Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona on November 2, 1925 · Page 1
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Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona · Page 1

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Tucson, Arizona
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Monday, November 2, 1925
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WEATHER Generally fair Monday and Tu.'s lav, except portion unsettled nurtlica.it not much change in tern peiature. TUCSON: Temperature: maximum 79. minimum 57, humidity 53. Star MEMBER . Audit Bureau of Circulation BOOKS OPEN TO ALL VOL. 34 NO. 271 EIGHT PAGES TUCSON, ARIZONA, MONDAY MORNING, NOYKMKKR 2, 1925 EIGHT PAGES FIVE CENTS. A COPY 1 11 OH C u use op n 9 Aviation Field Is Dedicated Before Crowd of 500( TUCSON FLIERS PAID HONOR AT FIRST CEREMONY Airport Is Named After Two Local Youths Killed in Air Service Guarded by U. S. STUNTS THRILL CROWD Biggs Field Aviators Take All Honors 'in Interfield Competition Wwmm POWERS PLEASED BY PROGRESS OF CHINESE PARLEY! , Only' New Outbreak of Civil War Can Halt Conference, I Belief DISCUSSION ENLARGED ! Foreigners will Veto Proposal Years COUNT GUISEFPE VOLP1, heal of the Italian debt funding commission, whose party was guarded by 72 secret service men yostar-day when an antt-fascisti mob threatened violence. .Inst at sundown yesterday the Imt He in the hand of Sheila .Moore, daughter ot Kirke T. Moore, era.su oil lo hits on the nose of the U. Army plane A. S. ZIt--14S, from Hinn's field, and th? Tucson nvltt-tiuii field received its name, Davis-.Moiitlian field. The ceremony of Hit- christening and dedication came at the end of the afternoon which had been filled with thrills as ihe army airmen contested event after event of the specially arranged program of the first Hor-tlerland Airway meet in which 3t snips and more than 50 airmen took part. The crowd which watched the show during the afternoon wad variously estimated. Hie average opinion being that 5000 people were present. The little Tucson girl, fourteen years old, dedicated and christened the field with the following words. - - "I christen this field Davis-Monthan Field and wu pray Gnu lliut tie will bless this field alio that he will protect all who come lo or gu from ii. 'Ve do this commemorating Samuel Howard JJavis arid Osriu JUonUian, two sons of Tucson, who Save their lives ill the .service of their country. "This field we hope, will he iili a nest, ami. tlw-e.vaion; and their planes will be liko the hints. When Hie birds see the Catahna and the hint-on mountain;:, the Kama Rita ami the Tucson mountains, they ill have these as landmarks to Uide ihem to their nest. "Here, they know, they will find safety, rest and recreation." Standing at ihe side of the platform from wuich the youthful speaker dedicated the field, the mother of Oscar Momhnn and the lather of Samuel Howard Davis i heard the words which placed the I names oT their sons on record as men who died that their country! might live, lioth men, from Ttic- i son, died in the air service. Lieut. CONFERENCE TO OPEN Davis was killed in a crash at At- nw DEBTS TODAY ember. Plane Commander Here Joins in Plea for Air Service Separated From Older Branches of Defense ITALIAN ENVOY I . i Secret Service Debt Chief Violence Men Away a Looms Spirit "' Nl'W VOltK, Nov. 1 (1'y Associated Press). Another important phase in the efforts of lite t'nitc.i .Slates to fund in war credit!-opened today with the arrival he-, of Count Guiscppc Volpi di M ; . sarat.t, Italian finance minisu-r an-i five members of the Italian neb: mission on the liner Duilio. While 2000 nt-.li-l'aseisti waited near l!ie pier, the envoys were landed secretly at the battery and escorted by a force of 72 secret service men, . mounted police !