The Burlington Hawk-Eye from Burlington, Iowa on May 6, 1931 · Page 2
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The Burlington Hawk-Eye from Burlington, Iowa · Page 2

Burlington, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 6, 1931
Page 2
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THE BURLINGTON ASKED BY Judge R. W. Smith Takes Cattle Cases Under Advisement— Decision Withheld 5j)/Tlor Tr, Thf Iln\i-l:-r.V*- Fairiiold. la., May 5. -The application of th, state for a change of venue for the remaining Jefferson coun cattle cases has been taken under ad- vilement by Judge R. \V. Smith a the decision will be given within a few ki the annual meeting of the Chamber of Commerce this noon nine directors were elected, as follows: Roy LoVid,n, L. D. Thoma, C. W. Wade C H Kearns. Dr. L. D. James, Pau Colesun, Joe Falk, L. O. Galnes and Carroll Bradshaw. A full report of the activities of the organization dur- ,M- the past year was given by tho ^resident Roy Louden, and was followed by a discussion of ways and wans to be still more useful during the coming year, participated in by a i th- numbers, several str.-ssing - HARPER TAKES UP DUTIES dam, vocal music ILSON RITES TO Administration Attack Resented By Farm Group The .lisociaicd Press. fom ig the ad viability of a trade-at-home campaign HS one of the most useful measures to .stimulate business. .Plan Music Festival Th- second annual grade school mu- «... sv-Mval will be presented in the hi»h school auditorium tomorrow evening hc-inninj: at 7:30, under the di- ivf-MOP of Miss Elizabeth L. Maas- _ instructor in the ; his " posfc O f athletic director there after a Jesse Harper, former Bend, I-nd., as football coach at Notre Dame, is shown at South office of the late Knute Rockne to lapse of 13 years. .With him, above, Funeral Services for Well Known Sperry Woman to Be Held From Home - Sperry^l^/^Funeral services for Miss Nellie Nelson, 50, who took her own life here today by hanging, will be held „. . the parents' home at l:oU i B'j The .lisocac re. 1 Des Moines, la., May 5.-The nation- committee of farm organizations w formed today by a minority group of the corn belt federation after Willliam Hirth of Columbus, Mo chairman of the federation, together with other of its leaders, succeeded m seat- al was . here today oy nans »,* , ^ - principal line Thursday afternoon^from cies was i^P^ Qf the n BuriaT~wnTbe in" Kossuth cemetery Her body was found in the home or her brother this morning. She had been an invalid since she was 21 yeais ine by a 20 to 19 vote delegates from groups. its poli- of cleavage, the members of the new group resented what they termed was ' " to an effort on federation to discredit administration. the Hoover th HlHkiJ.U(-» V* V...X.- .- Supporters of the farm board with- Of age ' ,' w continued ill' drew when thc representation was m- Despondency ovei continued i , charging that the action was health is given as the cause fo Miss creased c.h „ * ^^ ^ ^^ Nelson's act. She was alone m tho a movon P ,_^, house at the time and appeared to fedei£ on lead«s ^ P^^ Srs'tHng 0 ^rfund^her nSc and the , agricultural marketing act other around the knob of her bedroom administration, door, pulling clown on the string until she strangled herself. The sister-in-law came in about an discovered the body, re- hour later, HStl.*LLl«-'lJ. Snyder Named President Ralph Snyder of Manhattan. Kan., president of the Kansas Farm Bureau, was named chairman of the new or- while A, W. Ricker of fat. Sp'-cia! Kflfi'tI'd £ Tin- grnd- schools. Th" public is invited , j~ j| un k Anderson, head coach, to aticnd. The program will consist of numbers by all of the first grade pupils on up thru the eighth grade, numbers by individuals and Croups will also be given. school orchestra under tho dtreerifm of William Laurier will assist in. the prcgram. Society to Meet Th- Woman's Missionary society of th- Presbyterian church will with Mrs." C. W. Wade, 30-1 Brouiiv.