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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1922)
The Omaha Morning Bee
VOL. 52-NO. 43.
i awaaa.Claai Maiur Hit M. I Mi. M
OMAHA, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1922.
Mall (I tawtl atss aas) aa tw. Ml tMw. tLM. atoMa Ms) 4W I
MM M m t it SaH iatla M tM. (Ill IWW Mil.
Casts r. 0. Viw A Dana 1 tut.
nd of Mine Tieup
on Results of Op
ors' Conference in
pes on Ohio Men
ha IV hti Wlr.
d. Aug. 6. The early end
inert" ktrike in the bitu
lU depend largely upon
.. t of coal operators who
the assembly room at the
Monday. If enough of
:ar, the chances for a set
ill he very good.
erstate scale conference of
d operators is to be called
t 10 Monday morning. Its
.ill be to bring about an
upon which the employes
:rators represented will re
ieir pits and start cutting
lion officials would then
agreement around to the
rators all over the country
; many as possible of them
If they succeeded pretty
the strike would be over.
as practically certain that op
roducing at least 65,000,000
il yearly would be here in
jy delegate. This amounts
lly 30 per cent of the pro
the old central competi
tnd enough, in the judge
my of the Cleveland oper
wing the other 70 per cent
.sonable agreement that is
-ations the tonnage repre
be scattered through Ohio,
nnsylvania, northern West
idiana and Illinois: ttrong
o and weakest in Indiana,
t the units represented are
ered is one of the best
' the meeting's success,
i egates assert.
Ohio Key State.
egare of the Ohio majority
grounding state's minori
t sign an agreement with
will be great enough to
ke, representatives of bjatJjJjRerwhelraing movement of iir.mi-
ted. A Cleveland oper-
that when a single large
.igns a scale in a district,
the district usually signs,
leen his observation in 20
t John L. Lewis of the
:ne Workers of America,
evcland tonight. He came
dclphia where he has been
-,t 10 days, working to or
e Cleveland conference.
;rs' officials drifted in dur
. A large group of miners
western Pennsylvania and
f t City Light Plant
i, Neb., Aug. 6. (Special.)
reatened closing of the
power plant here because
1 and railroad strikes was
hen a supply of coal was
-om Howell, a town a few
l here. About 15 t&ns of
feared for a time that the
vice would have to be dis
ss the bins were nearly
1 coal ordered many weeks
failed to arrive. For the
lays the town has been on
rvice. Through the efforts
Vlach the shutdown of the
averted. . (
Cluding All Reporters
ug. 6. Miss Mathilde Mc
has succeeded in utterly
;wspaper reporters who,
arrival from America two
have been endeavoring to
er plans for meeting Max
Swiss fiance. Her hotel
doned today with the ex
f the regular guests, and
s mouth was sealed wnea
name McCormick was
Aug. 6. Miss Mathilde
ck. the youthful American
of Max Oser, Swiss riding
- " ; expected to arrive at Lu
iday or Monday. She will
short stay at Selisberg, a
sort overlooking the spot
ich of the action in Schil
lliam Tell" took place,
f Mr. Oser said he was ex
j accompany her to Selis-
ian Injures Hand
er Threshing Machine
eh, Neb., Aug. 6. (Spe
ul Geweke, a member of a
crew here, was under a
machine making some re
pairs. His presence under the ma
chine was not known to the engineer,
who put the machinery in motion.
Geweke escaped with a severe lacera
tion of his right hand, the cuts re
quiring several stitches.
'Beatrice Section Gets
Rainfall for Needed Corn
Beatrice. Neb., Aug. 6 (Special
Telegram.) A heavy rain and elec
trical storm visited this section of the
state early today, and came at a time
when corn was needing moisture.
The rainfall amounted to 1.19 inches.
Nebraskans in California Hold
1 HUH; ill UIAICY J ' w
Hundreds of Omahans Amongt)
Festival Summer Visitors Jo.
of State Praises for
'By VICTOR B. SMITH.
Long Beach, Cal,, Aug. 6
(Special Telegram.) Nebraskans,
who have forsaken their former
state for the glories of Cali
fornia sunshine, praised old and new
homes when they met here for
the semi-annual picnic of the Ne
braska Association of Southern Cali
fornia. Over 6,000 former Ne
braskans were present, plus several
hundred who are visiting in the vi
cinity during the summer.
