refusal.
Reports from Geneva that the
Turks would refuse to enter the
Lausanne conference if the allies
made any preliminary arrange
ments, evoked a statement in offi
cial circles that little importance
was attacWed to this. It was point
ed out that it was the customary
thing for the allies to have prelim
inary conferences under similar cir
cumstances and that there was no!
logical ground on which
Could protest against such
in? now. Official messages from
Constantinople today indicated the!
situation there was somewhat eas -
ier. It was stated here that the
Turks were not becoming any more
cial quarters that in view of the 'for Breman, was standing by and!Husbands are not a'?8 to de
easing of the tension the allied rep-1 giving all necessary assistance to blamed for desering their -wives,
resentatives at Constantinople have the Italian steamship Monte -Mrs. W. R. Chi wis, courfc repre
decided it is unnecessary, for the! Grappa, which had broadcast S. O.isentattve of the Board of Religious
present, to proclaim a state of siege.
A news agency aispat.cn irom
Constantinople, dated Monday, said
the allies had handed Rodosto over
to the nationalists and that Adrian
ople would be turned over next
Turks Doff Feeze.
Lausanne, Nov. 14. (By the As
sociated Press.) As a spectacle the
Turkish delegation to the peace
conference has been a keen disap-l
pointment to the people of Lau-'
sanne. Not a single member of tbe '
delegation wears the red fez. Most,
of the delegates have even laid;
aside their astrakhan caps and are;
so conventionally dressed in der-j
bies and European overcoats and!
suits that the curious Swiss are'
unable to distinguish, the Turks'
from otber guests at the Palace
hotel. The only Oriental touch)
about tbe Turkish party today was j
nrovided bv several Turkish news-1
I naner men . attending the confer-)
ence. They still wear bright fezzes.
Several of the Turkish delegates j
are red haired and so unlike the,
stage Turk that curious observers'
never suspect them of being with i
the Angora delegation. Dr. Riza )
Nur Bev, the second member of the
delegation and a well known physi
cian, has light hair and blue eyes.
Shanghai. Nov. 14. A raessasre
aid H. E. Ledgard. member of the
China Inland mission, kidnaped by
Honan bandits Oct 28,-had been
Bill Hits Private and
Parochial Insti
tutions. BY C. T. HARDY.
Consolidated Press Correspondent
(Copyright, 1922, by The Argus.)
the post-eiection fog' from which! day afternoon by Attorney
politicians in Oregon are striving! General Edward J. Brun
vainly to emerge, looms one shad-' dage
owy shape, one dimly illumined! hwm u:, Chicaaa office
shadow that is causing doubt and . rom n,s nJcago "1CB
fear, anger, joy, exultation, r.emorsej this morning, Attorney tien-
and wonder, it is the "compulsory! eral Brundajre told Tne At-
education bill," the latest triumph!
oi uregon s initiative principle oi,- f, ,;v, u; ;
government. The shadowy shape I a , Conference With him M
looks like, it is a school house I Chicago had no immediate
with the American flag, fluttering. 'significance. - ;
Behind it apparently tottering, is "Yon know we have been
something else. It is the ruin of I ou Know we nave Deea
the private school with little chii- conducing a separate mves-
dren locked out. These include the '
Lutheran schools, the Catholic j
" '""Iwas time for us to compare
for the "noor little rich e rls." And
behind flem, who is that famished
looking creature stalking about
with no place to lay his head? That
is the man who used to be a private
tutor but whose , occupation like
Othello's is gone.
That is the picture that has
eTnerged'trom the fog. In the fore-
j v. .;. r
ballots, some 13.000 of them. They
,,.,,: .h. nritv hv whU-h
i v-"" -"
I iropnn r'iriypnff nprrpn rnr pvprr
wu,.u w. j .
must attend the public schools-
-; . .rhh1lhnn rrialio ha.l nf the
', state parochial schools system in
the state as well as the other chiefs
of time. The law does not become
effective for four years. By that
tj lf jt js constitutional, it can
be strengthened and made worka
ble "by supplementary legislation,
providing facilities for housing and
(Continued on Page Fifteen.)
the Turks White Star Steamer Pittsburgh Is! two years ago, is teaching in Mon
:h a meet-j standing By; Reports "So Kur. tana.
thcr Help" .ecded.
Bar Harbor, Maine, Nov. 14. A
radiogram received here early to-
aay sain mat me vvnue oiar nneri
S. distress signals a few hours be
to wireless messages
flashed over 1.000 miles on the At -
lantic and intercepted here, the 'in-law, absence of culinary knowl-"
Monte Grappa was listing to port : edge and poor housekeeping as
in heavy seas. ' Justifiable causes for wife deser-
Latest radio communication saidjtion. The conference will end to
the Pittsburgh was "able to handle! day.
the situation and no further j
help" was required.
Will Be a
See Wednesday's issue
of The Argus .for. the
announcements of the
H. S. Mosher Called for
Conference With Chief
Before Acting.
H. S. Mosher, chief of de
tectives engaged sin gather
ing evidence of murder, vice
and graft conditions in Rock
Island county, was called
suddenly to Chicago jester-
us tj,at jr jtfosher's call to
ligation irom tnis end, said
r- Brundage, "and I felt
""tea wuu ini. musiiei nuu
connect up the details of the
investigation thus far.
"At this time I do not care to,
make any statement to the people
of Rock Island as to the facts we
have developed. The investigation
is making satiQfetwypi'ugrefcs,'
but untM we have assured our
elfes that every lead, every angle
and every matter are fortified by
J infiiHniitable
facts and evidence,
i there will be no occasion for re-
. ,,, J,.v lolnn.l mnnli,
giauu jur. nucu tut; giuiu JUiy
is needed again we will be prepar
ed to go to bat with the evidence
that will make the session a short
The attorney-general Is not sure
that he wfl! be able to appear here
in person to handle the presenta
tion of evidence to the grand jury
! and the resulting prosecutiou, but
that is his aim. At present he is
waiting a call to Herrin to take
charge of the prosecution of min
ers indicted for murder in connec
tion with the-labor killings. He
(Continued on Page fourteen.)
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 14 Voters
of Island county, in Puget Soiiad,
north ot here; chose Nils Anderson
of Mabana, running on the Demo
cratic ticket, for a seat in the legis
lature and his daughter. Pearl An
derson, Republican nominee, to be
superintendent of schools, in the
election last Tuesday. Miss Ander
son, who graduated with honors
from the University of Washington
e, t,.!. in vnv 11
Organizations of St. Louid, told
delegates . attending the Illinois
Conference on Public Welfare here.
! She cited interference with mother-
Springfield, 111., Nov. 14-William
Heter, street car motorman, was
shot and killed by holdup men wb3
boarded his car.
Detroit, Mich.. Nov. 14. Cir
cuit court Jurors here are talk
ing of a strike.-- Their grievance
is lack of work, rather than
overwork or inadequate pay.
Last week the court calendars
were overcrowded and the 20
men on tbe panel were engaged
every- day, but this week the
docket assumed normal propor
tions and the Jurors were plac
ed on a-two-day a week basis
at $2.50 a day.
' 'Some' of the leaders of the
movement said a nit might be
filed to test tbe right of the Jur
ors, to work Ave daya a week. -

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