-uy Thursday afternoon of thia v.v••!•:. The ci'evctior.a; service meet East will observer, said. The rain started yest-r- ... .... --.-- , day morning and continued at irregu- In rhar-e of Mrs. W. S. Follen and , ]ar intorvals tniT , O ut the day and ev- Mr~ K. C. Leber will speak on Latin- Amen.-u. There will be a report of. tin- Pre.sbterial v.-hich was held in in RAIN WELCOMED IN IOWA, FOURTH INCH FALL HERE Burlington had received nearly a quarter inch rainfall late last night, | John Donnelly, government weather. Members OI New London Ur- for a Coroner Burt Prugh, was called. Miss Nelson was born m Kingston April 24 1881, but the family moved to Sperry when she was about a year old. Besides her father and stepmother, she is survived by one sister, Mrs Gusta Johnson, of Rockford 111., and three half-brothers and two half- sisters in Sperry. c of Burlington , Belt Federation, was elected to ' ilar position in the new committee A statement of policy of the national committee of farm organizations drafted and stated its purpose to be "protecting and defendm. its enemies the agricultural marketing act" Joining in the move were representatives of farm and co-operative organizations in Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota, North Dakota, Wisconsin, Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, and Montana. Following the withdrawal, meetings of the Corn Belt Federation were resumed and election'of ^officers held. Mr. Hirth was with reelected president HLiri.ii w.w -~ - - W1UI Milo Reno, former presiden: of the Iowa Farmers Union, the_ne* vwe president, Tom Cashman of Minnesota, secretary, and Glenn Mim«, ppresident of the Iowa Farmeis union, treasurer. Third Party Talk There was a hint both in the statement of the resolution committee of the federation and in statements by President Hirth and John A. Simpson of Oklahoma City, president of the COW KILLS MAN Albert Rtfcgaber, 69 ; Dragged Across Pasture—Funeral Rites Thursday Special To Tlic Mt Pleasant, la., Rukgaber, 69, who May 5. — Albe! i resides south or , Mt Pleasant, died last evening: of injuries received when he was dragged in the pasture by a cow. Injuries M his head and neck were received ana it is thought death resulted from hemorrhage of the brain. Mr Rukgaber was attempting: to handle some cattle shortly after r.oo:. yesterday and was working to get ono of them Into a lot. He was vrorkinR alone and it is thought that he *a, unable to drive the cow and threw :, rope over her -head. The cow ih,n rushed away with Mr. Rukgaber to, 01 CJKlcUJUUJU. v^iiv, f rubJieu. o.w«.j • — National Farmers union, that there , Jowing untu they got well back might be an inclination to swing sup- , thg pasture . port of that group to a third party j R h Rukgab er, a nephew, « should a movement gain headway be- ; ^ assista . nce but just as he wasabou' fore the next election. 1 1 reac h him the cow lurched forwa:-, Hirth. in his statement, declared . Albert Rukgaber down n:..l that "the nomination of Hoover m he *^ s ^cn along for several yard-. 1932 will mean a devastating rout for republican party" and that the came nofc rjge snd wnen R a !pri the roi,,- Charles G. Dawes, alone of all lican possibilities could win farm sup- , that hgd him he f oun d that repub- tightened about the wrist and was port. gQ th<J rope was soon obtained from others , E. Sunday School Social Meeting Is Held At Packwoo ™»—^™> Start Clubbead, Arms Back Before Your Body Action Keokuk the s-cond week in April. Kulph Nelson, living near Salina, ..iismisst-d from the Jefferson hospital today where lie has sir.ce Saturday .--uffcring from a Mired eyt ball. Tho accident oc- ••: \vhil<-- ti hedge and tho v.-a.