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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, December 29, 1922, Image 2

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THE HOLBROOK NEWS, HQLBROOK. ARIZ.. DECEMBER 29,
Southwest News
From All Over
New Mexico
and Arizona
Daily passenger service between
Tboenlx and Vlnkelman has been re
sumed by the Arizona Eastern.
Mrs. John Hull, wife of a well
known business man of Roswell, com
mitted suicide by drowning herself in
the lake of the Country Club at Ros
well. The Mountain States Telephone &
Telegraph Co. will build a toll line to
Gallup next year. The line will cost
$100,000. The right of way has been
obtained and the material already or
dered. Tee Fong and Hu Hoe were held to
the Federal Court by United States
Commissioner John F. Hechtmun of
Globe on a charge of possession of
three packages of yen sliee (burnt
opium).
Burglars entered the home of John
Hennessey of Phoenix and carried
away furs and silverware valued at
$2,000. Members of the family were
asleep in the house when the robbery
took place.
Federal warrants must be secured
by federal officers who wish to con
duct a search of private homes for
liquor, according to a rullus by Judge
William H. Sawtelle in the United
States District Court at Phoenix.
- Robert Smith of Miami, Ariz., was
Instantly killed when the automobile
he was driving crashed through the
railing of a bridge and overturned into
a creek near Globe. Smith, who was
unmarried, was foreman of a Miami
smelter.
The new water and sewer systems
which have been under construction in
Lordsburg, N. M., for some time have
been completed about fifty days in ad
vance of the allotted time and will be
placed in operation as rapidly us the
connections can be made.
It. W. White, manager of the Cum
lerland group of mines near llillsboru,
X. M., reports the finding of some of
the finest silver ore which has beta
taken from these claims. Twelve
sacks of this ore has been tested out
and will run from $.K) to $1,000 to
the ton.
Building programs calling for the
expenditure of more than two millinn
dollars were submitted to the Selig
inan commission to investigate the
building requirements of New Mexico's
state educational institutions when the
commission met recently at the cull of
Arthur Seligman, chairman.
A body, believed to be that of Wil
liam II. Bropliy, millionaire banker of
Los Angeles and Arizona, wiio went
ove;bourd and was drowned during a
storm in the Gulf of California a
month ago, was washed ashore on the
west Mexican coast and discovered by
fishermen, according to telegraphic re
ports from Guuymus received in No
gales. Marcellno A. Ortiz, for years a lead
ing Republican in Santa F6 county,
county assessor und member of the
Santa 6 City Council, was recently
arrested in Santa Fe, charged in a
criminal information signed by Assist
ant District Attorney A. M. Edwards
with violation of the anti-gambling
laws. Ortiz was arrested with three
other In a recent raid.
At a recent meeting of the directors
of the Chamber of Commerce of Las
Cruces, the new system for the light
ing of the city streets was discussed.
If the present plans are carried out
ornamental steel posts will be set
along the streets on which will be
mounted 230 candle power lights. The
total cost of the new system will be
over $2,000.
Warden Plarido Jaramlllo of the
penitentiary applied to Governor
Mechem for a requisition for J. W,
Williams, alias L. R. Higgins, who es
caped from a road camp in Socorro
county July IS, 1918, while acting as
trusty and who now has been reported
in Oklahoma City, Okla. The applica
tion was approved by the governor.
There will be fifty-eight Democrats
and seven Republicans In the sixth
Arizona Legislature when it convenes
early In January, according to the of
ficial roster of the membership of that
body, made public by Ernst R. Hall,
.secretary of state. The upper House
will be composed of eighteen Demo
crats and one Republican and the low
er House will number forty Democrats
and six Republicans.
Governor-elect George W. P. Hunt
has announced the selection of Robert
B. Sims of Florence for apiointment
as warden of the -Arizona state peni
tentiary at Florence after January L
The governor-elect also announced the
selection of J. J. Sanders of Prescott
as superintendent of the Fort Grant
Industrial school and R. II. Thielmunn
of Somerton, Yuma county, as state
sealer of weights und measures.
