Waterloo Evening Courier, July 15, 1922

Waterloo Evening Courier

July 15, 1922

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Issue date: Saturday, July 15, 1922

Pages available: 14

Previous edition: Friday, July 14, 1922

Next edition: Monday, July 17, 1922

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Publication name: Waterloo Evening Courier

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All text in the Waterloo Evening Courier July 15, 1922, Page 1.

Waterloo Evening Courier (Newspaper) - July 15, 1922, Waterloo, Iowa Population of Waterloo, People in Trade Territory. 1858. 1868. AND WATERLOO DAILY REPORTER WEATHBE FORECAST Chicago. July Generally fair tonight and Sunday; cooler Hiinday and in northwest por- tion tonight. A ASSOCIATED PRESS LEAS 'WATERLOO, IOWA, SATURDAY, JULY 15, 1022. UN1TKD PRESS LEASED TELEGRAPH WIRE XOOH BDXTXOV. f XOMB BDITUW, a SHOP STRIKE NOW FINISH FIGHT POLITICAL TEMPER11 DP COm STILL MATTER Of DOUBT Generalization Ought to Be Easy, but Not So, Says Mark Sullivan. Dashes Off Verses and Such with His Little Paint Brush BROOKHART GIVEN ONLY 2 YEARS TO RUN COURSE Most Oldline Republicans Are Renominated, but Vote in November Decisive. By MARK j -Washington, D. C., July We are now close to the middle j of the current political year. Eleven states have held their pri- maries; and these eleven states are BO widely distributed geographi- so diverse in their- eco- nomic-interests and political tem- peraments, that it ought to be pos- sible to make some generalizations 1 about the present political temper; of the country. i It ought to be possible, but it isn't. Many things are happening i and some of them' are strange, but they have little relation to each other. Later on, this, article will attempt to make some reflections i on what is happening, but those reflections will not be in the nature of generalizations. What most im- presses the present writer is the looseness and inexactness of most of the generalizations that are commonly made. Pour Results Not'Similar. The most frequent of the gen- eralizations commonly made on the results of the primaries is one which lumps the victories of Bey- eridge in Indiana, of. .Pinchot.-. in. Brookharf'in Iowa and of'Crazier over McCumber in North: if they were similar. This is a mis- take. It is true there was some similarity between the victories of Pinchot and Beveridge, but the vic- 'tdry of Brookhart in Iowa had no relation whatever to the other two. Brookhart. when he comes to the] senate, will be no more like Bev-j eridge than he will be like Wads- worth of New York, or like Pepper of. Pennsylvania. In fact, so much that is misleading has been said on the basis of treating these three Rejects Ford's Bid for Muscle Shoals Senate Agricultural Committee Votes, 9 to 7, Against Gov't Acceptance. (By the Associated Press) Washington, D. C., July Henry Ford's offer for purchase and lease of the government's proj- ects at Muscle Shoals, Ala., was. I rejected .by the senate agricultural j I committee today by'a: vote of 9 to 7. Iowa Could Rely on Air 111 Mrs. Phillips, Accused of Killing Rival for Husband's Love, Placid in Cell. Those voting for rejection were' Senators Norris, Page, (by McNary, Keyes, Good Ing, Norbeck, Harreld, McKinley, all Republicans, and Senator Kendrick, Democrat, Wyoming. Those voting for a fav- orable report were Senators Cap- per and Ladd. Republicans, and Smith, Ransdell, Harrison, Heflin, and Caraway, Democrats. I Gov't Bill Bedten. j The bill introduced by Chairman Norris calling for operation of the projects by a government-owned and controlled corporation also was rejected, the vote being 9 to 5. Voting for rejection were Sen- ators Capper, Keyes, Ladd, Smith, Ransdall, Kendrick, Harrison, Hef- j Hn and Caraway, and for accept- ance were Norris. McNary, Gooding, i Page, and McKinley. ALLEGED SLAYER'S CHUM TELLS STORY OF KILLING Victim Inveigled to Lonely Spot and Hammered to Death Mercilessly. f By United Press) Tuscon, Ariz.. July A. Phillips, held here for ex- tradition to Los Angeles on a charge of beating Meadows to death Mrs. with Alberta a ham mer, defied the third degree to-j out by plane. Flier Says Enough Planes Can Be Mobolized in 24 Hours to Handle Service. (By the Associated Press) Des Moines, July airplanes could be mobilized In 24 liours in Iowa lf> take care of mail distribution in the state, should