-i pierce;! by a hedge thorn, that partial vision will be :-.-u to the eye. The downfall was not heavy at any during the day. That it was needed i.s shown by the fact ganization Guests At Masonic Temple count bet-:-. Mixers of the Methodist Episcopal church held their social meeting for May with Dorothy Mitchell on Thursday evening after school. Miss Mat- earet Benedict, teacher of the class and nineteen members enjoyed the party. A ball game was the first on the program and was followed by a lunch served by Dorothy and assisted by Reva Mercer. Other games followed before they returned to their TETOUP of young folks from Agency '---at the Ray : i • is time uuriiiy i iiu u«,. -- wriarroTlir greatly needed Ls «ho^ by the fact , - ^^ mem it was quwkiy a^oiocd b> "it, ^ thc ^^ ^ wenj enter e;u ' ln - • . . xi,- ,.;„;„; i tained in the library room of the Ma Dirt and gravel roads in tho_ycm - , tamcd^n ^^ ^^^ C(m _ , gpent Sunday even mg ty of Eurlingtcn wet^not 7 iLa.y te . sts we re featured and lovely refresh- Green home, fectod ranged with the spring flowers.' Pansies were given as favors. The committee in charge wore Mrs. by the rain, the Iowa Motor clul') While the rain was Iowa vestefday, eneral thruoutj western part of Annual High Alumni Meeting Is Held At Kirkwo Iowa yesterday, the western part ot j ^^ committee in c the state received the heaviest awn- Talbott Mrs _ Date Wi pour. Storm Lake, Council Bluffb, , £ ^ Mrs Q c Sioux City and several other cities re- J(jhn p ark . Mrs M ,-,r-. .'t-nri mnrv> t h.111 OTIC inCO, , „ „,., ,J,T, n TiAiirvTKoi' r Mrs. John Oliver is spending the week at the home of her son, H. A. Oliver, in Fairfield. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Myers were county seat visitors Monday. About 25 members of the Christian porte more than one inch, While lowans found the rainfall wel- corned by farmers, Chicagoans Williams, Mrs. H. 1 Swan, and Mrs | . . Max Hasenclever i Endeavor society enjoyed a picnic supper near Cedar river south of town on Sunday evening and this was fol- night was made a member of the club. Thc Ladies' Aid society of the M. E. _.. _.. re ~ i church will meet in the church par-1 i owe d by the regular Sunday ceived a "temperature of 80. The Chi-, , ol . s Thursday afternoon. There is bus- devotional meeting, ca-o rise of mercury was responsible ! j ness of importance and a good attend- Mr. tmd Mrs. r.ruc ^"•o - i „* r,.? t-"hn ' . , ,. ^«.-. i">iii-i- i^i-iipp tin the first death from heat of the , ancf , Jg dcsirC[ ]. for . Frank Brongel. 39, fell dead , Mrs _ Wm B rower was hostess to the Billy uce Thoinus und two lYruce mid Hull' 1-avern, Mr. Thomas, Mr, and Mrs. :h- nual Th-v ' - Ksrkv.-.-od, 111., Way 5.— The annual ; s;h .-chool alumni meeting was held ; " high school building Friday; y and committv<-s for tho an- J iumni banquet were chosen.; .!>•: program, miscallaneous— , t Pease, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Mrs. John Cordell Dks At Hospital After Short Illness Mrs. Blanche Finley Cordell, 47, wife of John Cordell, .Homestead hotel died at St. Francis hospital last night following an illness of leas than a j week. She had been u resident of Burlington for 20 years. Mrs. Corddl was born in Morning Sun, April 20, 1882. She was married to Mr. Cordell at Hannibal, Mo., 10 years ago. Besides her husband she is survived by three sisters, Mrs. W. doctor was called but Mr. Rukjjai...-: never regained consciousness. Albert Rukgaber had resided on ;!,farm he was killed on for many \v:u>\ Funeral services will be held Thursday, May 7, at the home in th- af;.-:- noon. ^^^^ Road Bond Issue Declared Invalid (Continued From Page One.i Lawrence Degraff, E. G. Alii-:: j. W. Kindig, Henry Wagner ar.-: John M, Grimm. The court went into details to ssmv.