The country was urged to turn its
attention to development of its re
sources by Governor Thomas E. Camp
bell of Arizona In an address before
nearly a score of state chief executives
attending the fourteenth annual con
vention of governors at White Sulphur
Springs, W. Va.
If the plan of the farmers of that
part of New Mexico are carried out,
cotton will be one of the big crops of
De Baca county during the coming
year. It is said that there are hun
dreds of acres of land in the county
which is well fitted for the crop.
Fire believed to have been due to a
defective flue completely destroyed
the administration building of St.
Mary Magdalene Academy at Silver
City, causing a loss estimated at $25,
000. No other buildings were dam
aged nor were any of the pupils en
dangered by the flames.
Thorough exploration of the Whet
stone and Santa Rita mountains by
450 mounted troops from Fort Hua
chuca proved fruitless in the search
for Colonel Francis Marshall and
Lieut Charles Webber, the two avi
ators recently lost
EXPOSE FRAUD
AT NAVY YARD
22 MEN JAILED FOR WHOLESALE
THEFT FROM U. S. NAVAL
BASE.
BIG PLOT IS BARED
GOVERNMENT PROPERTY SOLD
TO OUTSIDERS BY CHANGING
REQUISITIONS.
New York. Details of an alleged
big conspiracy to loot the Brooklyn
navy base were revealed here with the
arrest of twenty-two civilian employes.
Twenty-three persons were indicted
recently by a federal grand jury after
a long investigation in which the
Navy Intelligence Service Department
uf Justice, and New York iKilice
Joined.
The men were arraigned before Fed
eral Judge Gavin and held in $5,000
bail each. None could furnish this
mount and the court indicated it
might reduce bail if an early date for
trial could not be fixed at the next
bearing Jan. 3.
Although authorities at the Navy
Department In Washington declared
their reports of the thefts in Brooklyn
indicated a total of only $1,200 in
rolved, the indictments returned
igainst the twenty-three persons ar
rested charge thefts totaling ?2.10i
under three headings, of $500, $000
tnd $1,000.
Navy intelligence officers under
took to find out the cause forhe dls
rrepancies between the inventories and
ihe stock supiHised to be on band, but
the thieves were too cunning for the
regular naval detective force, the mem
bers of which were apparently well
known to those who were doing the
stealing.
William J. Burns, chief of the bu
reau of invest'suilon of the depart
ment of justice, was then asked for
help and ordered Edward J. Brenmui,
head of the bureau's New York office
to assign operatives.
Brennan consulted Police Commis
sioner Enright and borrowed the serv
ices of Detective Francis Tralnor.
Under the direction of federal agents
Robert Walsh and Ralph Navarro and
Lieutenant Trainor men were put Into
the warehouse as checkers, laborers,
watchmen and bookkeepers. These de
tectives found themselves watched
narrowly until they took advantage of
opportunities obviously put in their
way of stealing small articles such as
wrist watches and marine glasses. Not
until they actually concealed these ar
ticles and ..mended to steal them
were they able to get any evicfnce
against the men now in custody.
They then Kurned that government
property was being stolen by the truck
load, including great boxes of clothing,
paint by the t-rrel, crates of ::lass
and commerch '. alcohol by the gallon.
The federal agents said the theft'
were worked through "doctored" req
uisitions. For Instance, when an in
voice was presented for shipment .f
400 pieces cf any article, the number
was raised to 1,400. The extra thous
and was sold to outside contractors
and concerns by the "fraud ring" It
was alleged.
Government Will Sue Aircraft Firm.
Washington. The Department ol
Justice is preparing to file suit against
the Wright-Martin Aircraft Corpora
tion for recovery of a war claim
amounting to $3,001,715, Hie House ju
diciary committee was told by Assist
ant Attorney General Seymour at the
hearing on impeachment charges
against Attorney General Daugherty.
Mrs. Brunen Acquitted of Murder.