The picnic was held at Bixby
Park, near the ocean front, and thou
sands milled back and forth over the
lawn, renewing old acquaintanceships
from midforenoon until dark. At
noon there were hundreds of family
and group luncheons and later there
was a brief program of speechmak
ing. The principal speakers was
Charles A. Randall, formerly of
Fairmont, Neb., who came to Cali
fornia years ago and was once a
congressman from this state.
Smiths Art Present.
Among hundreds of former Oma
hans who registered at the Douglas
county headquarters were Mr. and
Mrs. William Archibald Smih. the
former a well-known NebrasV.a in
surance man and the latter former
head of various war work and
women's . organizations. Mr. and
Mrs. Smith have been in southern
California for a year, but have not
Effective Bar to
Survey of Last Fiscal Year
Shows North and West .
Short of Quotas.
" Washington, Aug. 6. The 3 per
cent limitation immigration law has
proved an effectual bar aeainst'anv
grants from southern and eastern
European countries to the United
States, Secretary of LaT)or Davis an
nounced in making public a survey of
immigrants for the fiscal year just
The figures show that northern
and western European countries had
fallen far short of filling their quotas,
while the southern and eastern Euro
pean countries of Europe were send
ing just as many to America as would
A summary of the immigrants ad
mitted) during the fiscal year which
ended June 30 showed that the fol
lowing countries sent to this coun
try 100 per cent of the quotas al
lowed them under the 3 per cent law:
Belgium, Greece, Hungary, Italy,
Luxembourg, Poland, Roumania,
Jugo-Slavia, Palestine, Turkey, Syria,
the miscellaneous European ana
Asiatic countries, Africa, Australia
and New Zealand. In contrast with
these nations, the countries of north
ern and western Europe in some in
stances, it was said, sent less than
one-half ofhe number permitted un
der the quota law. Germany sent 28
per cent of its allotment; Sweden,
43 per cent; Norway, 48 per cent;
The Netherlands, 66 per cent, and
France, 75 per cent.
"The figures clearly indicate," the
secretary said, "that the 3 per cent
limit has proved no bar to immi
grants from the Nordic races, for it
fixes the limitation well above the
number of immigrants of this class
normally coming to America. But it
has operated to effectually check the
stream from southern and eastern
McCool Man Is Injured
in vAuto Wreck at York
York, Neb., Aug. -6. (Special Tele
gram.) E. R. Roeser of McCool
was thrown through the windshield
and hurled nearly 20 feet to the
ground, when his car collided with
another machine south of York.
Roeser's face is badly lacerated, he
has deep . gashes in his body and
three ribs are thought to be broken.
A Wide Range
Hovr often do you hear the
question, "How is it that
nearly everybody I know
reads the 'Want' Ad col
umns each day!"
I The answer w simple: The
"Want" Ads have such &
wide range that there is
scarcely anyone who will not
find something of personal -interest
fiGood positions, good work
ers, choice houses, apart
ments, business property,
rooms, business chances all
these and a score of other
good things go to alert
. readers who answer the
"Want" Ads which appear
regularly in The Omaha
Morning Bee THE EVE
Omaha Bee "Want" Ads
Bring Better Results
at Lesser Cost
Both Si .a Are Sung.
yet definitely fixed upon the lora
tion of their future home.
Sidney Col well, for years proprie
tor of the old Calumet restaurant in
Omaha, was also there. Colwell is
now selling real estate for the
George Sunday company, headed by
the oldest ' son of the evangelist,
Dr. W. O. Henry, whose sensa
tional divorce attracted attention in
both Omaha and Los Angeles short
ly after his removal hctc three years
ago, was also present, with his sec
ond wife and child.
Howell Has Booster.
Buchler Metcalfe, son of R. L.
Metcalfe of Omaha .and former Nc
braska newspaper man, was present
as a visitor, his home now being in
Chicago. Also as a visitor was
Frank A. Harrison of Lincoln, re
cently resigned as a member of the
United States commission to the
Brazilian exposition. Mr. Harrison
expressed keen satisfaction over
some of the results of the recent Ne
braka primary, particularly the nom
ination of R. B. Howell for United
States senator. He prophesied Mr.
Howell's election. He expects to re
turn to Nebraska by September 1.
Col. R. V. Richardson of Los An
geles was elected president of the as
sociation, Col. R. S. Nance, vice
president; B. F. Davis, second vice
president; Mrs. Hattic Bryson. sec
retary, and Mrs. 'Frances O'Neill,
Busy Week's Work
on Tariff Measure
Sugar, Potash, Arsenic and
Leather Schedules Due for
Disposition ' Under, Agree
ment to Limit Debate.