- M- , that a voter might favor some section, E. Hamilton of Morning Sun, Mrs,. , ^ f ^ amendmen t but disapprove <.; Frank Peters of Cedar Falls, and Mrs. Sam Linn of Burlington. She attended Grace Methodist church. Thc body was taken to Unterkircher's funeral home pending completion of funeral arrangements. Iowa Coal Operators Meet At Des Moines nsj V'/ie Associated Press. DCS Moines, la., May 5.—Plans for enlarging the campaign to boost the sale of Iowa coal will be discussed at a joi-nt meeting of Iowa coal institute operators and retail dealers here tomorrow. Hugh W. Lundy, secretary of the institute, said the acmpaign during the past season had resulted in an increase of more than 20 per cent in If the beginner in golf would real-1 usei - s o f Iowa coal although the of the amendment others, "He is denied the right to vo;>j for one proposal and against to- other," the opinion said. One person might favor creating ;h-- state indebtedness but oppose i'-v provision for paying off county ro:i-i bonds by the state, it continued. Another might disapprove of the sectio-. prohibiting counties from issuing mo: •• bonds. Debt Feature Temporary The state indebtedness feature :-= only temporary, the court pointed on'. for tho $100.000,000 soon would be • x"It cannot, like the pr. ;,' s and rights declared in :!:•' constitution, last as long as the sta:v shall endure," the opinion read. On the other hand, it said, il:* county bond prohibition is permanent •is in no way germane" to tIn- state bond issue. The amendment attempts to inr-.r- .^ ...*, ~- 0 - . ize a certain fact and try to forget the j weather was mild. He said there also physical entry he would become an 80 Irma Boyte, i Everett Bud- Decorating Mis.-e« Julia Even-tt. Mi-ssi-rs ti-'!l. Lf-rnan Dennison. Inviiation— Misses Louise Wever, Do!-,.thy Mann. Gladys Smith, Mes- darues "o-.ven Kelley, Horner Kissler, Keid Ev-rf-tt. M-nu - Miss H*-len McClanahan, Mrs Archie Heniksyn. Th- Friendship class of the Presbyterian church will meet Thursday v.-ith Mrs. Margery- Brown. .Miss Marjory Palmberg has n su.--c-s.sful year at th" Nubk-s school find has c-ominir vear. Mis- Wa id Hancock County Music Festival to Be At Carthage ! Snyder and daughter Charlotte of i Ro'me, Miss Ruth Bishop of Mt. Pleas| ant and Mrs. Geo. Hasenfritz and son . mri th were guests of the club. The next day. meeting will be with Mrs. Bell Math-1 Mrs. c. Komild and Zella lR1> 0 eon nme derstood, regarding stance, grip ( , cn ifj nM1 remained until Mon- ) Mr. Social To The Carthage. Ill, Way 5.— The Hancock county high school music festival will ] progressive pinochle. Mr, - _ .. ,. i i ____ «^llrtryA -fiolrl yi _ i ~ TTr«:r*l»4- »«r^^T fV\a r\i'\f a * t the Carthage college field house Friday afternoon, May 8, corn- mf-ncinc at 2 -30 o'clock. nual event is given under This an- the aus- Mrs. David Hirschler entertained a group of friends at her home on Main street Monday evening, the occasion being a courtesy to her husband's birthday. The evening was spent in and Mrs. Dale Wright won the prizes. In the late evening refreshments wcre served to the following Mr. and M rs. Carol Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Bert nlcea of "the" music supervisors of the ! Harper. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Wright, closed '• )Il '._ t .. Tf ,„;„ nnn c-ist. of ensemble ' Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ritchey, Mr. and countv It will consist of ensemble .-....- choral and orchestral numbers and Mrg . Robert Gray, been employed to return tne , vadous individual numbers by the par- schools. T. Jordon. of the ; Esther West will teach at the .-chool n^xt year. Hold Miscellaneous Shower At Lowell Invitations have been issued to the senior class of the New London high Warsaw ! school for the junior and senior ban- schools" wiirdiVect the ensemble or-! qu et to be held Friday evening May cnestral numbers and Ml* Susan 8 , at the Country club. Davidson and Mrs, Jeanette Doud the ' ensemble choral numbers. Low Francv tprcial To The 7/ui-fc-J'j/c. 11, la., May 5.