Mount Holly, N. Y. Mrs. Doris Bru
nen was acquitted and her brother
Harry C. Mohr, was found guilty ol
murder in the first degree in connee
tion with the slaying of the fonuer
husband, "Honest" John T. Brunen
circus owner. The jury recommended
that Mohr be sentenced to life im
prisonment at hard labor. Charles N.
Powell, confessed slayer, said he shot
Brunen at his home in Rivedside, N.
J., on March 10 at the instigation of
Mi-s. Brunen and Mohr.
$70,000 Shortage in Chicago Bank.
Chicago. National bank examlneri
hi ve discovered a shortage of $70,001'
on the First National bank of Chicago,
the second largest banking institution
In the city. Seth Anderson, manage!
of the bank's clearing department,
was arrested on a warrant obtained
by R. E. New hall, cashier of the bank.
Mr. Newhall said the shortage had
been first discovered by the bank's
auditing department. The bunk is ful
ly protected by insurance, he said.
I. W. W. Held in Los Angeles.
I.os Angeles. Fifty-one men arrest
ed as members of the Industrial Work
ers of the World were arraigned in th
Police Court on misdemeanor charges
of idleness and being dissolute per
sons. All but a few could not speak
English, und whose cases were con
tinued, pleaded not guilty und demand
ed jury trials. Seven others were
held for arraignment in the Superiot
Court on felony charges of criminal
syndicalism. They were alleged to be
leaders of the I. W. W. meetings.
Arbuckle Will Return to Screen.
Los Angeles, Calif. Will H. Hays,
chairman of the motion picture indus
tries, said here that Roscoe C. (Fatty)
Arbuckle might have his chance to
come back in the motion pictures.
Joseph Schenck, producer, said: "Ros
coe will go to work for me. I am glad
to help give him his chance." Jesse
L. Ijisky, vice president of Famous
Players-Lasky Corporation, said : "We
are sure Arbuckle will prove worth
of the trust."
INDORSE MARKET PLAN
AGRICULTURAL BLOC HOPES FOR
SPEEDY ACTION.
CO-OPERATIVE ACTION OF FARM
ERS' ASSOCIATIONS TERMED
GREAT BENEFIT.
Washington. Co-operative market
ing of farm crops received assurances
of support from members of adminis
trative, exeeuti and congressional
brunches of the government. Secretary
of Commerce Hoover, Eugene Meyer,
Jr., managing director of the War
Finance Conomtlon, and Ralph C.
Miller, member of the Federal Reserve
Board, told delegates to the first na
tional council of farmers' co-operative
marketing associations that commodity
associations had done more toward re
storing financial stability In the United
States than any other fuctor, and Sen
ator Capier of Kansas, leader of the
Senate farm bloc, declared the pros
pects were growing better daily for
action on rural credits legislation.
Secretary Hoover said the farmer
had every right to demand relief from
the depression Into which his Indus
try hud fallen, because it hud suffered
more than any other. He expressed
the opinion that the farmers' greatest
hope for relief lay ir co-operative mar
keting and he predicted that the sentl- j
ment of the country would guarantee
them the constructive measures they
needed. Lack of transportation facili
ties, Mr. Hoover said, has caused the
farmer greater loss than high rates.
Senator Capper declared the "co-operative
Idea offers more encourage
ment In pulling the farmer out of the
hole in which he finds himself, due to
financial and industrial conditions,
than any other factor."
Mr. Meyer joined Mr. Hoover and
Senator Capper in praising the work
of the several hundred associations
represented by the delegates from
thirty-six states. Mr. Meyer said he
believed all credit facilities of the fed
eral reserve board should be extended
to farmers, and Intimated that he
thought the finance corporation should
cease to exist after expiration of the
present authorization from Congress,
and that Its finunclng of farmers
should be taken over by local banks.
Governor's Parley Ends.