the government decide these measures were necessary, according to Carl Sturgess, flyer for an 'Iowa aircraft corporation. Sturgoss declared that -10 planes would be available for use In that i time, with a maximum mobilization of 80 planes within a week's time. Deliver Mull'With Kase. is my opinion that .mall could be delivered to all points In the state bv the airplane method with ease, should the occasion demand Sturgess declared. The most feasible jjlan. ho indi- cated, would make Des Moines the central distributing point. Mall would be brought here directly from Chicago re-routed to the dif- ferent centra' zone cities of the state at the postofllce and shipped 2 HtLD ftS THIEK 4 MEN RS1CCOHP1ICES Gerard, Fearful of Assassin's Bullet in Germany, Stays Out Police Have Four Mile Auto Race to Take Willard Bing, Accused Platter Chief. MISSING GOSS FIDDLES IN PAWN IN CHICAGO day. "I'll talk when I get back to Los was her only reply to son, j record vote. AVill Go to Senate. The committee also voted down without record vote the bill intro- duced by Senator Norris, at request of former Representative Lloyd, Missouri, proposing a semi-govern- those questions. Trvprui The woman, accused of deliber- ICYA I i T_. i-fiu___it__ ...i. cKn calm land smiling in her cell here. She denies that she is Mrs. Phil- mental corporation. Despite the adverse votes the I'm ready to go back to Los she said placidly when informed Sheriff Traeger of that city, was en route here to take her in charge. Confronted with letters Any I'oint in Two Hours. From the secondary cities the mail could be delivered to nearby points by truck, he said. On tholr return trips the planes would col- lect the 'outgoing mail. "We figure that wo can make any point in the state from Des Molnea in two Sturgess said. "Two trips dally could bo made to points as near as Cedar Rapids, Fort Dodge, Waterloo and Oskaloosa." in her handbag with the name Mrs. Plenty landing fields are avail- able at all points in the state ac found', cording to the aviator. Phillips on them, she re-1 TTVT proposals of Henry Ford and Sen-I mained and smll-, ilN 1 Utvll- ator Norris will be presented to the jngiv insisted she was not the; for the slay- TALKS OF WAR Prince Siimi, son of the mikado nority reports, it was explained j Tn nn A t A i (in a f rma n ?v orris. i and the empress of Japan, photo-1 Chairman Norris graphed while visiting the Peace exposition j in Toklp. The little prlnceihas. niadet'an enviable ord' in-his first'grade in the peer's school and has'- shown '''much apti- tude for poetry, having already written several verses. Germany- Pays Full Reparations on French Insistence] in DRY LEAGUE TO WATCH TREAT Yl i A i 1 (International News Wire) Paris, July has and "I don't were her- tranquil replies to thei questions fired-, at her by police Mrs. Cnffee Tells Story. J- ,United Press) Los Angeles, C.al., July i Mrs. Peggy Caffee, eyewitness of the "hammer in which Mrs. Alberta Meadows was slain, today re-enacted the tragedy in the hills Toklq, July Kokumin a leading Japanese paper, toda printed the first "war talk" tha has appeared here since the arm conference in Washington', urgin construction by Japan of a hug submarine fleet and a great, ai force. covering BcTeridge Type of Republicanism. Beveridge, when he conies to the senate, assuming that wins the election in November, will come 'close to being representative of the bulk of the Republican party as it is likely to be in the future. It will not be the old standpat Re- publicanism of 10 or 20 years ago. It will be as far from the Republi- canism of Cannon and Lenroot as the times have moved during that period. At the same time it most decidedly will not be the Republi- canism of radicals like LaFollette. The Republicanism of which Bev- eridge will be the spokesman will not be the Republicanism of Ford- ney: which looks upon an extreme high tariff as a simple talisman capable of accomplishing all possi- ble good. Beveridge's Republican- ism will be one that will take ac- count of the changes in the coun- try's business structure and in its relation to the rest of the world, note to Mrs A. L. Phillips, held under jterallied reparations commission arregt t Tucson, Ariz., is accused three days ago intimated that while I of the murder hy Mrs. Caffee and Washington, D. C., July she had the money to pay today s j her own husband, who says she