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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1922)
The Omaha Sunday Bee
VOL 52 NO. 13.
be .eii tnW II a M, IMt.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBEH 10, 1922.
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Fipbt First Lady It Making
for Life Arouses Admira
tion of IMijuician and
Condition Is Still Grave
Washington, Srpt. 9 (By A. 1'.)
Mrs. Harding was said at the
Whiie House tonight to he "lioldiiiK
her own" in her fight against thi!
disease which on two previous occa
sions within the last right year she
Una;. Gen. Sawyer, the family
physician, indicated there had been
no esie'itia! change in her condition
mure he issued a formal bulletin at
8 thin morning, announcing tint she
lt.nl renter well Ian. night, and tod;iy
wan ac weH "at could he expected.
The official statement, which wan
t"i,cd 7 .10, fcave tie patient's condi
tion at follows :
"Temperature, 102.2; respiration,
36; pulse, 112. Excretions of kidneys
cmewha: increased. Laboratory
findings indicate less auto-intoxication.
Pain in abdomen diminished.
Patient has '"en able to take and re
tain some nourishment. Condition
rt II critical.
"Dr. O. T. Harding, jr., President
Harding's brother, joined the medi
cal council Saturday morning the
s'?tement continued. "Dr. Charles
M:yo, who has been called to confer
on surgical aspects of the case, will
arrive in Washington at 9 a. m. Sun
day. fS'cned:) "C. E. SAWYER, M. D."
Fight Arouses Hope.
After last night' tense hours, with
Mrs. Hardin 2 admittedly in a crit
ical condition, a spirit of hope even
tii'grd with some optimism pervaded
thi executive mansion. It was ap
parent that this was due to the
plucky fight the patient is making
ind which has aroused the admiration
of the group of physicians and at
tendants ever since the recurring
malady, which, with complications
due to a cold, became serious sev
eral days ago. Even today when a
sudden rise in her temperature caus
ed tome momentary concern and
Mrs. Harding plainly was suffering
acutely, she continued to display her
usual fortitude and unfailing cour-
President Harding laid aside all
but the most vital affairs of state
and went to the spacious chamber
overlooking La Fayette park where
the first lady of the land lay, to be
with her, and tonight was there con
stantly. From time to time the
physicians and nurses withdrew leav
ing the two alone. (
Throughout the day there was a
continuous line of carriages and
automobiles bringing cabinet officers
and representatives of foreign gov
ernments to inquire the latest news
from the sick chamber.
Former President Wilson and Mrs.
Wilson came during the afternoon
and Ictf their cards. Rear Admiral
Cary T. Grayson, who attended Mr.
Wilson during his critical illness in
the Wihte House; the new German
mbassador, Herr Wcidt'clt, and
practically every department head in
the present administration were
among the callers, most of whom
left flowers and personal notes ex
pressing their sympathy.
While there was no announcement
as to when the attending physicians
expected a crisis to be reached, the
statement that a consultation would
he held Monti t to determine an op
eration would be held, led to the
conclusion that no development of
extreme gravity was eonidcre prob
able before that time,
Dr. Mayo on Way,
Dr. Charles Mavo of Rochester,
Minn., is due to arrive in time lor
the consultation. TV. John Finney cf
lUltimore, IV, Carl W, Sawyer of
Marion, O, ami other pecia!it
probably will ail Gen. Sawver. It
was fmphasiaed today at the Whit
House in this connection that both
President and Mrs. Hirduiit held
very confidence in Gen. S-iwver,
ho served as phyucian to the Urn
ily for many ver before the IUrJ
me ' m Waihingtoa.
Officer Srck Car Owner
in Crah 5oth of Linen! n
lit at rice. NK. Sept tSrn
At the resu'l fl ' ht
tout el LiiKola. eitvttt r U"
u l tUfit t l! '.!!. rt ' v.
f f'i t tn' r;ivVtt
dtisest T. l Ui'i'i I '
lie PrenH tlitaop- if I IMi'l l
a:tJnt, hut -t,li' .'nn.
t i!iim ii r'4'.!i fti,
Uk u.ly at l..'tM Pj,1
It't ' 4l mihl
vLvl m Ktmnd,
r4-1s t v ' $
-V it l t't,
ft'.k... Ca,)n l.7l'l t. 1 .l
' . V;:..'.v;l
Doom, Holland, Sept. 9. (Ry A.
r.) Members of the family of for
mer jjl'.mpcror William, and of his
entourage, strongly oppose his mar
riage to Princess Hermine of Reuss,
widow of Prince Johann of Schoen-aich-Corolath,
and are hopeful of
being successful in preventing the
wron. It is understood that the
presence here of former Cown
Prince Frederick William is con
nected with this opposition.