White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. The
fourteenth annual conference of gov
ernors ended wltn a spirited discus
sion of the Ku Klux Klan. Many of
the executives then left for Washing
ton to accept President Harding's In
vitatlon to discuss prohibition enforce
ment An executive committee consist
lng of Governors Cox of Massachu
setts, Hardee of Florida and McCray
of Indiana, was elected; former Gov
ernor Town send of Delaware was re
elected treasurer, and Miles C. Riley
of Madison, Wis., secretary.
Urge Water Project Undertaken.
New York. Development of a water
projected, designed to produce 1,200,-
000 horsepower by harnessing the
sources of energy In Lake St. John
and the Sagoeny river In the provine
of Quebec has been undertaken by
American and Canadian Interests. The
project's principal backers, it was said.
are James B. Duke of New York, hold
er of large tobacco Interests, and Sir
William Price, head of Price Brothers.
Ltd., a large Canadian print paper
manufacturing firm. A corporation
capitalised In Canada at $25,000,000
has been formed.
Claims Arms Conference Failed.
Wichita, Kan. What he termed the
failure of the disarmament conference
held In Washington some time ago
was stressed here by Josephus Dan
iels, former secretary of the navy,
Recent events," Mr. Daniels sold,
"demonstrate that the disarmament
conference failed In its purpose. Eng
land and Japan, It would appear, got
the best of the United States In the
agreement to scrap capital ships,
placing no restrictions upon construc
tion of light vessels and aircraft.
Food Prices are Higher.
Washington. Both retail and whole
sale food prices Increased 2 per cent
or more during November, according
to figures made public here by the De
partment of Labor. Notwithstanding
the Increase, the department said
there was a decrease of 3 per cent for
the year ending Nor. 15 in retail food
prices, while wholesale food prices In
creased about 1ft per cent during the
year.
First Successful Mint Holdup.
Washington. The successful holdup
of the United States mint in Denver,
and the loss of $200,000 in ensh was
said by officials here to be the first in
cident of its kind In history. There
have been cases of petty thefts from
government mints, but never an organ
ized holdup on so grand and success
ful a scale, according to mint authori
ties.
Abandon Hope for Flyers.
Nogales, Ariz. All hope of finding
Col. Francis C. Marshall and Lieut. C.
L Webber, missing aviators, or their
bodies, virtually has been abandoned
y flyers and officers at Camp Ste
phen D. Little, from which the search
being conducted. Experienced fly
ers doubt strongly If the missing avia
tors flew as far south as the border
r over into Mexico. JThey hold that
x Is illogical to believe that there had
een engine trouble.
fen Years for Stealing Tlrteen Cents.
Chicago, Stealing thirteen cents
proved unlucky for William Horn and
fames Mathews, most stay In the
penitentiary tot ten yean. Both are
bold-np robbers. They were convicted
tt holding up Ruth Korbltz, 16 years
ld, threatening her with death If she
Dade an outcry, and stealing thirteen
cents, all the money she had. The pair
lad committed other robberies the
tame night, but the Korblltz holdup
iras the only one that could be traced
Unmistakably to them.
From Junior Red
Scene at the recent dedication in Brussels of the playground for children
the gift of the American Junior Red Cross. The bourgemestre (mayor) of
Brussels, M. A. Max, is seen in silk hat, standing beside Miss Benedict,
assistant director irencrnl of the American Junior Red Cross In Europe.
OUTLAWS KILL
FEDERAL GUARD
BANK GUARD KILLED AND $200,
000 STOLEN FROM DEN
VER MINT.
U. S. MINT IS ROBBED
FIFTY EMPLOYES ' EXCHANGE
SHOTS WITH BANDITS; ONE
. ROBBFR WOUNDED.
Denver. Four bandits held up a fed
eral reserve bank automobile in front
of the United States mint here, and
after a terrific gun battle with mint
employes, made their escape with
$200,000 In $5 bills.
Charles T. Linton, federal reserve
guard and widely known politician,
was fatally wouuded at the first on
rush of the bandits. He died later at
the county hospital.
One of tlw bandits was shot through
the jaw, but was loaded Into the ban
dits' automobile by his companions
and carried away.