con- Canada's proposal to the United installment ot indemnity, she would j fesseci to him "-1------1J ------'injure her financial position if she While police looked on, Mrs. did so. The French representatives Caffee demonstrated how she al- made it plain to Germany that she leges Mrs Phillips, goaded to cold must pay up, no matter what the rdg6 by belief her husband was in- timate with Mrs. Meadows, lured States that the. century-old arms politJcal "events' as "I that limitation pact which restricts nav- there is no safely accurate way of Ul_ armaments on the Great Lakes J rnvfirine'them exceut. one bv one. revamped, is going to be closely scrutinized by the Antisaloon league, to make sure that its pro- posed modernized terms will not prevent the maintenance of a rum navy on the lakes, Wayne B. Wheel- er, general counsel of the league, announcd today. Unwilling to admit that he was] suspicious of the proposal. Wheel-! er nevertheless said that the league consequences were. 'Victories in future wars wl be possible thru powerful forces, o submarines and airplanes and abundant poison the article said in conclusion. "With the Japa- nese navy cut to three-fifths the size of the United States, Japan illeyecj Theft Leader Said to Have Raised on Them as Spending Money. The two violins, one a rare old luadagnlni valued at stol- n from the home of B. L. Goss, 216 street, have boen tracec o a pawn shop In Chicago and the illegocl thief and an accomplice placed under arrest as the resul )t Investigations by O. B. Bock vith, detective, assisted by the Wa erloo police department Willard Bing. age 23. and Wll Is Turls. age 17, are In jn.il accus ed of the crime and police state 30th have made a confession de- .ailing the manner of stealing the violins and disposing of them in Chicago, where a pawnbroker ad- vanced ?20 on the two Instruments, with a promise to ;pay an addition- al when he sold the violins. Plan to Raise Onsh for Trip. According to Turis who was Wednesday, the theft was' planned by Bing to raise money for a trip to Chicago. He had been invited to go in an automobile with William Saul, but had no mon- ey to spend when he got there. Having seen the violins exhibited at a gathering in Mr. Goss' home, at. which the value of the old in- strument was explained he.decided steal them and sell them In Chi- cago. He then asked young TurJs to join him in the.enterprise. "Watching the house until sure no one was .about, Bing broke-into the place Monday at p. m. by removing a screen from a win- while Turis remained, out- side. At 1 a. m. Tuesday he start- ed for Chicago with Saul, taking with him the case containing the two violins and promising Turls hip Abandon Hope of Early Strike Settlement; Peace Moves, Are Suspended. SENIORITY STUMBLING BLOCK IN PEACE PATH James W. Gerard, United States ambassador to Germany a the beginning of the war, has ro turned after a vialt to Europe He did not go Into Germany, fear ing the bullets of an assassin. DEATH FOLLOWS ON SEPARATION) size of the United btates, Jfipan. share npon returning. Both Bing should construct a powerful and Turia absolve Saul from knowl- of submarines. In capital ships j o{ the theft The gold" marks the alleged "other'woman" to a re- 1 9. S f! (1 flftfll was in erold t-Vian__fircf arrncime'l was paid in gold thru the reichsbank. Japan cannot match America. The position Germany occupied against England at the beginning of the world war is now Japan's position against America." mote spot and then first accusing her of slowly killed j BandltS Tourist Travel Takes her by striking her with a ham- mer purchased especially for the occasion. Tljtvinn Phillips, husband of the alleged UUl my SiriKe, murderess, from Armed Guards Ttiris Soon .Under Arrest. When Detective BeckwHh. was assigned to the case he soon had young -Turls under arrest. Con- fronted with evidence of his guilt, he is said to have admitted the theft and told of Bing's trip to Chi- cago. The Chicago police depart- ,_________is under guard as a ma-! i terial witness. er sain time LUC j i cena.i wiuutiaa. company acco would investigate the matter to see i Washington, D. C.. July Phillips refused to comment on armed KUards that the present American rum de- sudden slump in summer vacation the report that Mrs. Meanows. five! tense is not hampered in its oper-! travel because of the coal and rail hours before her death, had a long