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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1920)
VOL. 50 NC. 66. w
at iMais-Ctais tHttir.Majr tt. ISM. it
Oaska P. 0. Daotr Act t Mart I. IV.
OMAHA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1920.
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Lord Who 'IsvNear Death
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Chairman White Tells Senate
, Investigating Committee
He Has No Evidence to Back
Up Statements of Candidate.
DECLARES HE STILL HAS
FAITH IN GOVERNOR
J n 1 I
i ' i?
Officials Express Belief That
"Wider Meaning Than Jn-
tended Has Been Given to
' AS TO PROCEEDINGS
JapsMay Concede Abatement
Of Restrictions Now Open
Upon Rights of Americans to
Hold Property in Orient.
By Tho Assuelated Press.
Washington, Sept. 1. Belief was
expressed by officials" today that a
far wider meaning than was intend-'
rd had been given to the recent an
nouncement of the inowuration of
negotiations with the Japanese gov
ernment on the subject of Japanese
immigration and the status of Jap
anese now tn tile United states.
, The exchanges between the two
governments, it 'was asserted, have
scarcely progressed to date beyond
-the expression of mutual desires to
.take any necessary steps consistent
with the honor and interests of the
two countries, to prevent develop
ment of friction growing out of the
nresencc of Japanese' in the United
J'he subject ' of Japanese immi
gration was-taken up by-the State
department after receipts of a letter
from Governor -Stephens, transmit
Mig the report of the special Cali
fornia commission, which had made
an extensive inquiry into the prob
kflis of Japanese immigration and
land holding in California. The gov
ernor appealed to Secretary Colby
to support the effort of the state of
. California to refttrict the further im
migration of Japanese, which, he
said, would take the form of legis
lative, action in congress, by the Pa
cific coast senators and representa
tives.. : '
Ngotiations Secret. .
Both parties' to the negotiations
are understood to feel it necessary
to maintain silence, but it' is known
that the negotiations have not yet
reached the point were they treat
,Sf detailsrof any kind of arrange
ment; nor Is it even yet certain that
there will be complete agreement
upon the, principles involved, j The
JapaineiW government has insisted
that it hsitoyR observed the ''gen
tlemen s &Yeement under which the
lapanese government was to prevent
'ooues from getting passports for
smerica. but it is believed to be
Hsposed to listen to any representa
tions tq the effect that this agree
ment has not been quite, satisfactory
in its workings. '
If it is shown that, the spirit of the
agreement has been evaded, as is
claimed by the California commis
sion, then it is considered here as
quite likely that the Japanese gov
ernment will be willing to strengthen
the agreement, or even give it the
more binding form of a treaty if de
sired by the Unite States. Also
it is possible that Japan may con
cede some abatement of the existing
restrictions upon the rights of
Americans to hold real property in
The. Tokio report, as carried in
dispatches to a Japanese paper in
Honolulu, asserted it- had beeu
agreed that all Japanese now in the
United States should be naturalized
and the Japanese government under
take to prevent further emigration
to this country.
Fair Association Will
Advertise by Airplane
The Southwest Nebraska District
Fair association will hold its next
annual fair at Maywood, Neb., Sep
tember 27 to October 1. and has con
tracted with the North Platte Air
craft company to cover the entire
district comprising the counties of
Philps, Lincoln, Hitchcock. Harlan,
Frontier. Perkins, Gosper, Red. Wil
low, Chase, Furnas. Hayes and Dun-
." by airplane, doing some stunt
jrg over each town in the district
n scattering advertising matter.
This trip will be made the opening
day of the fair. The association has
also contracted with thu aircratt
company to furnish the tero program
for-the week, consisting of all the
latest stunts mXaviation.
Big Damage Reported to
Connecticut by Storms
New Haven," Conn., Sept. 1. Two
persons dead, a score injured, dam
age to the tobacco crop estimated
at $2,000,000 and heavy Tosses to
farm buildings and general crops
was the toll taken by a series of
electrical and hail storms that swept
Connecticut, last night.
A fireworks factory at North
Haven was wrecked by the wind, a
dozen young women employes being
injured, one seriously.'
The New Constitution
Tha Be continue tod:iy its explana
tions of the various amendments to the
lUte constitution, proposed by the state
constitutional convention and submitted to
. vote of the people at a special election
to be held September 21. This election is
ir. many respects the most Important held
in Nebraska In a generation. An Intelli
gent ballot can be east only after a clear
understanding of the various proposals sub
mitted. There are 41 proposals and each, la
submitted tor separate vote.)