-,nd members of tiie special bomb sqnai:, were hurried to the I'ennsylvaiiii station, where t hey entrained a; once for Washington. WASHINGTON', Nov. 1 (F.y Associated Press). With the Peking customs conference safely through its first week and showing no signs of a break. Washington officials are generally hopeful of the outcome, provided the new Chinese civil war does not interfere. Croat significance Is attached here to the fact that the American, Hritish and Japanese groups were fully prepared to enlarge the scope of the discussions as outlined bv the 1 Washington conference resolution ( ntnb.e tcliiel, thee l.l.,,. ducted lo the exlent of considering j the tariff autonomy question when I it was raised by the Chinese. The state department has made I public only its lengthy reports on I the first plenary session of the conference last -Monday when the autonomy proposal came up. hut since that time, committee number one, to which this subject was referred, has held one meeting and will convene again Tuesday, making it clear that nothing of a nature to indicate a breaking off of the discussion developed. There are intimations from unofficial quarters, however, that the Chinese suggestion that autonomy he restored by PI2II found no support among the other delegates. A feeling that considerable time, must pass before a central authority can he built tip- in M'himi sufli- j ciently strong to justify surrender by the powers fo their existing ! treaty rights as to tariffs was ex pressed by Chairman llioki of the Japanese delegation in his opening statement a week ago. He insisted that China herself did not contemplate any immediate action to that end and submitted proposals for ad interim tariff agreements which went to committee number two, on "progressional measures to be taken during the interim period." pending restoration of full autonomy. "The air service must eventually be separated from the older arms of the military establishment, for as an auxiliary service i. will never be permitted to grow," said Captain L. H. Bender, execu tive officer of Biggs Field, Texas, following the closing of the first Borderland Airmeet here yesterday. "It has been but a comparatively short time since such an array of ships as this on such a small field would have undoubtedly resulted in disaster of some sort," the officer said. "The planes here today finished work of the program without a single mishap. "This speaks volumes for the ability of the fliers and designers of the modern ships, and also adds to the weight of predictions as to what the growth of aerial traffic wiM be. "But the air service as a part of the military establishment is a different matter entirely from the older arms. We have a different situation to face, a situation which demands that each man be a specialist. It is impossible to go on the old army premise that every man should be equipped to take charge of any part of the work., That can not be done in a service which needs men to fill positions, each of which will take a man the greater part of his service to perfect himself in the details of it. "We do not need the same manner of unquestioning obedience to each command as the other arms are required to enforce, but we must have men both commissioned and enlisted, who are capable of thinkinq for themselves. For instance, each .day I am required to qive orders to men under me to do things at which they are experts, but which are entirely beyond me. It would be ludicrous for me to attempt to control their work, I must merely know that they are capable of performing the task at which they are set. "This brings into the air service personnel a type of enlisted man which is the best the service has ever known. Today we have several here at the field who are as capable as any officer in the service. They are good airmen. But they are not the type of men who need constant supervision nor the iron clad discipline of the older branches of the service. We do not require it, but we do require brains. ."The many different technical features of the work in the air service is one of the leading reasons why the service should be a branch to itself. Bender said the -interest in aviation throughout the country was n good sign from the airman's point of view, and that the future would see the aerial advancement of the nation take great strides. YUMA IN FAVOR OF DAM, SOLON BOARD IS TOLD and All-Receives Boulder Project