—Mrs. Harold _, entertained Saturday with a j'-iiscel'laneous shower in honor of her Miss Beulah Brun at her home. Miss Brun was the recipient of many beautiful and useful gifts. Miss Verla Pearson of Burlington Four Killed in ' Miss Maxine McClure was hostess to Battle the Queen Esther circle at the home of Mrs. Bert Harper Monday evening. , During the business Misses Gladys i Condon and Ruth Reipe were made i members of the circle. At 6:30 a covered dish supper was served to the following: Mrs. C. B.- Rayhill, Mrs. Mad- (Continued From Page One.) but now of Brighton were, callers Sunday at the AY, H. Wldner home. LONDON KESTAUBANT GIVES DOG HIS DAY By Thc AsKociatcd Press. London, England—The latest things to "go to the dogs" are meals. A London restaurant, as the result of a controversy started in the "Letters to the Editor" columns in London papers, announces dogs will be fed as well as their masters. The sign heralding the policy reads: "Dogs' dinners. Two pence (4 cents) for small ones. Three pence cents) for large ones, and four (8 cents) for outsizes." player over night. After the few fundamentals are un- and motion,"ne should strive for one result son. land master it before trying to score. That is—to start the clubhead and arms back before the body action. Note the position in the illustration. had been a substantial increase so far, in 1931. Add to Appearance of East Bridge Approach Work of beautifying the east ap- porate some material found uncon>;: tutional in the road bond law puss--.! by the legislature in 1928, the onu:; commented, but made no ruiinir "-i this point. "We deem it not inappropriate ;•< observe," the opinion said, "that v," are solely concerned with the interpretation of the constitution and this -ie- cision has not the slightest refei-e::<:•.• to the merits or demerits of tho pro,- „ , . „ This is a composite of Walter iiagan, ^ h ^ citizens bridge was com- • pO sed amendment." Horton Smith, Bob Jones and all tne ' cd yest ^ rday afternoon when 61; The court's ruling leaves the rest of the starring field and all who . wreat h bushes were planted un- ! tion O f issuing road bonds still in among the top- ever hope to rate notchers in golf. It may seem awkward, times when Horton Smith looks stiff and mechanical—that's control and der the supervision of Charles L. Wag- hands of There are ' ner, superintendent of public improvements. The work was done in co-operation (6 pence TAXES DRIVE TOURISTS OFF FRENCH SLEEPERS By The Astociatcrt Press. Paris, France—Tourists are being taxed off the French railroads, directors complajn. Rates themselves are '.reasonable 4VY(*L*£}' -*!.*.*•*•••• •«! •—-— - — ,1 - - i j.„«,-—— ill. J- V. den, Misses Grace Bell, Phyllis Wes-1 enough, but taxes on the tickets, they visited v.-ith home folks Sunday. Mi-, and Mrs. Chester Welch children were visitors Saturday iiing at the Ray Gc-rber home. Mr and Mrs. B. F. Hand and Dorothy spent Sunday at the O. R. Steward home near Wever. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Enslow of and !fi're was "pouring in from the moun eve- ' tain side and finally the deputies and mine guards fell back, carrying their wounded. n The Harlan sheriff dispatched 50 men armed with machine guns, rifles tear gas with orders to shoot to Pleasant Ridge were callers at the P.: kll , if nece ssary to round up the at- C. Renner home. \ tackers. The group, however, had dis- Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Parsons and | perged before the additional children visited at the home of H. E. reac hed the'scene. terbeck, Eleanor and Evelyn Drewer, , ... , Dorothy and Burnetta Parks, Gladys the weapon, began firing, and klllect ; Condon , Elsie and Dorothy Madden, Richmond. Cox opened fire with a j Garnet La Van Da-ey, Jeannette Cline sub-machine gun. The mine guards LoJg Finke Mar j O rie Proven. . opened up with rifles. Meanwhile rifle Chapter H, Tri T met at the home of . ._._ »u M . sg Sevil , a p e t z inger Monday evening. The hours were spent, socially and lovely refreshments were served. Congressman Kopp To Give Hillsboro Commencement Talk Waters near Salem Sunday. ~~~~ENGELHARD 3May Special!