' PROPOSITION NO. 17. ;
Amend$ Sections 4 and 5 of Ar
ticle VI.. ..-.-
Frovides that legislature shall di-
ide the state into six districts, each
of -hictt shall elect one associate
supreme justice. .
;', PROPOSITION NO. 18.
Amends Section 1 of Article VII.
. Provides equal suffrage for
111 liip &jm m
IlililiMlilliMI XtQM h
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Lord Mayor MacSwiney's Family
Mra. Muriel MacSwiney, beautiful wife of Terence MacSwiney, lord
mayor of Cork, who is reported to be slowly starving himself to death in
Brixton prison, London, as a martyr's pretest against Britain's alleged
injustice in Ireland. - Mrs. MacSwiney is holding their baby, Maura. She
is in London :.t the scene of the impending tragedy and visits her hus
band daily. , ' ' . .
BLOOD MAY SAVE
MAYOR OF CORK
" u i ' .
MacSwiney's . Condition So
Grave That Bang of Slam-L-
ming Door.Will Cause i
London," Sept. l.r"A "transfusion'
of blood might save the life of' Lord
Mayor Terence MacSwiney, nothing
else can,"' Dr. Higsoiv the prison
physician, was quoted as saying yes
terday by Father Victor, the prison
chaplain. The lord mayor, has. com
pleted the. 19th day of his hungei
strike. His death is expected hour
ly. So slight, a thing as the falling
of a chir or the bang of -a. door
might now produce the sh.ock which
would kill hint. His mind remains
clear. Though thousands from the
crowd outside the jail stand willing
to give their blood to save him, he
remains steadfast, tinwillingvto do
anything but cling ot his determina
tion to die unless he is' uncondition
ally released. ' ' . . ' 1
He was propped up in his bed yes-,
terday and newspapers were held ;in
front of him. He tried to read, but
was able to keep hia eyes . ou .the
print for only a moment at a time.
Then his eyelids would droop. He
remains without a fever, but his
pulse and respiration are so low as
to be scarcely discernible. . -
His sister, who sat with him
throughout the night, has noted 'that
the death color, is creeping into his
face. His personal, chaplain. Father.
Dominick, said that a few hours
more was all that could be hoped
for. j '' '
The remaining hope of some that
the government would alter its de
cision notto release him vanished
yesterday when the king sent a let
ter to Horatio Bottomley, member
of Parlianfent, saying that. the inter-,
vention by thrcking would, be' un
constitutional and would-be a dan
gerous experiment. 1 ,
Mayor MacSwiney Had
Restful Night, Says the
Physician o f Prison
London. Sept: l.t-Lord ! Mayor
Ttrcnce MacSwiney of Cork, spent
a restful night in Brixton prison and
secured several snatches of sleep,
Although, very weak,, he was bright
and cheerful this morning. There
were, however, . unmistakable ; signs
of severe emaciation, dullness of the
eyes and-general signs of sinking
as a result of his long hunger strike.
Mayor MacSwiney's brother re
mained with him during-the night.
Tchitcherin Threatening .
New Drive Against Poles
Warsaw, Sept. 1. (Hayas.)
George Tchitcherin, Russian soviet
foreign minister, in a wireless mes
sage received today, said he is
pleased to note the -Polish govern
ment has declared itself in favor of
peace, but threatens a new offensive
if the Poles "do not conform, their
acts to their promises."
M. .Tchitcherin asserts that the
fighting power of the soviet armies
has not diminished in the least.
Aspirant for Utah Office
Son of Beatrice Resident
Beatrice, Neb., Sept 1. (Special)
Suart Dobbs, an old Beatrice boy,
has been nominated as candidate for
attorney general of L'tah on the
democratic ticket, according to word
received bv his parents, Mr. and-Mrs.
20,000 LEAD FOR
Returns From' California Pri
f.mary Shows Unique Situa-
fr :tinns Whprp Renrpspntfl-
lives Win Both Sides.
t ' San -Francisco. Sept ,1. Returns'
from yesterday's state primary flec
tion, compiled early Hoday from 3,032
precincts of a total -of 6.129 in the
state, gave Samuel M. Shortridgc,
candidate for the republican nomi
nation for United States ;senator, a
faad of more than 20,000 votes over
William Kent, his. nearest rival,
while A. J. Wallace was running
more than 20,000 votes behind Kent.