Omaha Be leurf Wire.
Washington, Aug. 6. The busiest
week of the tariff consideration in
the. senate is at hand. Because of
the unanimous consent agreement to
limit debate nad take up highly con
troversial paragraphs of the bill out
of order, the present week will isee
disposition of the sugar, potash, ar
senic and hides and leather rates
and amendments providing an elas
tic tariff with the president in con
trol of rates, as well as proposals to
extend the authority of the tariff
commission so that a scientific tariff
hereafter may be framed.
Mvt in Vi cticrar Atltv. which un
der the agreement must be finally
disposed of by 2o'clock Tuesday, one
of the hardest contests of the week
is expected over the proposed
bounty to potash producers. This
will be taken up following tne vote
on sugar and must be disposed of
the same dav. orobably forcing a
long night session.
Potash on Free List.
The house bill placed potash on
the free list, with a proviso that
there shall be a sliding duty for five
years, 2xi cents the first two years
and decreasing annually to 1 cent
the fifth year, after which the duty
is to be removed.
The finance committee Tuesday
will propose an amendment, making
potash duty free immediately and
substituting a direct bounty to Amer
ican potash producers orf the same
basis as the five-year duty, which on
the figures of 1,000,000 pounds would
be $2,500,000 the first two years,
dropping a half-million dollars an
nually each year thereafter. Bounties
have been paid in American history
there was a bounty to sugar pro
ducers some 30 years ago but the
potash proposal will be opposed
vigorously by the democrats and by
Senator Lenroot and other repub
licans with considerable doubt of its
adoption, from present indications.
Arsenic Rate Adopted.
The white arsenic rate of 2 cents
a pound was adopted early in May.
Southern senators have protested
bitterly because calcium arsenite is
the most effective weapon yet found
to combat the boll weevil which has
ravaged the cotton crop for a dozen
years. Indications are that this duty
will be retained. ,
The paragraph written into the bill
by the senate committee imposing a
duty of 2 cents per pound on green
hides and 4 cents per pound on cured
hides has aroused opposition among
both republicans and democrats, but
is supported by the bipartisan agri
cultural bloc, which has succeeded n
having many other rates Written intb
the tariff. This duty is reflected in,
compensatory duties on shoes and
leather goods generally Under agree
ment, this subject must be disposed
of before the recess Wednesday night.
Three Earthquake Shocks
.Felt on Pacific Coast
Eureka, Cal., Aug. 6.' Three
earthquake shocks were felt here last
night within 10 minutes. The first
shock was felt at 7:35, the second at
7:40 and the third about five min
utes later. No property damage was
Girls Work for Cabin
Gothenburg, Neb., Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) Camp Fire girls are making
a one-dollar-drive for funds to im
prove Lafayette park.' They plan to
build a log cabin.
Sanctions Against Germany
Because of Refusal to Pay
Prewar Claims Become
Independent of Allies
By FLOYD GIBBONS.
Taris, Aug. 6. The French eco
nomic sanctions against Germany
because of the latter'i refusal to con
tinue monthly payments of 2,000,000
pounds in settlement of prewar com
mercial claims of allied nationals
against German nationals became ef
fective at noon Saturday.
The sanctions establish a tentative
claim against the property of Ger
mans living in AIsace-Loraine and
also halt the complicated mechanism
of reimbursement of German citizens
by the German government for their
property and commercial credits
liquidated in allied countries during
the war. France is able to stop this
reimbursement through stoppage of
any further acknowledgement of
these goods. Germany has been pay
ing claims to its own citizens at a
faster rate' than the claims of allied
nationals against Germans.
France Acts Independently.
In themselves, the sanctions hasten
as of first rate importance compared
to the basic vaster problem of repar
ations, but the real significance of
the enforcement lies in the fact that
the French government was finally
pushed to the point where it decided
to act independently of the other al
lies. It is this threat of separate action
against Germany and secondarily the
extension of today's sanctions that
M. Poincare will hold over Mr. Lloyd
George at London on Monday. In
the eyes of the French, this is justi
fied by the British refusal to parti
cipate in the allied pressure to maice
Germany pay which France considers
Driven to Drastic Action.
