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The Rock Island Argus and daily union. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1920-1923, November 25, 1922, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053933/1922-11-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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LsLLiLLLI liuv
. - -.
ci L007JEY siiooticg; IS
k Island Gambler Said
: to Have Been With the
Billburg Faction.
Tommy Murray, wanted
pace Oct. (5 on a warrant
jfcarging him with complic
ity in the killing of John Gen
ii Looney, was arrested in
j Davenport last night and
'liter taken into custody by
Sheriff John G. Miller of
lock Island.
Murrey is the fifth to be arrested
t participation In the Market
ore street battle, it) which young
Uoney was fatally wounded. A. W.
Bfttburg, Dan Drost, George Hol
aptle and George Buckley, com-
gmg vne lacuon opposing uonn
ST. 'iL
IT . ; j .-1 . -
sue on bonds :
Of $20,000 each.
Itrray s namf
is mentioned j
Eninently in the evidence col
id by the authorities, but he
Murray spent the night in the
i lock Island county Jail.' Today
itforts were being wade to furnish
1 tend 9 for him. Billburg predicted
tot he would be out of jail early
,tts afternoon.
I although Murray has been want
it since the day of the riot, it is
ilerstood that he has apt been
m of tbe tri-cities.. His holme is
nid to be in Davenport, ' but he is
reported to hare been seen fre
(Mntly in Bock Island. He was
poked up last night by Detectives
Miller and Phelan - and Officer
Sayder of the Davenport police de
ftrtment at the corner of Fourth
ud Brady streets, about 10 o'clock.
Rock Island police were notified.
ud Detectives Dennis Bennett and f
B t HI 1 i . 1 . 1
brl Shannon were dispatched to
Dmnport to bring Murray across
the river. The prisoner was turn
ed over to Sheriff Miller.
The testimony at the inquest in
to the death of young Looney men
tioned Murray as one of the occu
pants of the three automobiles
tram which the fire against young
Looney, his father, and Lawrence
fcdigo was directed. W. A. Allen,
is attorney, who witnessed the
tooting, said Murray was seated
it the rear seat of the smaller ma
cktne. -v. Cleared by Friends. .
- Hurray for years was connected
with Rock Island's underworld in
tilt role of gambler, He is said to
We been the houseman in the
Pttbling rooms above the Club sa
loon, on Eighteenth street. Mur
nrs friends express the conviction
tbt he bad no connection whatever
Wl the shooting of young Looney,
i say they have their doubts
tfcat he was in Rock Island at the
tine the riot took place.
CUeags Police Investigation of Al
; leged Incident ApparenUy
. Proven It False.
Chicago, Nov. 25. Investigations
f i Btory told police in connection
tth an alleged gland robbery r
Jjrted to officials six weeks ago, of
alcb. Joseph Wozniak was said .to
"the victim, apparently has proved
talse. Chief of Detectives Michaei
Hujhes announced last night. As
to police, the story connected
name of an aged Chicago mil
wasire with the theft
Hood River.' Oreron. Nor. 25.
President Harding will have
Jjd an Oregon turkey for his
Thanksgiving dinner a 22-pound
."torn" grown in the country
"lace of the Rev. William A.
nMHy") Sunday. The bird was
Hpressed to the White house.
A 21-nnnnrl hIM want in tflnm
I Christian, secretary to the
Ed Sunday, brother of the
vangellst, who has charge of
Place, said that Billy" and
Ml Mnnri mmH rny th. tnr.
fkT flock last . rammer them'
(. .They selected the Hard-
g Thanksgiving present before
"7 ieit for the east in Sen
Place and Manner of
Death Are Not
V Made Public.
London. Nor. 25. a rvi-v
'patch to the Daily Mail lays the
corporation meeting was adjourned
last evening because of the execu
tion of Erskine Cbilders. Young
women in -the galleries began to
speak on the protest against the
execution out me members of the
Corporation left without listening.
The correspondent adds that am
bushing of soldiers continues in
southern Ireland.' The people re
gard me execution as necessary.
The place and manner of the exe-
cutfon of ErBkine childers had not
been officially announced today.
l no Dublin express quotes a state
Hpiurtm.nt that ift.. r-Kil.lor. taA
w .,,. ,i,jl..i , ,fc
place, he requested to see a Prot
estant clergyman whom be had
known as a boy. The minister was
with him when he walked to his
No Condemnation.
The execution of Childers draws
no editorial condemnation in the;
London morning newspapers today.