The bandits' car sped away up West
Colfax avenue amid a hall of bullets.
flew through teeming traffic and shot
out past the state capltol building to
ward Aurora.
The robbery was the most gigantic
In Denver's history and one of the
boldest crimes ever perpetrated In this
country.
With sawed-off shotguns, two of the
bandits bombarded the front door of
the mint as they leaped from their car.
Fifty employes of the mint were
summoned by an electric alarm bell,
grasped shotguns and ran to give bat
tle to the outlaws.
Fusillades of shots ripped their way
through buildings across from the
mint and spat against the granite sides
of the big government building, plung
ing the neighborhood Into a frenzy of
excitement.
The $200,000 in eight boxes had just
been loaded Into the federal reserve
truck when the bandit car drove up
beside it and stopped.
Three bandits leaped from the ma
chine. One were a handkerchief over
his face. The others were unmasked.
A fourth bandit remained at the
wheel.
As the bandits hit the ground, they
began to shoot Linton, standing near
the rear of the truck, was plugged
through the abdomen, but managed to
shoot first and hit one of the outlaws.
Concealed behind the government
car, which is enclosed ana neavuy
wired, the bandits smashed open a
window, lifted out the bags and
shifted them with almost Incredible
rapidity Into their own car.
Four federal reserve employes were
assigned to the truck bearing the cash.
Employes of the mint were handi
capped in battling the bandits by the
fear that they might hit one of the
government men.
Robert J. Grant and federal reserve
officials announced the government
carried full Insurance and will not
lose anything by the robbery. The of
ficials have numbers of all the bills
and these have been sent to every
bank in the country.
Admit Wrecking Train.
St Joseph, .0. Alvin Marion Clark
of Easton, Mo., and William Kramer,
no address, both 19 years old, were ar
rested here and confessed, according
to the local police, to wrecking Bur
lington passenger train No. 16, east of
Saxton. The train, St Joseph to St.
Louis, was derailed when a rail was
removed and seven coaches and the
engine left tho track. The boys
planned to rush in after the derail
ment and rob the mall car, they said.
Fined for Beating Child.
Qulncy, 111. Five dollars a lash for
twenty lashes Inflicted on her 5-year-
old son, whose back and arms bore evi
dence of a beating, and three months
In jail, was the penalty prescribed by
County Judge Charles Nauert on Mrs.
Jake Hunsaker, mother of the lad. So
severely was the boy punished he was
taken to a hospital for treatment "I
only wish," said the court, "that the
law permitted tying yon to a post and
treating you the same as you did your
little soil" ... J
Cross to Brussels
CIVIL WAR IN POLAND
ARMY CHIEF BECOMES PROVI
SIONAL PRESIDENT.
ARTIST SHOOTS EXECUTIVE
WHILE DELIVERING ADDRESS
TO PEOPLE.
Warsaw. Gabriel Narutowlcz, first
president of the Polish republic, fell
before an assassin's bullet here.
The tragedy occurred at an exhibi
tion of paintings, and the assassin is
an artist one Neiwadomski, long re
garded by his associates as mentally
deranged.
a. ue president naa just concluded a
brief address, and accompanied by his
aide-de-camp and two of the members
of his cabinet, was entering the first
hall of the exhibition to view uis
paintings, when Neiwadomski joined
the throng, eugeriy pressing about the
chief executive to shake his hand.
Instead cf (-topping in front of M.
Narutowlcz, however, the assassin cir
cled the crowd to a position in the
rear. Then, working his way so close
to his victim that there was no chance
of missing, he drew a revolver and
fired three times, all the bullets pierc
ing the president's back.
M. Aarutowicz, terribly wound j1,
collapsed to the floor and died within
s few moments.
The slayer turned for flight but
was immediately captured and beaten
unmercifully., x-3 was taken to the po
lice station under exceptionally heavy
guard.