American Canal Support ASHURST IS ANSWERED Colorado Commissioner Replies to Statements of ' Arizona Senator Yl'.MA. Ariz., ciated Press). Assn- ladian Nov. t illy The Yuma (reservation and the i.nguna dam r-i i the Colorado river were visited to-da" hy 'the United States senntu I committee on Irrigation and reeln- 'ANGELENOS TO MURDER CALLED INVADE STATEi SACRIFICE RITE;; Co-operation to Be Offered j Arizona at Banquet ! Here Wednesday Descendant of Old Indian Is Blamed for Death of California Girl I j P1IOICN1X, Nov. I Press). -Hearing radia, Florida in Dt l.ieiit. Monthan died in line of duly in Hawaii. -March 27. .10-' t. Kirke T. Moore, as chairman of the aviation committee addressed 1 1n- crowd that gathered about the platform, giving in a few words tin intent of the dedication ami the summary of the growth of the municipal aviation work here. He also thai.-ked the committee for the selection of his daughte- as the J sponsor of the field, and bringing j lier forth to the edge of the plat-, form, introduced the child to the j Assembly. Parents Introduced I Following the short speech with which the little girl accompanied.; the christening of the tieid. toe mother and tather of the itirmen utter whtcb the field was narnet. were introduced. Then -Mayor' John ii. While officially welcomed I lie airmen and thanked them in tlie name of the city for their aid in the day's program. Coventor G. V. 1. Hunt, chief executive of the state of Arizona, extended the congratulations of the state to Tucson for the progressive spirit shown by the city in obtaining and developing the first municipal aviation field. He also complimented the citizens on lite ma nner in which they supported tiie work of the committee in charge of the affair. The naming "f the field after Tucson airmen v as commended by Hunt, who said that it was indeed fitting that the tneniory of tho local service men should he periN?tuated hy a permanent monument to their service. Wife Speaks Mrs. I... H. Uciuler. wife ot Captain Bender, executive officer of the Kiggs Field, Fort Bliss, Texas, spoke from the ung'.e of the nir-liiiin'a wife, The field, she said, " all utlwTs like it, were a god-N'hd to the men of the air service. They were also a matter of importance to the women who are married to the men of the service. "Wliili. it may sound like a lit -H" thing." she said, "it is a big "ling to know that the fliers will met when they lam., that they W.VSMlMITtiX. :.ov. (i!y Associated l'ress). The Italian govern-i"iii s dent fuiuiiug coininissiou arrived in Washington late toda.' prepared to re-open tomorrow the conference on a settlement of that na i ion's obligaiions to the I'uite.i States, which have hec-n in abeyance several months. No ceremony attended the arrival of Ihe mission, headed by Coor.l Volpi, the finance m.nistc-. ; -'d lew tunction-i are pla 1 fo: toiuoriow in advance, of its first .scheduled joint session with tb,. American ucb: commission ext'eot formal visits to the state department, the treasury and probably t he-White house. The finance minister's inien'JOi, is to start talking' business as quickly as possible. The first ine ;.-ing has hcen set for 4 o clock and it is likely that the two comnii"-siotis at mat lime will attempt to miii out a course of procedure f"i-the ftp tiier con!ren:'Cs. In thlM connection it was suggested toila that a committee would be nam.-.i by each commission and that t'n-real negotiations would lake place between the tw small groups. (Tly Associated pledge of co- J operation in Ari:-ma development j and colonization, a delegation of 10 oflicials and lcadmg members ot the I-os Angeles Chamber of Com-".rce will arrive in I'h'enix Monthly Monday morning to iay definite pt.