Everywhere there is recognition of
Childers' abllitr and rnnrar and
uviviv uir IUD ali.9 IlMt OUUl Bit
ending. ,
Aside from the Timescomment
is practically confined to the liberal
papers, which have the strongest
champions of Irish autonomy and
the Free State. The Chronicle !
calls Childers the enemy of Ireland
and the author of cruel methods
employed against his adopted
The Dally News pays tribute to
Childers' sincerity and ability. The
Westminster Gazette says:
"To most people Childers will re
main a man, who by some pitiable
perversity, had been driven mad by
a quarrel which was not even bis
own.", .
Only Four Jaren Accepted Out ef
890 Called; Begin Fourth
Week Xonday.
Marion, 111., Nov. 25. (By The
Associated Press.) The trial of five
men charged with murder in con
nection with the Herrin mine kill
ings was adjourned today until
Monday after nine veniremen were
excused the last of 230 called.
Each was excused tor cause, and
the ninth was excused by a pre
emptory challenge of the defense.
Only four Jurors have been accept
ed out of the 230 talesmen ex
amined, i The trial will enter its
fourth week Monday. .
Another panel of veniremen has
been called for next week, 30 to
reDort Monday and 20 on Tuesday.
A Thanksgiving recess will be taken
Wednesday evening, until ue ioi
lowing Monday, and Circuit Jndge
Hartwell said he probably would
hold night sessions of court to
make up for this lost time..
Fair and warmer tonight and
Sunday. Minimum temperature
slightly below freexlng. .
: Highest temperature yesterday,
34; lowest last night, 19.
Wind velocity at 7 a. m., 6 miles
per hour.
. Precipitation, none.
11 m. 7 a.m. 7 a.m.
. yester. jester. Today-
Dry bulb 32 38 iu
Wt bulb 28 .24 .18
Rel. humidity ..66 57 76
River stage at 7 a. m. 1.9, a tall
of .1 last 24 hours. "
Sunset today, 4:55; sunrise to-
morrow. 1 tC
. Meteorologist
Weather outlook for next week:
nuton of the Groat Lakes: Gen
erally fair and cool first half; lat
ter half unsettled and somewhat
wanner witt probability of rains
or snowa.
TtMktn nf nnner Misstssinni and
lower Missouri valleys: Generally
fair temperature near er somewhat
Harvard, 7, -
Yale, 3, at
Yale Bowl, New Haven, Conn.,
Not. 25. (By the Associated Press.)
The Yale and Harvard university
football ' teams completed their
training for the season by meeting
in the 41st game between the two
institutions since 1875. A capacity
throng of more than 76,000 specta
tors filled the huge Yale amphi
theatre. The weather was cold
wth a gale-like wind.
Harvard scored a touchdown in
the first few minutes of play when
Yale punted out from her 20-yard
line and Owen ran 41 yards to
Yale's four-yard line, also making
the touchdown in third attempt
Hammond kicked goal.
Yale recovered their own kick-off
and Neidlinger and Jordan advanc
ed to Harvard's 10-yard line. Ger
hrke stopped Captain Jordan . of
Yale from making a touchdown.
Harvard held firm and O'Hern
missed an easy field goal from the
15-yard line., Score, end first per
iod: HARVARD, 7; YALE, 0. j
Yale's long pass from a fake
punt formation and a short pass
brought them back to the Harvard
20-yard line early' in the second
period and O'Hern kicked a field
goal for Yale's first" score. '
Yale advance toward midfield
from kick-off was soon checked and
O'Hern punted into Harvard ter
ritory. Owen made six yards and
Yale's off-side gave Harvard first
down. Harvard .junted and Jordan
made two small gains, O'Hern then
missing another field goal from
Harvard's 46-yard line.
Harvard junted out to midfield.
Score at end of second period:
HARVARD. 7; YALE, 3. .
Ambassador Child
Amazes Delegates
at Lausanne.
Lausanne. Nov. 25. (By the As
sociated Press.) Richard Wash
burn Child, chief American spokes
man at the near eastern conference,
amazed the other delegations at
this morning's sessions by reiterat
ing the insistence of the united
States upon the open door policy
in Turkey. He read the aide-memoire
delivered on Oct 30, to Great
Britain, France and Italy, and said
that the American government and
public supported this policy.
Lausanne, Nov. 25. (By the As-
apparently are aware of the silent!
drama which daily is being played
in the ranks of the Turkish delega
tions to the near east conference.