Senator James D. Phelan was un
opposed for the democratic nomina
tion. Win Both Nominations.
On the face of the returns, Rep
resentative Clarence F. Lea, who had
no opposition for the democratic
nomination for representative from
the First Congressional district, was
leading for the "republican nomina
tion.' Representative John E. Baker,
democrat, also was leading for the
republican nomination . for represen
tative in, the Seco'nd district, while
Representative Henry. 1?.. Barber,
republican, had a large lead for the
democratic nomination in the Sev
enth district. "
? Representative Hugh-S. Hersman
-was unopposed in the Eighth dis
trict "for the 'democratic nomination,
but., was running behind Arthur Vi.
Free for the republican nomination.
.Representative J. 'A..Elston had a
substantial, lead -over ..William R.
Geary, for the republican nomination
in. the Sixth district. . " -
Defeat Party, Nominees.
In the Ninth district Charles F.
Van De Water was leading for the
republican nomination Charles H.
Randall, who was unopposed for
the nomination on the prohibition
ticket. Returns' from the Tenth
district were too meager to indicate
the outcome, of the. . race. : for the
democratrt'' nomination V between
Milton Bryan and , Representative
Z. Osborne, who was unopposed for
the republican nomination.
' A somewhat unique' situation -was
prt-sented in the First, Second and
Saventh Congressional districts,
where the present representatives' in
congress 'not only won' the nomina
tion of their; own parties, but also
cnpxurcd the nomination on another
party ticket. Representativq Lea,
a 'democrat, defeated a field of can
didates for -the republican nomina
tion; in the Second district. Repre
sentative , Raker. ' also- a democrat,
won the republican-nomination-over
his republican osppnenf, and in the
Seventh district. Representative
Barbour, a republican, apparently
has won the' democratic nomination.
Married in Fremont;
Fremont, Neb., Sept. 1. (Special),
llaun C. Stewart, 23, and Clara M.
Thompson, -19, both - of Council
Bluffs, la., were maried here Tues
day by County Jadge Wintersteen.
Carnival Sept. 14 to 25
Horse Races' . . . . Sept? 14 to 17
Kennedy Combined Shows
.....Sept. 14 to 25
Automobile Races .Sept 18
Grand Electrical Parade, Evening
Pageant Sept. ,23
Coronation-Ball ........ Sept. 24,
Beautiful German Wife of Ex
Soldier Lies in Serious Con
dition Fromv Wounds In
flicted by Husband.
POLICE ARE ASKED TO
JOIN SEARCH FOR MAN
Woman Tells of Attack in
Which Her Wrists Were
Slashed and Carbolic Acid
v Poured in Wounds.
Johanna Lucas Woodie, 21"; beau
tiful and talented German war bride
of Felix Woodie, 31, Peru, Neb., sec
tion hand, lies in a serious condition
in Auburn, Neb., while state officials
and Omaha police are spreading a
dragnet to capture her husband.
Officials at Auburn said charges
of insanity probably will be placed
against the former sofdier when cap
tured. He is now wanted for wife
beating and cutting to wound with
intent to kill.
Omaha police were notified yes
terday to scour the city for
Woodie by .Sheriff Davis of Auburn,
who believes h is in Omaha.
Love Dream Shattered. '
JohatrnaV"love dreams of life in
wonderful America with the gallant
soldier she learned to revere and
adore in her native village, near the
city of Cologne, Germany, all have
Johanna is .really beautiful and
was reared of an aristocratic Ger
man family. She is Svell educated
and was a registered pharmacist and
practising physician in her home vil
lage before her marriage. '
She met Woodie when he' was a
member of the 26th American divi
sion in the Army of Occupation in
Germany. He had been transferred
from the 34th division with which
he went overseas.
Married in Germany.
,The pair met just three months
before Woodie was ordered hpme
for discharge. Woodic's wooing was
impassioned and swift, and the
lovers were wed soon after in the
little German church in which Jo
hanna had been instructed as a
After a honeymoon from Cologne
to America and through the United
States from the eastern coast to the
golden, raiddle yesj, pfwiicli s,lj5,
had so often been told in glowing
phrases by her soldier-husband, the
pair arrived in. Peru, Neb., Novem
ber 25, 1919. .