The correspondent yesterday saw
the former emperor walking near
his chateau, accompanied br the
prkices'.. Thev were in animated
conversation. The princess is a tall
r.nd handsome woman. She is a
blonde with an abundant head of
Rumor of Race for
Says Nothing Further From
Mind Than Return to Public
Life Is Having
Idaho Falls, Idaho, Sept. 9. -William
G. McAdoo, former secretary of
the treasury, characterized as "pure
bunk" a recent press report from
New York in. which William C.
Lyons of Denver said Mr. McAdoo
had told him that he would be a can
didate for the democratic presidential
nomination in 1924.
Mr. McAdoo was interviewed by
a representative of the Idaho Falls
Post, aboard a log raft, "The Mc
Adoo Special," upon which he and a
party of friends are making a 10
day journey down the south fork of
the Snake river, spending their time
hunting and fishing.
"There is nothing further from
my mind than a return to public
life," Mr. -McAdoo told the newspa
per man as the rat't was floating down
the river at a point near Sulphur
Har. "My change of residence to
California was intended to remove
me from and not to inject me into
Mr. McAdoo said that should he
decide to run for the preiidrncv he
would announce hjs randidacy direct
to the American people.
"I thtf k more of the ..! than 1
da of the Wh te House." Mr. Me
Ad'o continued. "I am having a
bully time here and the water of
the Snake fixer are hipiij kuUI to
tie eat nri'ion project oi
Members rf ibe fart nunej tb
cr itt "The lril-wt ,teenP as thev
lU Alj -iin, Idaho, v th down.
r.er (outnev Wrdntulay and
lhuiU tiwnt wm the
GrsuJ I ani of the SnaV ive n
Thf ,rt Uber I J r,
K, worit lut kretitfM him
lh u,l..ou'.tf.t !.tihi; of
union MiiH4 wen U r
tK I l J '. k T
t -n r(M fit ! l
! , f.- l tmM !
fj';y J l e.nlf r
fe4, t siini ?.!. at.o.
P ! I.l M4
Political Obsrrvrrt Believe
Outcome Will Be Index of
Popular Sentiment Re
Results Are Uncertain
By ARTHUR SEARS HENNING.
Oamha lie I M'lr.
Detroit, Sept. 8. More than ordi
nary importance attaches to the re
publican primary in Michigan next
Tuesday. It is going to shed light
on the moM interesting political phe
nomenon of the hour.
The attention of the whole coun
try has been directed to the spirit of
radicalism, progressiveness, protest,
insurgency (call it what you niay)J
which has heeu playing havoc witn
the republican organization in the
primaries of that party this year.
What does it mean? Everybody is
wondering. Is it a passing ebullition
of protejt occasioned by the ephe
meral ills of postwar readjustment
which would not appear on the sur
face if it were not fomented by able,
forceful leaders, like Hcveridge in
Indiana; Brookhart in Iowa and La
Follette in Wisconsin?
Is It Radicalism?
Or is there gathering slow, but
sure momentum a wave o( radical
ism whose crest any leader may ride
to victory, and which, according to
some prophets, is going to work an
economic and to some extent a gov
ernmental revolution (peaceful or
otherwise) in this country?
The political situation in this state
on the eve of the primary is exceed
ingly complicated and one man's
gness as to the outcome is as good
as another's. '
Superficial indications are all in
favor of Townsend and only the pri
mary returns will show whether th
surface" tallies with the subsoil phen
omena. He has a record of service
at Washington that has stood every
test up to date. It is doubtful thai
he would have had to fight for re
nomination had it not been for the
Newberry issue. The republican or
ganization which supported New
berry, has been under fire, like
Townsend, and is out to win a vindi
cation alon? with the senator in the
Measure Newberry Protest.
The vote primarily for Congress
man Pat Kclley and to a less extent
for Maj. J. G. Emery, will measure
the protest against the seating of
The Harding administration is not
popular in Michigan, one judges from
the public and private expression of
opinion. In addition to those who
always blame the party in power for
all the ills of the hour, there are those
natural conservatives who are now
complaining that the president's
course in dealing with the strikes has
been weak and vacillating. Townsend
is more or less identified with the
administration, but is probably far
stronger. Those who want to regis
ter a rebuke to the administration
will vote against him, but the busi
ness men, who are condemning the
administration, will vote for for him.
nevertheless. Congressman Kelley
scarcely can benefit appreciably
from protest against the Harding re
gime, for he has supported the admin
istration consistently except on the
navy appropriation bill.