A majority of the European dele
gations are convinced that Ismet
Pasha, leader of the Turkish dele
gation, is genuinely seeking a rea
sonable peace, because Ismet real
izes that Turkey needs tranquillity
and friendly relations with Europe,
and above all, capital with which
to develop Turkey, for Turkey is
poor in money. "
Silent Observers,
With Ismet are several men,
some of whom keep in obscurity,
watching his every- move. These
are silent observers, and represent
either the bolshevik element in
Turkey or are pronounced reac
tionaries who hate any concessions
to non-Mohammedan Europe. They
have been likened in conference cir
cles to the commissaries of the
French revolution, who spied on
the revolutionary leaders like
Robespierre and Danton and who
possessed such sinister power. The
secret French commissaries had
the guillotine as their weapon.
The Turkish . weapon is - not
known but some of the observers
here affect to feel that Ismet must
watch his step in dealing with
capitalistic - and Shristian - Europe
and America. The apprehension is
felt by some of the European dele
gates that the powerful men be
hind the scenes will force Ismet
into making demands which cannot
posibly be accepted. - ' - -
for r.:iss KING
KeoaMloau Weaea'a Clab Wants
Hardin te 5aaie miners Warn
an as District Judge.
Washington. Nov. 25. President
Harding has been asked by the Re
publican Women's cluk of Chicago
to aoDOlnt Miss Florence King a
United States district Judge for the
northern district of Illinois. Miss
Klna- ha practiced in federal
courts ton about 20 years. If an
notated, she would be the first
to an ocL.ua leasxai
Former Mate of Principal
in Paternity Case Mar
ries Iowa Girl.
Hammond, ' Ind., Nov. 25. (By
the Associated Press.) Professor
John P. Tiernan of South Bend,
Ind., and Mrs. Blanche J. Brimmer
of Hansell, Iowa, were married
this morning by Justice Howard
Kemp, at Crown Point, Ind. The
professor,' who was divorced Thurs
day, from his wife, Mrs. Augusta
Tiernan, principal in the Tlernan
PouHn paternity . case at South
Bend, gave bis age as 32. The
bride gave her age as 24. " -
The license for the marriage was
issued at Crown Point this morn
ing and the couple at once went to I
Justice Kemp, and after the cere
mony left Crown Point immediate
ly without so far as known, men
tioning their destination. The
bride at the time of the issuance
of the license stated that she was
a widow. "
Professor Tiernan recently re
signed his law professorship at
! Notre Dame university prior to the
divorce case hearing.
'The first information that the
professor intended to marry again
came from Waukegan, 111., yester
day, when it was reported that the
professor and a young woman had
been refused a marriage license
there because the-HUaois. law f or
bids remarriage of divorced per
sons within one year.- '
wife Claims Trlek.
At South : Bend, Mrs. Augusta
Tiernan, who had lost her suit to
prove Harry Poulin, a haberdasher,
was the father of her third child
and who allowed , the professor to
obtain the divorce on a cross-com
plaint, Thursday announced she had
been "tricked" and that she and
her former husband had planned
to remarry quietly. She declared
she would. take steps to reopen the
divorce case.
Throughout the Poulin case,
Professor Tiernan took a legal at
titude, and with his wife declared
they were trying, to make Poulin
accept responsibility for his alleged
The professor and his bride did
not disclose their plans to Justice
Kemp. Mr. Tiernan merely told the
official that he was a lawyer by
Methodist Minister's Daughter.
Hansell, Iowa, Nov. 25. (By the
Associated Press.) Blanche Brim
mer, who married Professor John
P. Tiernan of Notre Dame fame, is
the daughter of Mr.' and Mrs.
Charles H. Hawn, a Methodist min
ister here.
Mrs. Brimmer, is 23 years ,old.
and has been a widow for a year,
her father- said today.
The Rev. Hawn said that his
daughter has been corresponding
with Professor Tiernan for some
time. He said he did not know just
how long. The Rev. Hawn and the
girl's mother have never seen Pro
fessor Tiernan.
Mrs. Brimmer left her home
Thursday for Chicago. Her par
ents knew she planned to marry
Professor Tiernan.