-ins for making the co-operation 'a reality. Closer economic rela- I)K VISIt, Nov. 1 (Ily Associate.l : thins between California and Arl-I'ress). Grim tragedy -stalked in ; 7linn forPsepn a result of th ine naunts or nunters in t oiora-to HUNTER DEAD, FRIEND DYING IN ACCIDENT, dean. ' conference. The Americans and Italians ailke recognize the difficulties which confront litem in renewing the conversations. Italy's debt, as calculated at tiie treasury, is $2.1 3X. 343,-Kr,2, ,,f which $l,til7,SOii,l!is is principal and the remainder accrued inttrest. Itoth commissions realize that careful thought will be requited to arrive at a formula of settlement providing satisfactory and workable means of liquidation of such a sum. The Italians will start the negotiations well informed as to the loda-- and listed a toll of. one one dying and one maimed. Chauncey 1!. Niswentler. a deputy suite game warden, was drowned in Clover basin reservoir, near Longmont. Colo., when the recoil j of a shot he fired ,at some ducks forced his boat to capsize. I A fellow hunter, Clarence H. I apbell. a Uenver grocer, who accompanied Niswentler, suffered severely from exposure in this i'"-' waters of the reservoir before he miniiK was rescued iv another ntintcr. Miles Mcl'hllips. Mcl'hilips, who Is a deputy sheriff of Larimer county, and others took Campbell to a I.ongmont hospita,1 where his condition is critical. After their boat h.'i.i turned ov-r. both Niswentler an-1 Campbell clung to its sides an i paddled themselves toward shor-. .Mcl'hilios and his party hailed the i couple who shouted back they could I safep- swim hack. About 73 feet from shore. Niswentler suddenly sank and -Me-j l'hilips went lo the rescue or ' Campbell. In personnel the strongest dele- i gat km which has ever visited Art - j zona, the Los Angeles men will j spend three days i- Arizona meet- ing hundreds of represent-itiv- . business men at meetings ir .''hoe- ! niv. Clohe and Tucson. They wi'l i inspect the state's leading agrl cultural. hydro-electric power, R TREK A, Calif.. Nov. 1 'Hy sociated Pressi. The theory that Carmen Wagner, lS-year-old girl. j found murdered near here recently, j may have been killed in accoix.ince ; with sacrificial riles of an ancient Indian tribe by a descendant ot the j tribe, was advanced by Dr. K. ( j Heinrieh, ISei keley criminologist, ! who returned to Kureka today after visiting the place where the ) young woman's body was found i buried. About 300 yards from the snot ; where searchers uncovered the j murdered hotly, Dr. Heinrieh said j he had found an cient altar. I where the girl may have been sae-I riticed hy the person who first shot and killed Miss Wagner's com -! panion, Henry Sweet. 'It is possible that a descendant t of the Indians in the vicinity was victim of .i flareliack to the ot-l religious beliefs of his forefathers iind HvestccK sections anl Land he may have conceived the ide; tv,,, ,.,,v,n,..,Hvn ,ii-neenin rif I Ot SUC1 UlCinK II J'OUng woman on colonization and mation. which Is on a tour of tip Southweast hearing all sections express their attitude toward Colo ratio river development and the'r netts and requirements. I.aguna dam is the diversion dale. 12 miles above Yuma, which brings the water supply for the irrit:atiie, td" the Yuma Indian reservation o., the Cnlifoenia sitle. thn by inverten siphon under the river carrvin;.! water to the Arizona sitle for irrigation of the Yuma v "' The cn'-mittec neuritis here last nlgh developed that the sentiment of thb-section if Arizona favors the construction of a dam on the Colnrsibt river and tiie construction of an all-American canal. A demand was made n ' committee last night by Delph K. Car- penier. water eoniiuiMsionei irom j v oiorauo, tin oeoau oi joining. , 1'tah, Colorado and New Mexico , that the upper stales of the Colo . ratio river hasin be granted a heat-. , in-1- by the committee. j t 'ommissioner Carpenter oresent-ed to tin committee a document slL-ned by the governors of the four stales that was issued on Aucus: iland which reviewed-the historv of the Coloratlo river and the pro- ceilings leading to the Colora-tc 1 river seven state compact, v.iiii-h . Arizona has as yet not recognized ! ''"he statement of the four gov - ', ernors asserted that "pending am: ! until ii'inroval of the Colorado rlv- i er compact, considerations of selr- ! preservation compel us to oppose! enstruction of am- works for flood j control, power develpment or any j As- Hither uses ami we call upon tin.' , senators ami representatives or: 1 1 engross of the slate of Colorado.! j Nevada, New .Mexico, I'tah W'yo- j lining and public officials of those i states to use every legitimate ' j means to protect 'the rights of our I states." ! Answer Ashurst ; j Carpenter also answered the! j statement made by Senator Henri-! IF. Ashurst of Arizona tit the l: i Centre hearing that "seven ine.i met in secret chamber'' at Sanfi j Fe, N. M., and signed the compact. ; He reviewed the history of ihe 1 proceedings leading to the draft ing I of the compact and said that pub- j lie hearings were held under He.