Vote Will Be Index.
The vote for Herbert Baker will
he the index of the extent of the
radical protest in Michigan. He is
relying for victory on a popular up
rising against the powers that be at
Washington. My own opinion is
that it will take a popular uprising
to put him over and that if he wins
the nomination it will be significant
evidence of a deep seated revolt
against the conservatism of the re
publican party, an intimation oi the
momentum oi forces which niav
either transform or rxtinKiii'h the
party, l or as leader llaker is
scarcely more than a lauiire head, hut
only a unit echo of uirit like l.a
Koltette and !!rotilh.irt and t railer
ot North DAou, He is a pupil oi
lirookruM vthfise tpc-ibe he re
lUVrr niil i'otl the Ubof ote pre
dominantly. He wi'l run ttrmi in
the rvlrevt shop towns and oi hutral
centers. Opinion i divided as t i
whether be or K'Hv it inri U
I he u b. J I fruiei. iiiljli'y ih
liWlurU n. th iu.iul tjtmeft'
(OUn.il, l olH ot h.h wg.ni tln n
it A I Mlhff. Will U'ift f'ikrt,
i'hi t'ftH I !HiS' oi the it.wsh.
ru .rt o Ih pmHoiU her IUSif
it i I lit mmi (nivrvilite who.
IN Ih t HlllS ht'i l'i lf k'f
i i iU i ,i 'v lr i"M
Tu-ter tiitls Ruri
Matt t.jrtiert Orgatitif
.H' ll.lA, th, , ,il -I
? j i - 'l i'l . lI ttnilt
Ii fl J t l ..'f
l !n.i a, Ji !'.' '
i' 1 1 4 4 ti -!! ('! t
. S H. Ui 1 A' "'l
l I IIUW.II tt ll 41 t '
! ,M us ii'
; I j '. t J H':''!0
Possibility of Financial Meet
ing at Washington, to Help
Kurope on Its Feet,
Despair of Collecting
By GEORGE F. AUTHIER.
Mull lnlon f'oertMHideiit Omaha Be,
Washington, Sept. 9 There Is in.
creasing possibility that the Harding
administration will eventually call a
linancial conference in Washington
to consider the financial situation in
Europe. The. recent White House
statement, that President Harding
has it in mind to aid Europe in re
establishing itself, but that the time
is not ripr, shows this. The pros
pect 'of calling such a conference
here sends shivers up the backs of
some people in Washington, because
it ia regarded as the first step in
scaling down the allied indebtedness
which governmental leaders are be
ginning jto despair of ever collecting,
Europe to Confer.
The president's public suggestion
is believed to have been communi
cated in more concrete form- to the
European chancellories through our
ambassadors and is supposed to be
responsible for the suggestion made
by Premier Poincare of France fdr
a European conference to be held in
Brussels in October. This confer
ence will not include the United
States but will be preliminary so
that Europe can agree on some sort
of financial program which will make
it possible for the United States to
participate later. The American gov
ernment refrained from participation
in the Genoa conference and in that
at The Hauge because it was clear
enough that these conferences were
more political than financial and the
Harding administration, under the
careful guidance of the country'i
foreign policy by Secretary. Hughes
does not propose to be beguiled into
mixing in Europe's militaristic poli
tics or become embroiled in Euro
Premier Poincare of France, with
in the last few days has indicated
a tendency to be a little less drastic
in dealing with Germany and ap
parently, is beginning to realize that
blood .cannot be drawn from a tur
nip, as a member of President Hard
ing's cabinet has expressed it. What
he is aiming at is to have a scaling
down of German reparations made a
part of the foreign debt which
France owes to this country and to
Washington Willing to Yield.
At Washington there are evi
dences, also, of a willingness to yield
to this form of reasoning. The
American attitude is not wholly al
truistic. America has become a
creditor nation, which means she
must find a market for her goods in
foreign countries. She has built a
merchant marine and proposes to
subsidize it. It avails little to have
goods to sell if there is no market
for them and a merchant marine is
the fifth wheel of the wagon without
goods to carry. Europe appears un
able to get on its feet. America may
have to come to thr? rescue, finally,
not only as a contribution to civiliza
tion, but as a means of solidifying its
own return to prosperity.