—Shampoo, 25c With Each Finger Wave. BEAUTY SHOP J'HO.NE 122. XEW LONDON, IA. NOTICE The stores of New London will he opened each Wednesday evening during the summer months, beginning Wednesday night, May 6th. W th for better shoe values officers It as regarded as unlikely they would be apprehended. Central Alabama 1s Shaken By Tremor By The Associated Press. Birmingham. Ala., "May 5.—An area of North Central Alabama a hundred miles wide, of which Birmingham appeared to be the center. wa 3 shaken by a slight earthquake at 8:17 a. m. today. The shock was variously reported .at from ten seconds to a min- The disttirbance started with a low rumble which increased in intensity ™^ , t mdebendents won from and ended abruptly. No property dam- - — age was reported. Special To The Hawk-Eye. Hillsboro, la., May G.— ConBreasman 1'' Kopp lias been secured to give commencement address before the high school s-raduatlngr class May 21. The Rf-v. C. K. Strong will- preach the baccalaureate sermon at the Christian church on the 17th. The school calendar Includes the rol- 1 owl MS event: May 8— Senior class play May 17— Baccalaureate, Christian church. May May ] 9-20 — Examinations, grade commence- 20—Eighth 2i High school commencement. May 22—Community picnic. Harold Wilson returned Friday from Fort Madison where he has had charge of a section for the C. B. & Q. rall- the Hllisboro team \vcrc * •\Vheatfey; "Hillsboro, Thornton. independent baseball ^Batteries Newbold and City Marshal Harold Wilson picked up two boys here Friday who had run away from their homes In Fort Mad- Word had been sent here to be HEADS MEDICAI, GROUP Bv The Associated Press. Minneapolis. Minn.. May'&-Dr. Mel- ^ vin B. Henderson of Rochester, was -w or a had oeen seni nere 10 oe elected president of the Minnesota, QIJ j he lookollt for them. Their folks State Medical association at a meet- cumo j ier e after them. 1-n.K of the association house of delegates here today. He will succeed Dr. Ludwlg Sogge of Windom. WE STRAIGHTEN, REPAIR and Beflnlsh damaged or wrecked auto bodies, doors and fenders. J, H. EBERT & SONS, 313-317 Valley Street BOUNB TO GRAND JURY By The Associated Press. Ames, la., May 5.—Martin Erickson, 44, of Ames, was bound over to tho grand jury today when arraigned 3n municipal court on an embezzlement charge. Erickson, a bricklayer, was arrested on information filed by J. B. Robinson, charging misappropriation of $6,000 of funds belonging to the Iowa State conference of the Bricklayers and Plasterers Union of America. International say, are exorbitant. As an example, a sleeping car ticket from Paris to Montpellier, a distance of 552 miles, costs $14 additional to the first class fare of $13.80. And $9 of this supplementary $14 is tax. GRAF ZEPPELIN TO VISIT SOUTH AMERICA THIS YEAR Friedrichshafen, Germany—With its Egyptian cruise as a start, the Graf Zeppelin will make flights in 1931 to South America, Norway and Spain, the Zeppelin corporation has announced. "Short "round tours" during stopovers in various countries will be available primarily for passengers not making regular cruises. It was estimated that JL3 more passengers could be accommodated on the short flights than in overnight trips. Farnum Given Divorce By The Associated Press, San Francisco, Calif., May 5.