It was the season of Thanksgiv
ing in America, and all were happy.
Woodie's family was overjoyed at
the return of their soldier-hero to
his home from the "battlefields of
Europe,. and they were only too will
ing to make a place for the sweet
heart he brought Aith him.
For three or four weeks, -everything
came up to the expectations of
the German girl who had heard such
wonderful things of America.
But soon, neighbors and friends
began to hear of dissension in the
Rumors ran rampant that the rela
tives of the bridegroom were tiring
of the aristrocratic ways of their
guest and were urging him to send
her back to Germany., .
Town gossip grew unkind and told
of how Woodie even went so far as
(Continued on Pare Two, Column Four.)
Lewis Gills Strike
Of Bituminous Coal
Miners irc Alabama
Indianapolis, Sept. 1. John "L.
Lewis, president of the United Mine
Workers of America, late today, is
sued an order for a general sfrike
in the bituminous coal fields in Ala
bama. The order followed a report
made by the organization committee
in the international executive. board.
The report declared the coal op
erators had failed to put into effect,
the awards of President Wilson's
coal commission of last March. It
said the miners were working for
wages far less than those specified
by the commission and declared ev
ery attempt to arrange a conference
with the coal operators of Ala
bama had failed.
J. R. Kennamer, president of Dis
trict No. 20 of the mine workers
with offices at Birmingham, was no
tified of the strike order by tele
graph, Numerous mines in the Ala
bama field have been idle because
of the alleged refusal of the opera
tors 1o accept the findings of the
Paris Crooks Are Now
Using Gas on Victims
Paris. Sept. I. Asphyxiating gas
is the latest weapon of Paris crooks.
Penetrating the home of Gustavo
Cotirtcis at Massj near the capftal.
the burglars set off a projectile of
phosgene gas which had apparently
beeu stolen from war stores.
Waiting until the occupants were
stupefied by the fumes the robbers
wearing gas masks looted the house
at their leisure and escaped.
Secret Service Man in
Mexico Escapes' Guard
Juarez, Mex., Sept. I. Dr. Paul
'B., Altendorf, who claimed he was
a "secret agent of the United States
in Mexico during the world war,
and recently arrested in Mexico City
and ordered deported as, a "pernici
ous foreigner," escaped from two
Mexican army officers who were
guarding him during the night, it
hrmo q vi at Irty rMirn aH fir
Refusal of Public to Pay Ex
cessive Demands Declared
by Reserve Board to Be
Washington, 'Sept, 1. "Refusal of
the public to pay' excessive prices"
caused a continuation of the down
ward trend of values in August, the
federal reserve board declared in it
monthly review of business' condi
tions issued last night. The board
added the reaction against high
prices had been accompanied by a
general slowing up of demand in thje
wholesale field and by .slight evi
dences of unemployment in some
The board's views on the nation's'
business generally were more opti
mistic than recent expressions and
indicated an expectation of more
stability iii industry and commerce.
While the review mentioned signs
of a conclusion of the transition
period, it countered with the state
ment that progress in that direction
is slow and "much still remains to
be done" before the country can be
said to be on a stable basis. The
hopeful assertion was made, how
ever, that the readjustment had con
tinued consistently. , "
"In the agricultural regions," the
review declared, "the promising crop
prospect has given a much more
hopeful turn to affairs and has tend
ed to minimize broader questions of
price adjustment. Jn those parts of
the country the paramount idea' is
production on a large scale, accom
panied by improvement of transpor
tation and labor conditions.
"Where the processes of distribu
ting and financing are more impor
tant the prospect for improvement
is less immediate, although funda
mental conditions are slowly im
proving and the underlying business
situation is usually described as
Read me a storv."
It is the invariable plea of
the little boy or girl after the
day's hard play.
When Daddy or Muvver has
tucked Bobby in, then is the
time when the little voice asks,
4 "Please, read me. a story."
It is for just this twilight
hour that The Bee has ar'
ranged to publish, beginning
next Monday, a series of
"Sleepy-time Tales" by Arthur
Scott Bailey. The first is "The
Tale of Rusty Wren".
l'o writer of child's fiction
has a wider circle of friends
than Mr. Bailey. Watch:. for
FARMERS PLAN TO
MARKET OF U. S.