It is believed here the president's
reference to the fact the "time it not
ripe" for American participation in
Europe's financial affairs had in mind
public sentiment in this country as
well as conditions in Europe. It
would be difficult to induce any con
gressman today to advocate scaling
down the European debt so much as
an inch. The pressure of the un
marketed crops of the future, how
ever, may result in a different atti
tude Prairie Fire at Georgetown
llrokrn How. Neb . Sept. (Spe
cial.) A Urge prairie fire did a great
ileal of datiiiuc in the vicinity of
Georgetown when it extended to the
Howard Spry ranch, hum in a Urge,
amount ot lt.iv and spreading over
a toiif stieti'h t'f pture.
Get the Lay of the Land
Th mauk- (rpt uf IWdad th foremun t f lh
"Wanf Ada t today,
Nitayt wften vu ant ta (h'H a pie of rl
( ) lw nly t rad h Rl ! !. eoiuwin
i-S th "Want" A4 eetin uf Tb i'mah IW t..i f n I
voif.i'lf trii r'ed m tS il ' t tet feiV (
!! )ui llt de. r'pl.ies tf m.lert inu'ed bun1
S'tr.!!)! f built fcll fciuWrS, , 4Ht flii.. ily,
t-l 'l iiwei'in ,!. f iun, ele,
f iiet al (tUd aH h r,it.f.,l tii' lit l 4!. t fi. V
truu lS ''Rest t lt" fiun t lu fprStiiT
Jtl;H ft I'lUt'l !! I Kt IHji .,.,)., !. tk it
l'irt 4 t ' U ifc ) jii
K..m tHf ioH l ' t" ,4 ' mu f 1 d
Five Generations Attend
p 4 P K 1 1
At the left, Dona Lee Gustafson; center above. Mrs. Jack Ballard;
left below, Mrs. Anna Kolarik; right below, Mrs, Martin Krupka.
Nebraska can boast of having in
her domain five generations, all
women, three of whom were born in
the state. The oldest is 94 and the
youngest two and one-half years.
In Crete, Neb., where Mrs. Martin
Kupka, 94, homestcaded 56 years
ago, a celebration was held last week
in her honor. All five generations
and other relatives and friends gath
ered from all parts of the state to
attend the joyous piceting,
Mrs. Kupka, for the first time in
a number of years, related how she
and her husband pioneered and told
of their trading with the Ind'ans
at a trading post near what is now
Nebraska City. Omaha, at that
time, was beginning to prosper he-
Pact to Run Until
August 31 Ratified
Agreement Sending 155,000
Miners Back to Work After
Long Idleness Approved by
Wilkes Barre, Pa., Sept. 9. The
anthracite wage agreement sending
the" miners back to work at once
after more than five months of idle
ness, was ratified by the tridistrict
convention of the hard coal miners
under the agreement laS.OOO mine
workers return to work at the rate
of wages they received when they
suspended mining on March 31. The
new contract will be in effect until
August 31. next year, when a new
arrangement is to be negotiated! "in
the light" of a report to he made by
commission which both sides
recommend be created by congres to
investigate every phase of the an
Girl Injured in Skating
Kink Afk $5,000 Damages i
Falls City. Neb.. Sv.pt. 9. (Spe-
riali Suit tor $5,000 has been filed
l v IV. George W, Keiuker in be-!p
.alf of his .laughter. Helen K j'h, .
Is. auauist I hi in Hermes lor in
IM..1... II..,,.,.. i..e ,n I
juries rcceive-l while skating t it the
1. I .ft M..,-..til...p I.
Hliri ,pii v .
gill flaim that h a given i .le- "4in.iig.on, .-epr
..a,, i l .. .uitiV b.-r to(""'" on the valuation
trip m Irjitme a ley in tallinif.
" mi mm isBSHssssiiii Winn gr w 9mwmmmmmmi&?m
I cause of the proposed Union Pacific
Travel In Ox Outfit,
Mrs. Kupka came from Oecho-
Slovakia 06 years ago. For 10 years
she and her husband lived in Wis
consin and then came to Nebraska
with a colony of Bohemians that
founded Crete. They traveled in an
Mr. Kttpka was a stone mason and
has worked on a number of county
Mrs,, Kupka, although living with
one of her sons, still insists on do
ing her own housework and cooking.
Had Seven Children.
Mrs. Kupka's daughter is Mrs.