' Marshal Joseph Pilsudski, former
provisional president of Poland, has
been appointed chief of staff of the
Polish army. He replaces General Sl-
kerskl, who has assumed the premier
ship. The assassination of President Nar
utowlcz has aroused the sense of pa
triotic duty among all the political
parties and the formation within a few
hours of a new cabinet through the
efforts of M. Rataj, who automatical
ly became president when Narutowlcz
was assassinated, and of General Si
korskl, who was called to the premier
ship, has given the people a feeling of
security. The Immediate summoning
of Parliament to elect a new preslden:
has strengthened this feeling.
Poland stands tonight on the brink
of civil war. The assassination of
President Gabriel Narutowlcz precipi
tated a crisis so grave that martial
law was proclaimed.
President Narutowlcz was shot
down just one week after being elect
ed Poland's first president of the na
tional assembly. Bands of Polish fas
cist! are gathering and threatening
vigorous measures to gain control of
the government.
On the other hand, the Socialists are
arming for conflict meanwhile mutter
ing threats of a war against the Polish
Nationalists.
Herri n Witnesses Organize.
Marlon, III. Sworn to protect the
Uvea of their members who have testi
fied for the prosecution at the trial
of five men charged with murder In
connection with the Herrin mine riots,
a secret organization of farmers was
reported to have been formed In Wil
liamson and Johnson counties. "For
the life of every farmer taken as the
result of his testimony in the trial we
will exact a toll of ten lives of his
attackers," was said to have been the
words spread broadcast over the coun
tryside. Rewards for Capture of Bandits.
Denver. The city of Denver,
through Mayor Dewey C. Bailey, of
fered a reward of $10,000 for the cap
ture, dead or alive, of the bandits who
held up messengers of the Federal Re
serve bank in front of the mint and
escaped with $200,000 after killing
Charles T. Linton, one of the guards.
The city also offers $2,500 for infor
mation leading to the apprehension of
any one of the gang. The Federal Re
serve bank of Kansas City has of
fered a reward of $1,000.
Martial Law in Poland.
Warsaw. Martial law became ef
fective in Warsaw by proclamation of
the cabinet Captain Nlewadomski, the
crazed artist who assassinated Presi
dent Narutowlcz, has been held for
trial by court-martial. At bis prelim
inary examination he declared he had
acted on his own initiative In shooting
the president a-id that be had no ac
complices. The declaration of martial
law has added to the sense of security
felt by the Polish people. jJ
IRISH EXECUTE
SEVEN REBELS
IRREGULARS RECEIVE DEATH
PENALTY FOR INTERFERING
WITH TRAINS.
GIVEN DEATH PENALTY
RUMOR SAYS EAMON DE
LERA HAS BEEN AR
RESTED. VA.
Dublin. Four railway men and
three laborers were executed here for
interfering with trains in County Kll-
dare.
The seven men executed were cap
tured Nov. 13 by Free State troops
In a house, the location of which was
not learned. With them a quantity
of stolen goods, rifles and ammunition
was found.
The men were tried by a military
committee and sentenced to death on
the charge of train wrecking.
The men are reported to have been
members of the Republican arm.
The official army report of the ex
ecutions gives the names of the men
as Stephen White and Patrick Bagnel
of Kildare, laborers; Joseph Johnston
and Patrick Mangan of Kildare, rail
way workers ; James O'Connor of Ban-
sha. Tipperary, and Patrick Nolan of
Rathbride, railway workers, and Briun
Moore of Rathbride, laborer.
They were arrested, with others, at
Rathbride, County Kildare, says the
official report, which adds that they
were found guilty by a military com
mittee of possessing, without proper
authority, ten rifles, 200 rounds of am
munition, four bombs with detonators
and one exploder.
The executed men were part of a
gang which was held responsible for
troop train attacks, ambushes and
lootings in the region of Kildare.
The Rev. Father Donnelly attended
the executions and prayed with the
men before they met death. The con
demned men had been allowed to com
municate with relatives.