Mebriiti i-MaS" "- Helping " to
Work Out Details of '
- : Cisantic Pool.
of a gigantic wheat pool in the United
Sjatcs. whereby the farmers will
virtually control marketing and sell
ing of grain, is one of the "more im
portant subjects to be planned here
by farmers who are here attending
a three-day session of the national
board of farm organizations.
The board of farm organizations
now controls 1,500 grain elevators
in the country and does a yearly
co-operative farm business of $2,
000.000,000, according to officials.
Plans are to take over, or build,
grain elevators at every point where
wheat is shipped. It will be possible,
it was said, to control 40 per cent
of the country's wheat output.
"Profits will be stabilized' and
prices, to the consumer greatly re
duced," said Charles S. Barrett,
lnion City, Ga., president of the or
ganization. E. M. Pollard of Nebraska, former
.congressman, is chairman of a com
mittee that is working out pjans for
the wheat pool. The committee is to
report tomorrow evening.
Friday morning Governor Cox
will be ..interrogated and asked to
fill out a special questionnaire. That
afternoon the farmers will go to
Marioft and present Senator Hard
ing with the same questionnaire.
Two Air Mail Pilots
Burned to Death When
Ali-Meal Plane Falls
forristown, N. J., Sept. 1. Max
Miller, pilot, and Gustave Rierson.
mechanician, of Troy, Idaho, were
burned to death when a government
all-metal airplane crashed into the
street here early today. The plane
was bound from New York to
Cleveland, and was flying low, with
the engine backfiring badly just be
fore the accident,
A note book found in the wreck
age contained t fie names of T. 1.
Miller and a collar was marked T.
R. L. The mail bags bore the tags
Jefferson terminal, Chicago, and
carried mail for Ohio, Nebraska and
A great portion of the mail was
Snipers Busy at Mines
During Night Is Report
Williamson, W. Va.. Sept. 1.
Firing from the wooded heights
upon the village of Chatteroy, in the
coal strike country near here, con
tinued during- most of the night,
according to belated information
from there this afternoon. Attacks
also were renewed upon Mine No. 2
of the Thacker Coal company. Re
inforcements of federal soldiers
were sent to both points.
Eat Canned Beef Is
Advice of Food Officials
Washington, Sept. 1. Eat more
c.tnned beef, advises' the Depart
ment of Agriculture in a circular to
American housewives issued today.
It is cheap, succulent and nourish
ing and. unlike manv other meats.
it adds fayorigeja. y tha .djJ-Ljlj
IN BELFAST WITH
Nationalists, Unionist Ship
yard Workers and Troops
Clash Battle Rages
Belfast, Sept. 1. Fighting was re
sumed here this morning between
nationalists, unionist shipyard work
ers from the Shankhill district and
troops. Heavy firing continued
nearly half an hour, and it is feared
the casualty list is heavy.
North street was thronged with
shipyard workers at 8 o'clock. Sud
deifly there was a series of revolver
shots apparently coming from Mill
field, which is-the center of the na
tionalist streets abutting on North
street. Nearby military pickets
rushed to the scene, took shelter
behind walls and poured in a fierce
fire, which was returned by snipers.
The battle was accompanied by the
shrhsking of mill and foundry sirens.
Sinn Feiners Routed.
Matters finally became too hot
for the Sinn Feiners and they were
dislodged with the aid of an armored
car. The shipyard workers in their
zeal to help the soldiers became a
nuisance and the commanding of
ficers asked them to withdraw.
Tram cars caught between' the op
posing forces ran a gauntlet of bul
lets, the drivers cowering over their
wheels and the passengers tying on
It is definitely known that one
man was, killed in the North street
Battle at Docks.
There was another bitter fight at
the docks between shipyard wprkcrs
and union dock workers, the dockers
firing on the shipyard employes. The
latfer used sticks and stones and a
fierce battle waged until police and
soldiers with a machine gun ended
the conflict. One docker was killed
by the misdirected fire of his own
The total number of serious fires
reached al4 this morning.
Announce Itinerary of
Roosevelt and Ray Robins
Chicago, Sept. 1. Announcement
was made today at republican na
tional committee headquarters of the
itinerary. of Lt. Col. Theodore Roose
velt and Raymond Robins, who
start a joint- speaking tour of the
west in behalf of Senator Harding
at Kansas City, Mo., on September
After . leaving Kansas City their
speaking dates are:
September 7, Neosho and Joplin,
Mo.; September 8, Vinita and Tulsa,
Okl.; Septembe 9, Hutchinson and
Wichita, Kan.; September 10, Pueb
lo, Colo.; September 11, Colorado
Springs; September 13, Provo and
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Fire Reported Raging in
Town of Hollandale, Wisr
. Jaynesville. Wis.. Sept. 1. The
town of Hollandale, Wis., near
Blanchardville, is reported to be
burning. The fire department from
Mineral Point has beeu sent there.