In the supreme council, France
will only agree to allow Germany a
short cash moratorium in the event
Germany will furnish productive
guarantees. Otherwise, France will
act alone. M. Poincare is driven
to drastic action by the state of
French finances 'and also his own
The trench government iranKiy
admit that Germanv is bankrupt
financially, but contends that Ger
manv i rich economically. France
insists that Germany will allow it
self to remain financially bankrupt
for many years, in the hope of escap
ing renaratinns nr at least the hone
of a new reparations settlement at
thetime Germany is at tne lowest
ebb. France wishes strict, allied fi
nancial control of Germany.
The question of French sanctions
must inevitably come up in London
because Belgium tears a stoppage oi
the reparations payments.
Shock of Wife's DeatK
Kills Alliance Man
Alliance. Neb.. Aug. 6. (Special.)
Six hours .after the death of his
wife at Deadwood. S. D.. C. P. Din
gey, Burlington timekeeper in the
master mechanics' office, died at
the home of his sister at Lead, S. D.
Mr. Dingey was called to Dead
wood bv a relaose of his wife, who
had gone there for treatment and
to be with relatives. e collapsed
immediately following her death and
failed to rally. The shock of his
wife's death is believed to have
caused his death. The "couple have
Mr. Dingey was about 45 and
had been in the employ of the Bur
lington railroad about three years.
He 7,-as formerly clerk in the round
house at Deadwood and came to Al
liance last April. He was prominent
ly known- in musical circles here and
at Deadwood, being a basso singer
of ' unusual attainments.
Chamber of Commerce
Hears Views of Strikers
Scottsbluff, Neb.. Aug. 6. (Spec
ial.) As a result of recent resolu
tions which seemed to favor the
railways, striking railroad shopmen
met with the board of directors of
the Scottsbluff Chamber of Com
merce to prestfit their "side of the
controversy. The board expressed
its neutrality on the strike, but also
hoped that the work could be re
Senator Gooding's Sheep Bring
Forth Poetry From Hitchcock
Omaha B Lemsrd Win.
Washington, Aug. 6. An attack
upon the wool schedule of the tariff
bill was made from a new angle
when Senator Hitchcock, of Nebras
ka, democrat, delved into doggerel
verse at the expense of Senator Good
ing, Idaho, republican, reading bis
product to the senate.
"There was some reference by the
senator from Idaho to his ownership
of sheep", said Senator Hitchcock,
"and it suggested to me a few verses,
which I shall take the liberty of
reading, as follows:
Gooding bad eight thousand aheea
If the U. S. Owed the Allies Eleven Billion Dollars and Talked of
Canceling the Debt, What a Roar There Would Bel
" KT PVT "OW! KATUN.
uflSSEJiV OtXt WBOUO HONOR. l AT
Men to Reinforce
Allies in Turkey
Artillery and Engineers Ready
to Sail for Constantinople
to Aid in Checking
Paris, Aug. 6.- France is appar
ently rushing troops in considerable
numbers to Constantinople to rein
force the 12,000 allied troops who are
barring the Greek entry to the Turk
Artillery and engineers have been
leaving their depot at Grenoble under
emergency orders for Marseilles.
Until tonight none of the troops have
sailed, but it is widely credited thSt
they will be leaving for Constanti
nople the instant the boat is avail
able. The deepest secrecy surrounds
the destination of the troops. .
In the fac of Mr. Lloyd George's
expressed inclination in the house of
commons, to allow the Greeks to en
ter Constantinople, the French de
termination to prevent the Greek oc
cupation of the capital is deeply
ominous. French government of
ficials frankly admitted that 8,000
French, Algerian and Senegalese
troops along the Chatalja lines have
received, strict orders to prevent the
Greek advance, regardless of the ac
tion of British and Italian troops.
The French are summing up the
situation that the British are simply
making Constantinople a first-rate af
fair for trading purposes in London,
the British giving concessions on
reparations and getting concessions
in the near east.
In its general aspect, this is con
sidered only one phase of the strug
gle between French and British over
the Mediterranean, where the bisect
ing of the main French and British
communications route is the cause
of the chief European jealousy.
IThair fleece m white u anow;
And arerywhera that Gooding went
i The aheep were aura to go.
Ther followed him br night and day.
It waa agalnat the rule;
Ther filled the statesman with dlamay,
Toaaed high the wool achedula.
And when the people found It out.
Their rage began a-waxlng;
They knew the presence of those aheep
Meant high tariff taxing.
But If the wool on Gooding's aheep
Made cloth for thoae who wear It,
Won't grow anlesa we tax our folka,
Then they must grin and bear it.