Anna Kolarik, 64. who lives in Crete,
WHERE TO FIND
THE BIG FEATURES OF
THE SUNDAY BEE
"All Hntr mid Hound, but VS'liut
Nenre!" 1'use S.
"YouriKiKt Omnhn llnnk Offlcliil" -rage
KiliUirlal Comment B.
"Mlrhnel Collin', Oun Klury." tlnit In
. Htallment of Heeled on Irlnh Con
flirt i'iiko .
Sport New and Features
" rage 1 find 8.
Of Epeelnl Interet to Motorintn
"Omaha Girl (Jiimln of Verdon
Mayor" Tana S.
"Women' Mimlrul t'lub 0ien Ke-
aon liy Htiillo" l'ARe II.
Beat KxtHte Ne Poire 7.
"HhlvrelnK Mayor Dulilniaii Admit He
Itiickiliil" I'ae 1-
Market nnd Flnanelal Pane S.
Mailt Ad Paicea 10 nnd II.
Swlety and New foe Women
Page 1 to 5.
"The Married Mfe of Helen and War-
ei-o" Pace .
Hlinpiilnc With Polly Pine .
Amimeim-nl Pace S to II.
"No Store (ianslnt Oon fur Them"
"I nloim Neemary In Ills Inilimiry."
won. I ankle of erle by hatmirl
(toinurefc Pus VI.
"The Womnn In In rne." Illue mil
ium aliorl Mory by llewlrlee l.rlin
"The World OntMde," aerial by Har.
old M.uOrmli Paa t.
"Ilaiiptland" I uf 4.
'Th Ternle W eenie" Pace S.
Cutoul for lb Kiddle .
I el lee from I mi Folk Pace a.
OHICreeS AUrCe Oil
t;rit provmotts uf tlie reimbtuan
jtsriif bill wa reported tod.iy to rut
been reuihed hy llu senate and houc
repuliluiin lonterres under vslinh
the principal pron.ioiis of ihe senate ;
would be ivtamed vilh their basi ol j
loreiiiil Ht4 t oi Anieritatl thu-1
t on i-if hatt'uUtmrf dulse.
I il'rrly Kurtner Is Uoutnl
Osrr on Niilulon Charge'
IVtfn.e, Niti.. Spl. 'i (Spti.al
I v't'll . 4.11 1 I tfYil won l'i
lite I'll'lilf, .I.UIII A U.'fianlS
ll'Hf!. Illlliil J h.H.nd ,!
.i,- I ., ,., I.. I.- if. I.. '
ihuult t-i !us I, .1.4. Vx. ,!, , . J..t.l t
a ft hi mJi I l )4il
I -in.. ... 1 1. .taw.Mer i i" ! .
voii ; . it i 4 ti.. t . V li i
ll'lj It I J , n.,.,4' y h i
right above, Mr,
Mrs. Kolarik's daughter is Mrs.
Jack Ballard, 565 South Twenty
eighth street, this city. Mr. Ballard
is an artist with the Inter-State Sign
Mrs. Ballard's daughter, Lorrain,
22, married Louis (jrstafson, rail
road man at Wymore, Neb. They
have a child, Dona Lee, two and
one-half years old.
Besides - thi five. generations,
Mrs. Kupka has a number of other
grandchildren and great grandchil
dren, several of whom attended the
reunion. Mrs. Kupka was 28 when
she came to the United States'. She
had seven children, one of whom is
dead. All live in this state except
on cson who resides in Texas
Bay State Attacks
of Maternity Law
Action Would Prohibit Those
Charged With Enforcement
'From Carrying Out
Washington, Sept. 9. The consti
tutionality of the Sheppard-Towner
maternity law was attacked by the
state of Massachusetts in a petition
filed in the supreme fourt of the
United States, asking pennisMon to
bring an original suit against Secre
tary of the Treasury Mellon, chief of
the children's bureau of the Depart
ment of Labor, the surgeon general
of the public health service and the
commissioner of education, who, un
der the act, constitute the board of
maternity and infant hygiene. This
is the first attack before the court
on the constitutionality of the meas
ure. The proceeding was instituted by
order of the general court of Massa
chusetts and would restrain those
charged with the enforcement of the
law from carrying its provisions into
effect, especially by prohibiting the
expenditure of any public funds. Mas
:tclmett contended that the act was
utu-onHitutional and void became it
would impair and violate its sover
eign rights and the tii-hu of if ctti
irii. t'ongrets, in e.ucling the mateini-
tv law, "unlawfully auumed power
not delected to it. but iertved to
Ihe state bv the 0th amendment lo
the vilititutin,H file petition sUte,
whit!) esplimed that an appropiu
imn i( 51 4.vU) hid been made (of
Ihe ih oi the biMid iirm the Uit
liital r, and commitment in.vl
f ir hr ue by he board during the
!irs t v yr4i .1 t but ll,.Mit,IM
tioo.l Haiti at Slfllj
StelU, N. . .sept. . -Jiotcul file
.4'u A one 4"4 three louitht'
m,h i H t Fndty llfiim.f was
UHe (ii i.wt( urn, IttU It. To' si
la i.l.iil n, in j,iy II III vfilfl ll
TO BE SOUGHT
Gorruiiient Send Carload of
Kvideiire; to Chicago for
Injti nctiori Hearing
Hard Battle Is Expected
Omaha He I e'4 H lr.