The village is cut off from com
Is of Opinion That Fund of
$2,000,000 Is Adequate for
The Presidential Campaign
During Present Year.
Br The Associated 1'rtsi.
Chicago, Sept. 1. George White
chairman of the democratic national
committee, said on the stand today
before the senate committee iuvesfci
gating campaign expenditures thai
he had no evidence to sustain any
one of the charges made by Governoi
Cox, his party s presidential nomi- .
nee. as to republican campaign
funds, and quotas or the alleged de- .
sire of contributors "to have back
of them in industrial centers thf
bayonets of their puppets' in office.'
He told Chairman Kenyon tna
he believed the charges were tru
because he had confidence in Oover
nor Cox, but he had not discussed
them in detail with the nominee
and brought nothing from him to
aid the committee in sifting them.
Conferred With Cox.' .
"I talkrd with Governor Cox last 1
Sunday for a few minutes," said
Mr. White. "I asked him: 'Are you
sure of your ground?' He said he
was and I told him, 'You are the
boss and you run it.' "
Mr. White told the senatorial com
mittee investigating campaign ex
penditures that he thought a $2,000.
000 fund for the national committee
purposes won. d provide for an ade
quate presidential campaign this
The democratic leader was care
ful to impress upon the commit
tee that this estimate was a per
sonal opinion. . .
"I have not yet ; appointed oui
tampaign fund committee," he ex
plained. "I intend to do it thif
week, but was delayed by the cali
to anDear at this hearing. Conse
quently, my estimate is made as at
Budget Not Ready.
The democratic organization. ha!
not yet made up a budget, Mr.,
White said; -but he -.added that the
various bureaus were pressing him
to appoint the campaign fund com
mittee so that they might be, in
formed of their allotments.
Senator Spencer questioned Mr
White about the relation of W. D
Jamieson to the democratic national
committee and the truth of riewspa
per reports that Mr. Jamieson, thee
democratic financial director, hat
stated- last year that $10,000,000
would be needed for the democratic
campaign fund this year. ,
- "Is that your judgment?" the sen
"It is not."
Mr. Spencer asked the eWmocratit
chairman to produce a 'Jlst of ah
employes of the democratic national
committee and their salaries, which
he promised to do. No speakers .
are being paid salaries, the witness
said, and he does not plan to pay
any. He added that he had author
(Continued on Pace Two, Column Fsor.)
May Summon Governor
Cox to Prove Charges
Chicago, Sept. 1. Just before thk
senate campaign fund investigating
committee met for the afternoon
session Senator Kenyon asked ne'ws
paper men 'When Governor Cox
would reach Chicago on the trip
Advised that the governor was
expected Sunday, and asked if he
would be subpoenaed to appear
Monday, the senator said:
"The committee has done noth
ing on that. If we do I will an
nounce it." ' ' ' '
Parley Christienscn, party .nomi
nee of the farmer-labor party, ap
peared at the senatorial investiga
tion of campaign funds today and
asked to be heard. Senator Kenyon..
chairman the committee, at onc
accepted the offer.
Wealthy Java Sugar Men
Killed in Aufd Wreck
Spokane, Sept. 1. Ten Siok Poc
and P. J. Jut, said to Nbe wealthy
sugar planters, of Java, were killee
near here today, in a large touring
car. The car left the road on a sharj
curve and went over an embank
ment. Roo Porrell. who had beer
employed as their chauffeur, but was"
not driving at the time, escapee
Home Brew Resembling
Shellac Fatal to Two
Sacramento, Cal., Sept. 1. An un
identified man is dead and another
may die from drinking a mysterious
brew that county hospital authori
ties said had the odor of shellac, but
defied analysis. .
s .. m..
6 s. m. .
7 a. m..
S a, m..
19 a. m..
1 p. m..
S p. m..
4 p. :n..
t p. m..
I P. m..
. . 1 4
11 a. m.
13 BOO Uffeta.1.i
T p. m.
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