—William Farnum, motion picture player, and Mrs. Olive Onn Farnum were divorced today. They married in Sag Harbor, N. Y., Dec. 2, 1906. Mrs. Farnum charged the actor with desertion. HUNT WOMAN "BLUEBEARD" Bv The Associated Prcs». Boise, Idaho, May 5.—Lydia Southard, woman "bluebeard" alleged to have poisoned four husbands and another male relative to collect their insurance, was sought through the west tonight following her escape from the Idaho prison here. the counties. More $84,000,000 in county bonds are standing, but 18 counties have none. Road improvement work thai-. | with the Ill'nois state highway com-:[continue through the use of good golf, Never start the hip, or the body action, before the hands, arms and club- head if vou would keep out of trouble, head, y°£ u ™° wlth e ^ ery club in the M. J. Babcock of Biggsville were lead mission following the appointment of highway funds, beautification committees along the route. Mrs. C. F. Anderson and Mrs. This is bag, especially the driver and the ers in the work in western Illinois. LJCLg,, ^_<-^*Vrf-^-"--'j . . nmshie, the two most dangerous sticks The right arm is kept in close to the body and the left arm is extended in a stiff manner. Roll over on the left foot rathei than lift it. Get the back of the left hand over to start the action on the back swing and do not begin the hip action until this has taken place. This action may seem unnatural but play with it until you have at least a start and then watch the results. Blaze Threatens Business District Jiii rite Associated Press. Portsmouth, N. H., May 5.-Fire of undetermined origin late today threat- Waterloo—A prowler entered seven homes in an exclusive residential district and escaped with money jewelry valued at $750. VETERAN PILOT DIES By Thf .1 sxocialfd Pre.v>. Seattle, Wash.. May 5. -Cap;.^ John S. Boiling, 69. old time Par,::ship pilot, died here today. He r.-::i;. to Seattle from Charleston, Mass.. ;: and ! 1887 ?.£er being master of saili'.- i ships on the Atlantic. ened Portsmouth's business district, five story business and WADSWOKTH DEES By The Associated Press. Washington, D. C., May 5.—Mrs. Louise Travers Wadsworth. mother of former Senator Wadsworth of New York, died at her home here tonight. Cedar Rapida—A robber obtained about $100 from Miss Trevalyn Hawks, cashier at a local theatre, as she prepared to close the box office of the theatre Monday night. destroyed a apartment block and an unoccupied railroad wharf and spread to at least a score of other buildings before it was brought under control. Damage was unofficially estimated at $250,000. Posse Hunts Bandits By The Associated I'r<ss. Galena, 111.. May 5.—A posse of 35 men was searching the timberland three miles east of here tonight in an effort to find two bandits who held up the Benton, Wis., State bank shortly after noon and escaped with $5,000 cash. MAN, WOMAN FOUND SLAIN Bu The Associated Press. Paterson, N. J., May 5.—The bodies of Miss Marie Fuchs, 19, and Edward Van Dine, a bus operator, were found today in the home of Miss Fuchs, three miles west of Paterson. Both had been shot through' the head. Police said they had been slain. 70% of all ACUTE INDIGESTION Night! Benjamin Franklin "discovered" the advantage of daylight-saving and publicly advocated Its adoption -when be was ( ln Paris In 1.7IMLJ strikes late at (when drug stores are closed) Why not be safe with Bell-ans on hand . . . Now! BELL-ANS^ < INDIGESTION Startling See the Answers In Our Wmdovs Tomorrow THE Giraffe CAN GO LONGER WITHOUT water THAN THE CAMEL/ FINGERNAIL* ARE HARDENED CONSOJDATED LOCKS OF H£?r/ 1NTME RECENT ELECTIONS IN HAITI, A WERE RIVALS FOR THE, PRESIDENCY/ It's also a fact that— Our Alligator Raincoats improve with age .' . : they are guaranteed to never leak, stick, peel or crack ... in short they are known as the world's best Raincoat . . . $5.50 to $15.00

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