South Bend. Ind.. Nov. 25. When
informed that her former husband
had been married to Mrs. Blanche
L Brimmer, at Crown Point Ind,
this morning, Mrs. John P. Tiernan
stated that she did not know the
woman but that she had frequently
heard Professor Tiernan speak of a
Blanche whom he some day ex
pected to marry. These statements
were generally made in the form
of a jest to which she paid little
attention. So far as she knows the
new bride of Professor Tiernan
has never been in South Bend.
. Mrs. Tiernan expressed indigna
tion when told Of his action. She
asserted she would refuse to give
up her two daughters, awarded to
Tiernan. She charged she had
been tricked in an agreement to al
low Professor Tiernan to obtain a
divorce and added that she would
take steps to have the decree set
aside. . . .
. Judge C. R. Montgomery, who
presided in the superior court when
the divorce was granted to Profes
sor Tiernan last Thursday, stated
today he had started an investiga
tion into the marriage of Professor
Tiernan and the decree of divorce
might be revoked or altered.
Chicago. Nor. 25. A dispatch to
the Chicago Journal from rrown
Point, Ind , today, said that Profes
sor John p. Tiernan of South Bend.
Ind., who was divorced Thursday,
was married at the Indiana city to
Blanche Brimmer of Hansell. Iowa.
New York, Nor. 35. George
Henry Story, who won tame as an
artist through his aortraite of
f 1
Prohibition Mess Worse
, Than Ever, Lawrence
; Says.
(Copyright, 1922, by The Argus.)
Washington, D. C, Nov. 25.
The prohibition mess is getting
worse than ever. Nobody is satis
fied with, the present situation
neither wets - nor drys. President
Harding's announcement that, the
cabinet had discussed the entire!
suDject ana mat an appeal to iue
conscience Of the American people
on the subject of law enforcement
is pending constitutes the -first di
rect result of the last election. Toe
significance of Mr. Harding's
course in bringing the matter to
public attention at this time is a
realization that the machinery of
enforcement is not only inadequate
but ineffective without a sympa
thetic public sentiment. Many of
the foes of prohibition argued
again and again that a law in
volving the morals of the country
ought not be put on the statute
books until sentiment is practically
unanimous. Experience with li
quor laws in the several states for
a generation has proved that pub
lic sentiment makes a law effective
or a dead letter according as the
people choose.
Law Is Jinlllfied. j
The .federal government is aware
that in many states public senti
ment has virtually nullified the
law. Dry -leaders are constantly
urging the government to do some
thing about it Recent elections in
the so-called wet states have made
matters even worse. How much
enthusiasm for instance have the
state officials in New Jersey for
law enforcement when - the state
voted for a wet' candidate by a big
majority? And how discouraging
is the task of the federal officials
who realize that they haven't , the
moral support of the local authori
ties. .After all the police powers
of the nation are vested in the
states and cities and even the most
ardent friend of prohibition will
concede that without the support
of the states the federal govern
ment faces an almost hopeless task
in ridding the country of "boot
leggers." The constitutional
amendment contemplated concur
rent jurisdiction of the states and
the federal government . It was
hoped that both would be exerted
for the enforcement oi tee taw.
But some states have by one means
or another shirked their tasks.
Massachusetts in the last election
Toted against a bill to help the
federal government enforce prohi
bition. : The movement in the wet
states is not at present aimed to
secure a return of the saloon the
outcry is for "liberaliaationV
namely the making of wines and
eeers. -v'-;-?
So Respect for Law. .
In accordance as this .sentiment
. (Continued sri Page Sixteen.)
- St.' Louisv Mo-- Not. 25. f The
Planters' Hotel, which has been
doing business for 105 years, will
Navy, 7, and
Army, 3, in
First Half
Franklin Field; - Philadelphia,
Pa., Nov. 25. In the coldest weath
er of the season and in the teeth of
a high northwest wind, more than
50,000 persons aw the annual
Army and . Navy batle here today.
Navy advanced from the kick-off
to the Army's 40-yard line on a
pass and two good gains by Mc
Kee, but . Conroy missed a field
Dodd and Wood gained through
the navy line to the Navy's 18-yard
line but Gerbisch missed a place
ment goal.
In the - second period, McKee's
long forward pass, and McKee's 15
yard run scored the first touch
down for the Navy, Barchet kick- i
ing goal. Smythe made 20 yards on
a Navy punt enabling Garbisch to
score a field goal for the Army
from the 40-yard line. Annv made
j another threat at Navy's goal but
was stopped on the Navy's 20-yard
line. -
Score, end second period: Navy,
7; Army, 3.