fhiiago, Sept. 9 A nation-wide
rlroad sabotage plot, characterized
by government officials a the mn..t
gigantir nnd rutbliis ever undertak
en in the t'nited Slates, will be pttb-
j licly revealed in connection with the
I battle to be waged Monday in Fed
ji ral Judge Wilker son's court during
j the hearirg for a permanent injunr
lion agaiutt officers and members o
the striking shopcrafts, according fc
information given out at the pederai
building late today.
According to government plans
action will not Mop with the effort
to have Judge Wilkerson't tempor
ary injunction made permanent, but
i: is expected that wholesale indict
incuts will be sought againt mem
bers of the shopcrafts and strike
Carload of Evidence.
The scope of the federal prograi i
against the strikers became known
following the arrival in Chicago to
day of a carload of rvidenre, said
to have been rollected in all parts
of the country. Five trucks were
used to transport the exhibits to a
government building, where it is now
being puarded by thirty-five heavily
armed federal agents.
The evidence brought here is said
to contain thousands of telegrams,
letters, photographs, blueprints, and
books, together with trtinsripts ol
statements of 17,(KK) persons who
have been interrogated by federal
Another carload of evidence, re.
ported to consist principally of toolt
of violence, seized from , strikini;
shopmen ii due to arrive in Chicagc
Data Reveals Plant. .
This data, according to a high gov.
ernment official in Chicago, reveals
well laid plans for the following:
1. The wrecking of railroad
2. The murder of certain persons
attempting to obstruct the sabotage
3. The wrecking of locomotives.
(The materials to have been used in
this phase of the plan are now in ths
hands of the government, it is said.)
4. The throwing out of line ol
bearings on passenger, mail and
freight trains, causing wrecks that
could be blamed to "poor equip
5. The burning of bridges.
6. Rendering signal systems in
accurate. 7. The pulling of spikes front
8. The obstruction of mail.
Experts Reach Chicago.
Shortly after the arrival of the evi
dence, Oliver E. Pagan, the govern
ment's indictment expert, arrived
from Washington with Blackburn
F.astcrline. assistant to the solicitor
general. Simultaneously 20 govern
ment attorneys arrived from the
capital. James E. Beck, solicitor
general, will reach Chicago Sunday.
Particular significance is attached,
to the appearance of Mr. Tagan in
the case, inasmuch as it is bis func
tion to draw up indictments in all of
the government's biggest prosecu
tions. His arrival was interpreted to
indicate the immediate empaneling of
a special grand jury to hear criminal
charges against the railroad men.
1 2 Injured in Iowa
Cedar Kiiyids, la., Sept. 9. Twelve
persons were injured, three serious
Iv, when a f i eight train on the low
City interurban crashed info a pas-,
scnger tram near the bridge over
the Iovj river at Cou Falls, today.
The pas'enger coach was knocked
dam the rmN and tumbled info th
titch. where it caught fire. The pas
senger were rescued before the; I
suffered Miv bums. I
Miner Dig Own Crave,
Mien Conimits uiride
Yteka. Cat.. Sept 9 George liains,
in tlderlv iviner, 4s lound yester
iUv, alone in l is shack ner Sawyer's
I'.o, with i ne mill 4lie I, Ivmg
! 'iiide a h.imeniie folfin I nrU
with lU ur S4 k. Ncaiby were w'
n burul isi Hii nti.
t'ii miners who duioveieJ Mm
Stttmpted to rtudrr ifl ail. but
h loug'it tlitin oil A pHiiij
summoned, altluiugh h miv4 t
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