-- retarv of Commerce Hoover tu I i Washington and later in all wes.- I jern states interested and that th j (final meeting was at liishoo s Lodge, N. M., at which tiie compact ' was drawn. He explained that rot ; of these meetings were executp e i sessions but ---"relv limitations were placed on curious "-ei-sons due I POLICE SEIZE LARGE QUANTITY OF DRUGS AND CHINESE LIQUOR Valuable Pearl-Handled Smoking Outfit and Copper Still Is Taken During I Evening Raid CHIEF DYER HEADS SQUADRON OF OFFICERS Effort of Orientals to Escape Net of Law Frustrated by Perfectly Working Police Machine An Oriental opium ami liquor den located in Chinatown was raitletl last iiiht hy a sqiiad of 10 policemen headed hy Chief of Police Jack Dyer, six Chinese were arrested and five sniokintr outfits, several hundred dollars worth of opium. two pound of Orients , .i .t i loiice to ie ine larpcst i vears. After ami sever f yenshec, a 10-allon liquor were seixetl. pium ran copper still and 15 gallons The raid is declared hy made in Tucson in many program U'atle relations development. The delegation will reach I'hoe-ftix at S : 4 r o'clock Monday morning and will remain in the sta-until Wednesday night, when they will depart from Tucson, although I it is planned to urge them to con-I tinue their trip another day to in - dude Hisbee and Douglas. 1 Wednesday morning will he spent i inspecting the mines at Miami and I in the afternoon the party will drive ! to Tucson for a dinner to be given j that night hy the Tucson Chamber i of Commerce. the moss-covered altar,' the crim inologist said. Dr Heinrieh said that his theory had been strengthened by the fact that growth on the trees at th-altar had recently been dlsturb-d by human hands. PLAYER DIES flLOVEItSlLLK, N. Y Nov. 1 f Ry Associated l'ress). Clark N. Karl, IK a member of the Cherry valley high school football team, dletl of peritonitis, caused by injuries suffered a week ago while playing against Johnstown high school. Continued to Page 3, Col. 7. n i rnTi FOUND ON PRISONER will have a place to gas and re- I'air their ships If need be. and that i their other wants will be taken ' a re (,f. I revenge ROOSEVELT KIN IS BACK FROM WILDS O. P. Willii tnsf n. arrested on a charge of tlist ivbing the peace when the owner of a restaurant eomplam- 1 about dist irnance he is alleged to have created, provided tor nis on lit restaurant netoi-r It merino mii,-h in n wnmen'liis arrest, judging" by his booking im wait fo- thorn t lrnmv thfit Jslin at the Tucson police depart- liic fields -,b,.- n,- vontc overlment. A salt shaker and a pepper , uhicl, they flv are .lose enough to ' shaker of the restaurant vartet '"' a haven in time of need, a place ! were among the property louii.l , of refu-p j,i case of trouble." j in his possession, according to the Kirke Moore; speaking last, ex-; booking slip. I pressed the appreciation of th ! - i aviation committee and thanked 'he airmen whi hntl no-iivteH ttip b'-opie ,u- t,,o , , . V ,i,'.ttklL.lU.Lf iuiiuun.ii ) SKWAItn. Alaska Nov. 1 tl'.v Associated l'ress). Dr. Ilichard Derby, husband of Kthel House -velt, returned to Seward yesterday after a five week's big game hunt with camera and rifle in Ihe KkllaK lake country on Kepai peninsula, h'uur fine trophies wore secure'), two brown bear and two sheen. Tw-i thoused feet of mot' n picture film were taken of the big Alaskan moose. "The trip was thoroughly successful." Dr. Derbv declared. "Nt time I come, I am going to bring Kermit and Teddy Hooje-velt. who are hunting for specimens of tin