Famous Film Comed
ian Wont Affirm
or Deny,
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 25. A
story published today by the Lbs
Angeles Times that a report of the
engagement of Charlie Chaplin,
motion picture comedian' UL 'Pola
Negri, Polish screen tragedienne,
was current among the Hollywood
studios, was neither denied nor
confirmed by Chaplin, while Miss
Negri denied herself to interview
ers. The report was said to have
kept the studios excited for three
weeks and the remainder of Holly
wood talking for several days.
The comedian is said to have met
the tragedienne first when he tour
ed Europe more than a year ago, and
since Miss Negri came to Los An
geles for film work recently, Chap
lin is reported to have been in her
company as often as the conven
tions permitted.
Chaplin told newspaper men any
announcement must come from
jj Negri.
Cant Say Tea er No."
"I can't say 'yes,' he declared.
dua ii i saiu no, lqiub. ul uie i
position it would put her in."
Chaplin is a native of England and 1
was a music hall comedian in Lon
don before entering motion picture
work. Miss Negri is a Polish coun
tess. According to the Times, Madame
Negri cancelled an engagement to
give a representative of that news
paper an interview when she re
ceived intimation of the subject he
wished to discuss. I
The Chaplin-Negri romance, the
paper continues, "had its beginning
when Chaplin toured Europe last
And when Negri recently arrived
here and met Chaplin she wag said
to have exclaimed:
"This is what I have looked for
ward to ever since I started." !
"Almost Inseparable"
They are said to have been "al
most inseparable", since she reach
ed Los Angeles. -
When the Times' reporter sought
to reach the actress to ask her
about her reported engagement to
the comedian, a personal represent
ative said:;
"She hit the ceiling when the
subject of the talk was mentioned."
Chaplin was reached and inter
rogated with considerable diffi
culty. . After at first, declining to
discuss his . personal- affairs, he
said: i
"I can't say 'yes.' "Any such an
nouncement must of necessity come
from her. She is a gentlewoman
and a foreigner. Don't you see?
She does not understand American
ways in affairs of this kind. . She
would resent my making a. state
ment And if I said 'no' just look
at the position in which that would
put her.
9o Crime," Says Charlie.
Later Chaplin commented :
"Marriage is no crime."
" The' comedian is said to have
moved recently from a small cot
tage into a house of many rooms
and to be occupying it alone.
There have been many reports
in the last year that he was to re
marry. He was formerly the hus
band of ' Mildred Harris, screen
actress. ,- . :
sGalesburg. TIL, Nov, 25. "Dad's
Day" ia being observed at Knox
college today. The fathers were
guests at the Knox-Wesleyan
game this afternoon aad wHi be
honored at -a banquet at Seymour
. JuU. tonight'
I l
Grand Jury recesses Friday
afternoon till Tuesday morning
at 10 o'clock.
Morning session of the circuit
court occupied with approving
bonds of men under Indictment
for various crimes.
Tommy Murray, who is al-,
leged to have participated In
the Market Square gun tight,
in which John Connor Looney
was killed, arrested in Daven
port. He is held on a charge
of murder.
Georgre Cahill, arrested en
John Doe warrant on con
gpiraey to murder indictment
released, there being no charge
against him.
Fritz Stiles, saloon porter for
Louis OrielL arrested on indict
ment charging him with cos
k piracy to commit murder. Ball
fixed at $26,000. In county
More Important indictments
by grand jury looked for next
Lawrence H. Pedigo, against
whom there are Indictments for
conspiracy to commit murder"
and conspiracy to promote and
protect gambling and prostitu
tion, mriraigned in court, but
unable to furnish balL-Jtetura.
ed to county Jail. v ' - t
Fred' Sinclair, printer for
- John Looney. arraigned on in
dictment charging him with re
ceiving stolen property, and
bond fixed at $3,000. in de
fault of same he is returned to
county jail. -
State's Attorney Ben Bell to
ask county board for an appro
priation to employ special in
vestigator for his office. Jesse
llanna, deputy sheriff, mention
ed for the position.
o further information re
ceived as to whereabouts of
John Looney, against whom
there are federal and state in
dictments. State authorities
am yet hopeful of apprehend
ing Looney and bringing him
to trial before a Rock Island
county jury.
i 1
Constantinople, Nov. 25. (By the
Associated Press.) Two thousand
Christian orphans and two Amer
ican relief workers were imperiled
this morning when the steamship
lielnravian. chartered by tne near
east relief, collided with the trans-
Atlantic liner. New York, at the
western entrance of the Bosphorus.