But Gooding's case la only on
Of many like atveea.
Of taxea that the tariff lay
For private and not public Bees, .
r e JKzr1
1 HE MAKES
C MT AtMAMrr
V. . f - NA1r LAND
W M -wa- lata? a III
Boys Play Indian,
Burn Little Girl
Redskins" Apply Torch to
Feet of tot Who Refuses
to Join Band.
. Childish Indian warwhoops and
yells pierced the air in the vicinity
of Fifth and Pine Streets.
Around a small bonfire, kindled
with branches and wood scraps from
several "raids " several boys danced
the old-fashioned Indian dance. They
wore feathers in their hair and their
faces gleamed with war paint.
They wanted to be like real Inr
dians, just as in the movies.
"Let's catch a real princess and
burn her to the stake," one of the
Sitting on a nearby porch at 1514
South Fifth street they .saw little
Louise Cavada, 3-year-old daughter
of Sam. Cavada.
Little Louise saw three make-be
Iieve redskins trooping toward her.
Each carried a firebrand a large
But the little girl had no desire
to join the Indian band, so she re
fused to go.
The result was that little Louise
was badly burned about the feet with
50,000 Mark Mortgage Is
Paid From Sale of Two CdVs
Columbus, Neb., Aug. 6. (Special.)-
On his return from Germany
recently, Dietrich Hollman," promi
nent Platte county farmer; stated
that his son, who owns a farm there,
paid off a 50,000 mark mortgage from
the proceeds of the sale of two cows.
This mortgage was a continual
burden to the son before the tumble
of the German mark, Dietrich stated,
and he repeatedly appealed to his
parent for assistance in meeting obli
gations. Baby Drinks Kerosene;
Dies Three Hours Later
Broken Bow. Neb.. Ausr. 6. (Spe
cial.) Arvilla Jean, 2-year-old daugh
ter ot Mr. and Mrs. bd. Holnngshead
of Comstock, drank a quantity of
kerosene from a bottle and died three
hours later. Funeral services were
held at Arcadia.
Nebraska Generally fair Mon
day; not much change in tempera
ture. Hourly Temperatures.
S a. m....
t a. m....
7 a. an....
t a. ....
1 a. an....
It a. m
t p. m M
...7tj I p.
...ill I p. m..
...74! 4 p. an..
...71 p. an..
...a p. aa..
...7 7 p. m..
'jt 1 1' ii i -S6
HAS Hf NO
and Family Here
En Route to Coast
Vice President Declines to
Comment on Affairs of
State Old Classmate
Vice President and Mrs. Calvin
Coolidge were in Omaha Sunday
on their way" to California.
"Dislike for noise and show is a
Coolidge characteristic," said Eugene
A. Snowden, a Northampton friend,
who is in Omaha for the day and
who met the train with copies of the
Sunday Bee and a box of candy for
Mrs. Coolidge. He presented the
vice president with a good-luck
,penny dated 1833.
Others in the party were the two
Coolidge boys, John and Calvin, jr.,
and Boston friends, Mr. and Mrs.
F. ,W. Stern. Mr. Stern is a trustee
of Amherst college, the vice presi
dents alma mater.
Greeted by Omahans.
Randall Brown, a classmate Gould
Dietr, of the republican notification
committee when Mr. Coolidge was
elected; Commissioner Larson of the
Chamber of Commerce and railroad
men greeted the distinguished 'visi
"Do you remember James H,
Wood?" Randall Brown asked.
"Oh, you mean 'Whiskers', don't
you?" returned the vice president,
and a broad grin lighted up an other
wise austere countenance.
"You know it wasn't the fashion
for college men to wear a beard
after 1890 and we used to rag' the
fellows who did," he explained.
Matters of state were taboo from
official comment, but the vice presi
dent spoke with pleasure of the
promising corn and wheat cron he
observed on his tour. "You know
I m a farmer, too brought up on
the farm," he announced proudly.
"I know how to milk a cow, too.
Those campaign pictures were no
Strikes Hurt Prosperity.
Settlement of the strike is the only
obstacle in the way of an unprece
dented prosperity, Mr. Coolidge
tmlnmA ' ' D ... .1 t
uymtu. uui men we always nave
to have orte 'if or 'but,' " he finished
Mrs. Coolidge remained in their
stateroom while Mr, Coolidge was
being interviewed. Miss Frances
Connolly, an Australian girl living in
Omaha, at the Young Women's
Christian association, was presented
to Mrs. Coolidge.