Ovis l'oli in the I'amir range In western Turkestan. Alaska is the greatest hunting ground in the world." Opera Stars Prepare for New Feud as Season Opens Western Division of Brotherhood CIIICAfiO, Nov. 1 (Hy Associated ' Press). After a preliminary meet- SIXTEEN ARRESTED BY TUCSON POLICE NEW YOHK, Nov. 1 (By Associated Press). With the raising of the first curtain tomorrow night, all of the heroes and heorines and villinns of last year's back stage melodramas at the Metropolitan opera house will have reported the management as ready for the coming season's battle with circumstance. Certain changes in the personnel of individual casts for the season are significant, however, despite the diplomatic silence of fliulio Oatti-Casn7.za, the general manager. When Maria Jeritza appears Wednesday evening in "Tosca." Mario Ohamlee will essay the role played lust season hy Heniamino Gigli, thus breaking up the former I apparently close co-operation of ! .Irritza-nigli-Scolti. Oatti-Cnsazza ' will make no announcement but it t has tmt been forgotten that, last 1 Reason Jeritza declared that never alone and apparently ill at ease. Ten minutes of insistent applause finally brought the Viennese artist out, but the audience could see somebody buck stage pushing her before the curtain, and she was to! in tears. In broad German ac cents, she said: "Gigll not nice to me," and disappeared again. Lawrence Tihhett, who after three years in minor roles and obscurity, rose suddenly to popular acclaim Inst season, will appear Saturday night In the first metropolitan production of Maurice Havel's "L-lIeure Kspagnole." He will have a part said to be more difficult than any other lie has shown New York audiences. Other novices will bid for Tib-bits' luck this season. There is Carmela Ponselle, who will Join here sister, Hosa, in the rural pany's ranks. Years ago they lo limitations of accommodations I nt the place where the final "- j War-Time Wages to Be Asked sums were held. j In answer to anothc- statement i Y made by Semtlor Ashurst at F.I Centro, that Carpenter drew up the compact and was the only man who knew what it contained. Carpenter testified thut the committee which drafted it was composed t-r Secretary Hoover. Stephen ' :-1 niembers iiiviM, r liiiih ... rtimt-iMuii ni t .i o- t ining, udge Sloan of Arizona an t others. Arizona 2,530,000 Feet The committee whs also nresented by Carpenter with statistics con- i cerning the waters of the Coloratlo river basin, which was prepared by Engineer K. 1. Meeker. These statistics show that Colorado contributes more than half of the water of the river. The figures were presented by t 'arpentcr In answer to statements hitherto made In the record by Senator Ashurst that Arizona contributes 30 per J surrounding the place with policemen. Chief Dyer ;tl of his men knocked on the front door. There r .- was a rush for the rear door and as that door was opepetl. Police Captain Kroneur ami several officers who were waiting there lushed hi ami took control of the place. Three of the Chinese said to have been smoking opium pipes when the officers entered. The men arrested were Wong Woo, Den Ping, Wong Pet, Gin Wong, Along, Toy Yaw and Gee Woo. Those in the raiding party were Chief Dyer. Captain Kroneur. Detectives Al Franco and Dallas Ford and Officers Itohblns, Ragin, Leslie, Felmet, Mcllhenney and Hlnes. Among the five pipes which formed parts of the smoking outfits was a pipe set. with small pieces of pearls and is believed by the police to be of great value. The opium was in several small round containers each holding pure opium valued at. approximately $35. The yenshee was in two large cans, each containing approximately a pound of the drug-. The still wns in a separate compartment from that in which tho opium-smoking was going on. It was a 10-gallon copper apparatus well manufactured. Approximately Vi large candy buckets filled wit it mash were standing near the still. .Most of the liquor was made from rice mash and resembled n grade of liquor Imported from China. The den has been under the surveillance of the police for some time and