Republican Irregulars recently made
attacks cn both Dublin and Cork. In
Dublin they attempted to raid the
home of the son of Lord Glenavy,
president of the Senate. The house
was set on fire, but not destroyed.
The plant of the Dublin Independ
ent, a newspaper, was bombed during
the night.
The Free State barracits were at
tacked at Cork.
Eamonn de Valera is reported to
have been deposed by the Republicans,
who claim he is not sufficiently ag
gressive. A rumor that De Valera had
been arrested has been circulated here.
Dump Carloads of Apples in River.
Washington. Ten thousand carloads
of apples are to be dumped into the
Columbia river by the farmers of
Washington state, while consumers in
Eastern cities are now paying 10 cents
apiece for the same fruit according to
a telegram from John Qulncy Adams,
president of the Farmers' Union of
that state, which was read in the Sen
ate by Senator Smith W. Brookbart
member of the progressive Republican
group.
Unnamed Ship Is Found.
West Palm Beach, Fla. Local cus
toms officials have a runaway sloop
on their hands at Lake Worth. The
vessel, registering thirty-five tons, was
brought into port by two negro fisher
men, who reported they found it under
full sail in the Gulf stream, fourteen
miles off Jupiter. The vessel was un
manned, although a good supply of
provisions was aboard and there was
evidence that It had only recently been
abandoned.
Orders Liquor Taken Back.
Philadelphia. Declaring that United
States prohibition agents violated the
fourth amendment of the constitution
in making raids without proper search
warrants- Judec Thompson, in the
United States District Court, dismissed
two liquor cases involving several hun
dred thousand dollars. Liquor and
wines valued at $300,000 were ordered
returned to the warehouse of J. L.
Lipschutz, where It bad been seized by
dry agents.
I. W. W. Favor General Strike.
Chicago. Agitation for a general
strike of all workers In the principal
industries of the United States to force
the release of the sixty-four remaining
war-ODinion prisoners is planned by
the general defense committee of the
Industrial Workers of 'the World, It
was learned here. The new tactics
were mapped out at a special meeting
of all delegates to the recent I. W. W.
convention here.
Two Banks Robbed in Los Angeles.
Los Angeles. Bandits obtained be
tween $3,000 and $4,000 in robberies
at two banks In Los Angeles and vi
cinity, and missed $15,000 at a cafe
teria when they became frightened by
the screaming of a girl employed A
single robber obtained $1,000 at the
Western State bank, In the western
residential district of Los Angeles. At
the Walnut State bank at Walnut
Park, a suburb, three bandits held up
two tellers and escaped with from
$2,000 to $3,000.
Girl Shot by Auto Bandits.
Salt Lake City, Utah. One 19-year-old
girl was shot and perhaps fatally
wounded, two automobiles were riddled
with bullets, and four others stolen,
and a mad three-mile race ensued here
as the result of the operations of two
youthful bandits. The girl Is Ml si
Roylance Fitzgerald of Draper, Utah.
She was driving with Rodney Cushlng,
a friend, when they were ordered to
halt by the bandits. Cushlng put on
speed; a dozen bullets were pumped
Into tie back of the machine.
Sure Relief
FOR INDIGESTION
1 6 Bell-ans
Hot wafer
IdW Sure Relief
ELL-ANS
5$ AND 75t PACKAGES EVERYWHERE
VICTIMS
RESCUED
Kidney, liver, bladder and uric
acid troubles are most dangerous
because of their insidious attacks.
Heed the first warning they gnre
that they need attention by takintj
LATHROP'S
HAARLEM OIL
The world's standard remedy for these
disorders, will often ward off these dis
eases and strengthen the body Stgaina
furtherattacks. Three sizes, all druggists.
Look far the nam Cold Medal on
boa and accept no imitnf Ion
Shave, Bathe and
Shampoo with one
Soap. Cuticura
Cation limn ! tin f i m Urn f i if ! r i eliei mn
-fh leontetfaaeloBi
Gray Hair ss
hade by Hilar Q-Ban Hair Colo BMORrnn
M wtcr try it. At mil rood drurriat.n i
or ovoi iron huik-uus, I
John D.