The Coolidges are en route to the
American Bar association meeting in
Two Coaches Hurled Over
50-Foot Bank at Sulphur
Spring Passengers Are
Crushed in Seats.
Ghouls Rob Dead Bodies
Sulphur Springs, Mo., Aug. C
(By A. P.) Failure of an engineer to
heed a block signal caused the rear
end collision of the Missouri Pacific
here last night in which 38 persons
were killed and ay)ut 137 injured, 25
seriously, according to John, Cannon,
assistant general manager of the
Train No. 4, a fast passenger, vesti
buled, steel train, running at full
speed, crashed into No. 32, a local
composed of five wooden day
coaches, a baggage and express car.
as the engine was taking on water
with the coaches stretching back on
a trestle over Glaise creek.
The impact hurled two of the local
coaches down a 50-foot embankment
edging the Mississippi, arid telescoped
four other coaches, crushing a num
ber of passengers to death in their
seats. Both trains were behind time
and the fast passenger running from
Ft. Worth, Tex., to St. Louis, car
ried 180 passengers and the local 100
Failed to Heed Signal
According to Mr. Cartnon, Matt
Enger Gfenn, of St. Louis, engineer
of the fast passenger, failed to heed,
a block signal warning him that the
track was not clear ahead. Glenn, 57,
an engineer for 37 years without a
black mark against his record, was
killed when he jumped from his cab
just before the crash. .Edward T. In
sey, also of St. Louis, fireman of No.
4, remained at his post and was in
Engineer Glenn, shortly before
arriving in Sulphur Springs, received
orders "on the run" to pull over on
a siding at Cliff Cave, 10 miles north
of here, to allow "Sunshine Special
No. 1," enroute from St. Louis to
Texas points to pass, and Mr. Can
non explained the engineer failed tc
parently was reading these orders
when he passed tht block. The order
were found near his body. -Ghouls
Ghouls appeared on the scene after
TRe crash and robbed the dead and
dying1 of whatever they could. Only
one was arrested, 'however, and he
said he was William Hall of St.
Louis. Several pieces of wearing ap
parel taken from the unfortunates
were found on his person and a Bible
was in his waist. The Bible it was
said, had been the property of the
Rev. V. O. Pensley, of De Soto, one
of those killed.
The dead and injured were spread
over an area of several city blocks,
and chicken crates, automobile cush
ions, baggage and the railroad' trucks
constituted their couches. This little
village of 150 inhabitants was unabU
to undertake the task of caring for
the injured and they, along with the
dead, were taken to De Soto. Dr. W.
W. Hull, of this village, was the only
(Tarn to Pag Two. Column Two.) .
Shorn Lamb Leads Cops
to Secret Craps Game
Kearney, Neb., Aug. 6. (Special.)
For sometime past the police have
heard persistent rumors o fa pretty
stiff game of craps being operated
here, but they Tailed to get a line on
it until yesterday, when a "shorn
lamb" whisp.ered his little tale of woe
into the official ear. A raid followed.
The craps game was located on the
fifth floor of the partly completed
hotel building. Entrance was gained
through the basement and everything
about the premises indicated thatthe
fifth floor had been inhabited for
some time. Now the trustees are
wondering if it is advisable to press
the craps players for rental past due
or prosecute them for trespassing.
They have already donated $10 and
costs each eight of them to the
police coffers for being caught
ii - .i i ii, '
Youth Working in Hay Gang
Is Accidentally Killed
Kearney, Neb., Aug. 6.-(SpeciaL)
Kenyon McCleary, 14, died from
injuries accidentally received Tues
day. While driving a team for a hay
making gang a doubletree suddenly
snapped, striking the boy in the
stomach. He was brought to the
hospital here and an operation per
formed in an effort to save his life.
His death followed several hours
Kilmallock Is Captured
by Rational Army Troops
Limerick, Aug. 6. (By' A. P.) .
National army troops occupied Kil
mallock, an important republican
stronghold, after having captured
Adare, 10 miles from this city, Fri-j
day night, it was officially announced
Denby Visits Olongapo
Manila. Aug. 6 (By A. P.) Sec
retary of the Navy Denhy visited
Olonffann a hoard IT Q Hrr
flagship of the Asiatic fleet, in com
pany witn Joseph W. btrauss. mili
tary commander. Thurtrfav hr ad.
dressed the Maaonic hnrfiox nf Ma
nila and the students of the Univer
sity of the Philippine
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