preparations were made yesterday for the raid. After watching for several hours, the police felt the nppurtuue momeiK had arrived about X o'clock last night so the 10 officers left the minion m cars. Every cog- in the machine worked perfectly am) the raid waff accomplished without a bit ot evidcce being destroyed or any of the occupants escaping, despite the complex arrangement of the building, accordlm- i,, in. Agua Prieta Mayor Arrested, Removed After Wild Party DOUGLAS, Ariz., Nov. 1 (Bv Associated Press). The Douglas Daily Dispatch said this morning that the presidente of Agua Prieta, Sonora, Mexico, was arrested on Saturday night during a Hallowe'en carnival in that city, while driving about the city in an automobile with a number of girls of known bad character, the arrest being mads by two members of the police force appointed by his own administration. He was placed in jail, as were the girls, who under Sonora law, are forbidden to be in the principal streets of the city except at certain hours of the week. The council of the city was immediately convened and found the presidente guilty of disorderly eon-duct and he was held as not competent for the position of presidente. Jesus Corella was named as presidente by the council and took up his duties immediately upon the findings of that body. SEEK INCREASE chairman here today, the western general association of t-he of Railroad Trainmen tomorrow to forniu- per cent of- tne waters to ine oio ratio i iver system. The Meeker report-shows that 20.(143, Dull acre fee! of the water supply in the whole system is contributed as follows Colorado. .12.1WUIU0; Utah,. 3,-tl)'),-(1(1(1 Arizona, ::, 530.000; Wyoming, 2,440,000; New Mexico, 3K0.OOH: Nevada, 93.O0O antl California and Mexico, none. Senator K'-y Plttsman of Nevada, in addressing the session last nigh: aroused considerable interest. Detailing with the necessity for unity of action to obtain development oi' this Colorado river he said' '"Standing together it is a desperate fighu but not standing together it Is a hopeless fight. Unless the west stands together they will never win. The great states of the west that do stand together will go to any length to prevent -,- -- one slate fr'-ui moiioiadizim; all the nower of the river. "The first step will le taken by of local of chairmen's P.rotherhood will convene late wage increase demands totalling several million dollars. Peak wages of war days are being considered. The brotherhood has a membership of 1X0,000 men, distributed among 200 class one roads. War-time wages were slashed about 12'pcr cent by order c-f thetl'nited States railroad labor board. Demands of Ihe trainmen, it is anticipated, will be followed by sim- I ilar demands by the other train service brotherhoods, including the ' switchmen's union. Shopmen and , ttieu .., m,n, u t police. FRANCO CAPTURES ESCAPED CONVICT Albert Valenzuela, who escaped from the state penitentiary at Ilorence Wednesday, was recaptured yesterday by Detective A I Franco, tho n,lule officer tha ar-lesied him last April en the charge of burglnrly fur which he was sent to the penitentiary. Valenzuela was found by Franco near the Southern Pacific shops with se.eral of the triemls with which he associated befoie his arrest. He i heins held I in the CitV fail Hemline- iui,,,, lions mechanics also may seek increases, turns ntim the state prison. The present contract with the roads i Valenzuela was arrested on a and brotherhoods expires Decern- charge of entering the home of an her 31. aged Mexican on Twenty-fifth Delegates of the trainmen, meet-! street. After beating him. he is inir in Mav. voted to ask for an in- s:,iti m nave leu with come money crease in pay hut left the details of the matter to regional meetings of which this is one. The Southern general chairman's association will meet November 10, and the eastern organization November li. : The demands, if they become j general in all the railroad unions, i would affect about 2.000,000 men. I He pleaded guilty to a burglarly barge and ivas sentnced by Judge Gerald Jones in the superior courr to u term of one year to IS month. He escaped while he was a trustv at the prison. A reward of $2, was offered for his caiture. 