ations against international boot-] strikes is shown in reports received telephone conversation with a man i r i Vi n .to 11 nrl rlrlv" O tl H flffftTIETRn Milwaukee, Wis., from the Edmonds Shoe j accompanied by three. Bing and Saul, the latter being due July rpturn to his work herp. this (By the Associated Minneapolis, Minn., .July Belief that Charles Comstock, 26, a laundry truck driver, St. Paul, shot-and killed his wife and then took own life, is expressed by authorities who '-.Investigated- the finding of. the two bodies in an au- tomobile near Minnetonka Mills. Their inquiries disclosed, offi- cials that the sh'ooting ended a long period of Ineffectual efforts between the two to effect a. recon- ciliation. They had been living apart more than a year. Friends of the couple declared that Mrs Comstock left her husband be cause he failed to provide properly for her and thoir 4-year-old daugh- ter. Monday nLght Comstock rentet an automobile from a garage anr: met his wife. She was not seen again by her friends. Late Thursday automobilists no tided authorities that a car was standing near Minnetonka Mills on a deserted road. Yesterday noon investigation 'showed the couple dead, sitting upright In the front seat. Hooper Finds Fundamental Bar to Peace hut Continues to; Arrange Parleys. 5 (By the Associated Washington, D. C., July E. F. Grable, chief ot the United Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way Employes and Railway Shop Labor- ers, spent two hours and a half in conference today -with President Harding, but declined to dlscuM the conference on leaving the White House. Grable said he did not see immediate possibility "of the USUT ance of a strike call to members- of his union, but added that 48 hours or more might change entire situation. He indicated that he would have another conference before leaving Washington. Abandon Peace Hope. Chicago, July abandoning 'hope early'wt- Altho efforts were made to keep t jj (armed guards, was held up near of Turis' arrest from the ithe company's plant and relieved voung men jn Chicago, a telegram! of this forenoon by several -f coniDaniona here warning! leggers. here by railroad executives. she called "Daddy" and arranged A short time ago the summer j to meet him that day. ne cne sposesman win _r. T i tourist travel was extremely heavy.] Inquest. Monday. Republicanism of Ford- j fg ICCOUfftlS Matl Curtailment of trains due to thei an O'vtT'CTno ____ automobile. armea oanaus IH Bi not to return was intercepted! The money consisted of payroll jby the rtetectlves Wednesday night, i funds drawn from a local bank. strikes, and the fear ot j bank, where she was employed, and j intimate acquaintances, said; could not believe she had been' in Than railroads may soon "become I unsafe because of the shopmen's Ray Gasklns. Rex Chambers i were arrested George Shepherd, and lister Green j in this connection i BASEBALL RESULTS TODAY Minneapolis, July coughs lasting for 15. Hic- six days and Officials of the First National XAVY CAPTAIN SELFATTBD FOR UE AH AUMIRAIj POSTi a ffti'a re" held" as accessories" to [theft. Washington, D. C-, July j Hoys Stop at Farm Home. (By XTniled Press) AMERICAN LEAGUE. the At Xcw R. M. E. (I 11 O i-Vyi U.U.U nights ended in the death of George shows. BtSft: tmT Chi- postpone their vacations, .the re-r An inquest will be held at 9 a. ry j Zeigmeyer, U. S. N., who has cago yesterady aftornoon. stopping NeW York reiai.iuii LU Liie lest. UL since the time when McKinley Ior vocated protection for a country which was then in its infancy as -a manufacturing nation. There was a time when the Republican party] called itself "the business man's! party." It may be that the Repub-i lican party as it exists today in the! lower house and the senate would i like to continue to call itself byj that name. But the other party to the comparison, the business men. is not willing, as things stand to- day, to admit the relationship; business does not look to the Re- publican party as its protector and savior in the sense that it did in the days of McKinley and Mark Hanna. TSie state of mind of busi- ness men Nabout the. Republican party is much more nearly an emo- tion of dismay and resentment. Mny Be Leader. If the Republican party should! again become the party of the busi- ness .man, Beveridge will come as j nearly as any other man now in public life to being the spokesman McKeen, 68. He hiccoughed stead- ST REGEI CHECKS IN SILENCE i Fasdsti, Socialists KntHinn at Battlingat t and afterwards taken to the district navy m. Monday been named "by the navy selection at the hbme'of William Seaman, Mrs. Caffee, who is the of a bOarci for promotion to-Uhe rank fiv nljies southeast of Hudson xi c i Long Beach.oil was taken ot rcar ad'roirai, have been Parrtll anrt Detective and Schang of Chief o; Po Ice; patched tc.the commander of thoj last night started out to At rhilntlclphia- f llticl'. 