A sophomore, suspected of being
radical, remarked while dining ("din
ing" is used euphemistically) at the
cafeteria at the University of Chicago
that it was funny having a bust of
John D. Rockefeller, the world's most
famous dyspeptic, watch proceedings
from a mantel there. "Maybe It's to
pour oil on troubled waters," he said.
It is reported that the young upstart
was ordered confined to his room
pending arraignment on a charge of
treason. Chicago American.
W.L.DOUGLAS
567&8 SHOES fiSJu
W. I j. Douglas ahoes are actually de
manded year after year by more people
tbaa any other sboe in tbe world
BECAUSE S '
faff jarpMkis)jr good mhom
for forty- x ytmrm. This ex
pariauou of nearly half m earft
tury ia making shoes suitable
for Men and Women ia aU
walks of Life should mean
something to yon when yon
oeed shoes and are looking
for the beet shoe values for
W.LD0UGLAS
rojUity. material and work
wiwhip are better than ever
before; onb7 by examining
rti n eon yog appreciate their
emierior qnanttoa.
Ro Katter Whore Ten Lire
boe dealers eaa eappb yon
vita W. L. DooaHaa aboee. It
not oanrenient to call at one
at oar lid etoree m the lam
BOYS BOBS
X.OO l IP
W.J. Dtmrimmmmm
mmd mn i ml to mm
mm tmf we raeel
zveee mm va fa
mvrld. M ir irl
dtiom, aak your shoe dealer
forW.LrMoriaeebooe. Pro-
lmlki0ml It mmtm4
Vfoeiueat
mt a am tig e
mvtmmf
roSta ie Bsaraateed by the lalieJe
name and price etampeil on I'
tbeeoleef every ;
the enoee leave t
RareaeatdMtHatas. Frieea
T Muvmh mntt r fmmdemim- i
ia momr torn komdlm W. L.
xcmwt rtpkUtc kmmltetMa JO Spmrk mm ie)
'JMM.
f Suspesidera and Garte)r
Mk Mesml XftnaaGlfta
8oM sal sursAteW by leadlag aialsm.
Minions wear isoe.. net-wooer, ixeaer
oomfort sad eea etrstca iroa raoa-
paor Broaa 8 prion. learereerai
tee. 8upendere,-76o; Oextei-oae;
He-Way asae oa bieUci. seed
direct, givtos q eaters aasme u
be bees t them.
n-ftu sma uvmti a. Mn.
Pep. R-yu Adr.se,. HUee.
Alaska.
The Sourdough limited rashes orer
rallroad tracks in Alaska where traffic
used to be by dog teams.
The traveler half froze on his sled
when the search was for gold.
Now he rides In a steam-heated
Pullman, prospecting for timber and
crops. Not as much romance and ad
venture, but more comfort. The three
never go together.
SWAMP-ROOT FOR
KIDNEY AILMENTS
There is only one medicine that leaDr
stands out pre-eminent as a medicine for
curable ailments of the kidneys, liver sad
bladder.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamn-Root stands tke
highest for the reason that it has prorcfj
to be just the remedy needed in thousands
upon thousands of distressing cases.
Swamp-Root makes mends quickly be
cause its mild and immediate effect ia
soon realized in most cases. It is a gen
tle, healing vegetable compound.
Start treatment at once. Sold at all
drug stores in bottles of two sizes, medians
and large.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. for a
sample bottle. When writing be sore amd
mention this paper. Advertisement.
Out of Reach.
"Boss," said the gang man, "Mur
phy just ruined a whole keg of blast
ing powder, sor."
"He did, confound him. Tell him '
to come here!"
I would, sor, but he was settln
on it 6hmokln when he sphoiled tit."
aiymimim
Iff Night
MM Morning
KeepYbur Eye's
Clean -Clear mm HoVealtrW
IS
JrM till iWI
7 M V. naW
tmmV.
SjJ. . I I

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