Allied ships reported that many
children bad been painfully injured.
but no lives were lost. Doctors
and nurses were sent from Here to
attend the injured. The New York
carired no passengers.
Reports declare panic ' reigned
among the children. The impact
tore away the bridge and foremast
of the Belgravian and smashed the
lifeboats. Two American relief
workers were abroad.
London, Nov. 23. Premier Bo-
nar Law today introduced in tbe
house of commons the bill putting
into effect the constitution of the
Irish Free State and the Free State
consequential provisions bill. Both
measures 1 received their .first for
mal reading.
Armstrong.' 111., Nov. 25. Rob
bers early this morning blew the
safe of the Farmers' State Bank
and escaped with about S2.500 iu
cash. The safe was ruined by the
charges- of nitroglycerin..
Ross Don Allison, living pear th:
bank, heard one of the explosions
and going out to arouse a neigh
bor, was shot at, and ran to cover.
Telephone , wires - leading - out of
town were cut by the thieves. It
la thought the men entered and let
town in-an antomofaUa, ; '
Grand Jury Announces
Recess Until Tuesday;
More Bills Corning.
With the Rock Island
county jjrand jury in recess
until Tuesday morning, the
sheriff's office and police de
partment today were direct
ing their energies toward
rounding up the defendants
named in four indictments
reported to the circuit court
yesterday morning.
The missing include: . . .
John Looney, king of Rock Is
land's late underworld, indicted for
receiving and concealing a stolen
automobile, for conspiracy to mur
der Dan Drost, and for conspiracy
to protect vice in Rock Island.
Jake Schaum, proprietor of a
gambling house, indicted for con
spiracy to conduct gambling.
Ernie Ohlweiler, a gambler, nam- :
ed in the conspiracy indictment.
One "Quincy," a gambler, for
dieted for conspiracy.
Richard Gleason, gambler, for
"Gint" . Hipper, Looney hench
man, for conspiracy to murder Dan
"Dirty Neck" Kelly, chauffeur for
Louis Ortell, for conspiracy to kill
Cooney, first name unknown, for
conspiracy to kill Drost.
At noon today bonds amounting
to 25,000 each had been given by
tbe following:
City Attorney John K. Scott, for .
malfeasance of office. ,
City Attorney John K. Scott, for
conspiracy to furnish gambling de-i
vices and protect operations of il-;
legal business enterprises.
Thomas Cox, former chief of po-f
lice, for conspiracy to protect vice.
Lou Meumann, saloonkeeper and;
gaming house proprietor, for con
spiracy to conduct and Jjt
Bert Groesbeck, gambler, for con
spiracy. Louis Ortell, collector and fixer
for John Looney, for conspiracy.
Robert Kinner, distributor of
punch boards, for conspiracy.
Frank Donohue, gambler, for con
spiracy. -
Philip Schaum, gaming house pro
prietor, for conspiracy.
C. M. Baynton, known as "Coosle,"
a gambler in the employ of Schaum,
for conspiracy.
Scott and Cox were the first to
offer bonds. They appeared in cir
cuit court yesterday noon without
the formality of having a warrant
served on tbem.
Mpumuun, Groesbeck. Kinner and
Ortell ' furnished bondsmen at 5
o'clock yesterday afternoon. Tbe
four appeared in court in response
of summons. Donahue was arrest
ed in Davenport last night and
speut the night in Jail. His home
is in Davenport. Schaum and Baya-
Continued on Page Two.)
St. Joseph, Mo Business Man Is
' Discovered After Search : .
of 10 Iloors. -
St, Joseph, Mo., Nov. 25. After a
party of 75 persons had searched
for him over 10 hours yesterday-,
the body of Leopold E. Dubowsky,
50, local business man, was fJund
in the marshes near Frazier, Mo.,
early today, where he had dropped
dead wane hunting. ,- -. ,
Dublin. Ireland, Nov. 25. Gen
eral Kilroy and 70 men of his Re
publican forces were captured
near Newport by Free State troops.
Elgin, 111., Nov. t25. Dan Cu
pid has been in tbe Kane county
Jail. Peter Schaaphok and Jen
nie Mae Baldridge were married
by a magistrate here today.
They met in September In the
county jail at Geneva, - where
Schaaphok was held for bootleg
ging and the girl was held as a
witness in a burglary
against her brother.
' l

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