11 eit tile! n nyiro n DTI rl t n dm c; t n o nin pprc HJJprGilclH] LIlcIII. .xci lilc T neared Hiidson. they passnd the i I young men in their car. Believing' the occupants were the men want- ed, the officers turned and gave chase. The car ahead attempted to run Bntterlcs: and Schalk: R. H. No Laughter, Nor Funny Cracks Greet Burlington Pay Car on This Trip. (By the Associated Press; Burlington, la., July i Rome, July persons 1 attorney's office to complete the 1 have been wounded in 24 story and to be questioned on the j fighting between and So-1 details. iclalists at Cremona, said advices; The slight young woman, seem- from that citv today Several build-i ing to cringe at the details she ings have been burned. Regular related, had previously talked free- j troops have been sent. ly to police and newspaper men who f i surrounded her. j BOX OF At times in her story she seemed j KITTING YOUNG GIRL to shiver with horror at the terrible events. i Morristown, N. J., July "Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Phil- Francis Kluxen, III, age 15, was Mips and I started downtown, she home today after having been i said, "and we stopped at the park- trial for murder Janette Lawrence. i 5ng station, ot Yl-year-old Jy arranged Meet Mrs. Meadows. CUD' OCCURRED BEFORE HE LEFT M YORK i away and kept the lead for four j miles. Finally it stooped and I young Bing jumped out and ran I Into the woods along the roadside and was found lying on the ground 1 trying to conceal himself. An hour later, when -convinced that Turia JlnUorics: Covclcski and O'Neill: Konimcll and Bniggy. At Detroit Boston R. H. E. BBHHE1 Rjitterios: Pillette and Manton; Ferguson and Ruel. WEATHBB FOB WEEK. Washington. D. C.. July on the way down Mrs. Phillips j License to Wed Actress Filed at Trenton, N. J., Climaxes Paris Sensation. had confessed he. too, admitted the (burglary, police say., and gave tails of disposing of the violins in QA T I Chicago. I DI" The pawn check Tie had hidden the flooring of an R. H. !y shop craft s'trikers were! Weather outlook for the week be-1 lips asked her if she could paid off at Burlington today, Ejnning Monday: In rocrtriYica t vrtll of its policies. Beveridge, during the response to roll call, into thei" Upper Mississippi, and Mis- ing of the four-voiume Life of John Burlington road s pay car S0uri valleys; generally fair Marshall, a bath of constitutional money represents the usual two temperature near or somewhat history which has. to a degree, weeks pay wlthheld the road, above normal, but with a prob- niade a change fiom the Beveridge I tnere was no evidence but what ability of widely scattered of IS or 20 years ago. The sneech- l e strlkers have now been drop-, thunder showers, es which Beveridge nuide during Fed from the payrolls his campaign last spring would, if had told me the story ot a mrxup involving her husband and another woman, whom she did not name, so I was not alarmed when Mrs. Meadows drove up and Mrs. Phil- take Mrs. us to her sister's house. i Meadows replied she would. "The three of us got into Mrs. (By the Associated the officers. It was found as described and will be used to recover the vio- lins. Pawned Wntch to Bing. Willard Binp. also known as Clarence, has been staying at 329 HBEBOi Wright and Scvcrcid; Mogridgc and Plcinioh. At NATIONAL LEAGUE. ChicnRo R- II. io> Trenton X. J.. Julv 15.