'usi fiorderlanil Airanv mpet Silt-cess. Prior to the dedicatory cere-cionifR. thp procram arrav.ced by ,1 aviators, under the direction of Viior John Reynolds of P.iggs H"ld. wns ht-lii. The first event, 'he relav race was started before "oon. til r.,-,1..,. tl,, ,v. i ,;ul, mi.-l,t I"!'-' in the -rtrniuin fov the ' V'b"-h wat to arrive at 1:30 clock. The relay covered a ills- ALLEGED BURGLAR TAKEN BY POLICE I again would she sing with Gigll. ! sang together, and then Carmela , ,,,-,,., to develop the river foi i Sixteen arrests were made by the i uwlnts t t)ir junrss f Giovanni j coiitiiiu-d in vaudeville and concert ! private interests --will take the! police Saturday night and yester- ! j.,rtin(.n, season Gigli took I work that Hosa might study for i necessary steps to prevent it. Ii iniv. iio-iinuns le on- uu.iiri, Martilli's role in "Fedora, tne opera. last spring Hosa led ell Willi itcnii to tioiv. I inmc , - , resteti i t-t e rtiioy nt-i in a---, juiiu i BRIDGET TALICH IS HELD ON DRY CHARGE PLANE CRASHES COPENHAGEN, Nov. 1 (By Associated Press). A new Fokker airplane, on its first flight, here, tothiy crashed at the Kastrup air-dome. The pilot. Lieutenant Mur- j tensen, and three passengers were Kiiiea. Francisco Moral 's, wanted hy the ononiv on charges of burglary and As a result of a complaint by necessary steps lo prevent it. i neighbors that Mrs. Bridget Talich, understand there are different v iew s i .ir f in,iv Tniieh -:i whirmlnir her sister out on the Metropolitan ' in your state concerning the mat- ' nel. ,.i,jiilrem police in investigating stage ami together they sang at j ter. but you must harmonize these : the e((mpi;1)'nt ,-eport finding ap-a special concert which won Car- views. I am satisfied that you wih j proximately' eight gallons of liquor mela n contract with the Metro- ' get together." i at her house. She was placed un- Polltan. The committee will arrive i in mTegt on ft oha of pl)sseaa. The novice whose debut, in the uoenix in tne m on, n, .. a o"" , ., th M aUon!, be (Continued to Page 3. Column 4.) by A'. CavalUtu. over Martilli's role in "Fedora." for the performance on January The part called upon him to 1 ... T a .. , .. . . 1 fl...... In, Doe, Jack Doe, K. Amador, Carlos I ' " ", . , , , ,u ' - Daviess. Rafael Fienhres. . Di,.k i load, he hurled her into the foot-l.oeke, drunk, -Hoy Jackson? drunk 1 'K.h,?- J'"1 Buffered painful assault with a tier dly weapon was and Sy: an accident. hotter half of the season will be ! "i'. """ '" " 'I '"I"? , ,'t rned ov.r to the sheriff's of- ! Maude Duran. possession f liquor. ; '-." later when they watched with jierhaps the most in-, ll)v , the evening. Tuesday the ! ' ted on suh a charge. ,.,,-, '-o'io in - .,v copiniiliee win go ov- auiomooiie - - , . Konieihimr nc:iin went stmlRs. The 1 Kansas Citv girl, who has been ' !i. .i, ii,uui-ii h,t, serving a It, months term in tne broad for three years to - -i,ablv will insnect the work on 1 county Jail alter neing convicteu 10 i the1 the Salt river at Mormon flats an vestigatlon. - I tain but Glgli took the first call I suggestion of Gatti-Casuzza. Horte Mesa. ! were seized. This is the third time 1 ice. Moralr is accused of attack- Kngene Aginrre, Augustine Jacome. in-' a Fapafic. Indian south of I tic-i .lames U lute, speeding. Irancisco -son. The warrant chariring bur- ' Morales, held on county warrant, i-'.-irv was sv. jru out against him I kM B. Wont, Vincente Arillu, in audience had begun the usual cry ! studying for Jeritza to come before the cur- j porpare for opera work at tain but Glgli took the first call suggestion of Gatti-Casuzza. the superior court on manufacturing liquor. charges of Today in Tucson Lecture of Biochemistry by Professor R. E. Swain of Stanford, 4:45 p. Chemistry lecture room, University of Arizona. Corinne Griffith and Milton Sills in "Single Wives" at the Rlalto. Milton Sills in "The Making of O'Malley" at the Opera House. "The Golden Bed" at the Lyric. , r , z : -

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