__De-1 Tenth street west. The only work tails of the marriage of George J. he has done recently- is acting as extra clerk on collected, make s. better textbook of orthodox Republicanism adapted (Continued on pape two. column seven) San Felice 2 Tor ISc cigar. Iowa's most popular smoke. HIGHWAYS The Courier should be ereo> at your home before o'clock. If thru error ot the carrier boy or other cause you fail to receive your paper by that time, please Phone 9830 and a copy of the paper will be sent. calls most reach thin office before e. w. The men received their checks in silence. There was no no noise of any kind, and none of i the repartee which has among the men since they went out on strike. No additional men were put to {work in the Burlington roundhouse i or in the shops today, but an- nouncement was made by F. II. J0'j Minn.. Alsana. Charies Ustick. general superintendent of City. Cedar Rapids, Davenport, Meadows' Ford sedan, Mrs. Phillips Gould, leading member of the rtirprtine Mrs Meadows who -was i prominent New ork family, and arnn goods suppy drMni? meadows, wno sjnclaire became known street east. This morning "We arrived at a lonelv spot on! day with exemination of the license, "ve Beckwith recovered a watch ;At Cincinnati one side of which stood a high re-ion file In the bureau of vital sta-jfrom a pawnshop which Bing is; f taining wall cvtting off the view tistics. Their wedding created a said to have taken from a girl and iiOStOU Batteries: Wcinert and Peters; Kaufman ftnd O'Farrell. R. in that di Phillips' n j! was exper 1 direction. 1 noticed Mrs.' sensation in Paris a few days ago, mouth twitching as if she! but later was learned the cere- U. s. Department of Weather Bureau. Charles City. July 15. 1922. (Included in the. territory T tn the subtoined report are the towns! nere- experiencing some extraordi- mony hart been performed before nary emotion and was about to the couple left New York. Mrs. ask If she was sick, when she sud-i Sinclaire is Identified as a leading deniy laid her hand on Mrs. Mead-i member of a show company on arm and commanded. 'Stop Broadway, Xew York. Iowa lines, that 35 men out of Chicago went thru here headed for Ottumwa, Creston and Council Bluffs. There was in thre strike! 1 ranks and the situation remains) quiet. Complaints'of threats by strikers against homes of worker's are being investigated by police and I United States marshals. Molneg. Faribault, Minn.. Crosse, Wls.. Mason City. Marshall- town. Kew Hampton, Postvllle, Water- loo and to talk to by Blood. "Mrs. Meadows looked around at Mrs. Phillips astonished. She seemed to shudder, but said noth- George J. Gould's bride gave her age as 29 and her name as "Gui- neve Jeanne that of her father was given as "Alexander Campbell Sinclaire, of Dakota." borrowed money on. The pawn ticket for the two vio- lins, which Bing had placed in a[ 1lattcries: Miller and Gibson; cup and hid under the floor of a( nn1 granary, was issued by National nnd Loan Bank. 744 North Clark street, j At. St, Louis It was made out to Clarence a name assumed by Bing, and cified the amount advanced as R. A written agreement, signed by the same person, providing for the payment of an additional in Sixty Inches of rmin at City 8 to D a. m. to- <5ny; mnrtdy; so of ing. car. j Meadows of intimacy with i Phillips. I "I noticed for the. first time Mrs. Gould gave his Q f ,..._.-_. and that-of her mother as "Letitia the event the violins were sold, was They both got out of the Mrs. Phillips accused Mrs. j E. Moell Atkins." Opposite the Mr. I bride's number of marriages was written "one. as 58. his L n..i j vruum lllb o, ilia STsffi Phillips held a hammer in her hand occupation as a banker, and oppo- also found in Bing's possession. It St. Louis Batteries: Ryan Haines und Ainsmith. At was learned by the detectives the pawnbroker had appraised the j DTOQUiy II value of the violins at Four Arraigned I in iinim (Tccuimittjn its a. ctiiu uppvi-1 (behind her back: As they argued, the words "number of mar-i Tester Green. nortliwert portion tonlfht. on two. column one.j riages" was written "two.1 Accessorios'. Ralph (Rex) tlerrient of the railroad strike, fol- lowing the failure of last riig'ht'B to- day prepared to'make. a. deter- mined effort to reopen shops with" nonunion a high official of the-United States railroad labor board! This official, -who .declined'to quoted directly, said peace would be suspended for the pres- ent, as the carriers and striken, were unable to find any common ground for starting negotiations .when Chairman Ben Hooper sought to get them together yesterday, i- The stumbling block in the path of settlement; H -was said at the railroad labor board, will union's demand for restoration "of seniority and other of the strikers. The roads indicated to Chairman Hooper that the men who have stuck by their employers and the new employes enlisted will be. pafrt in the seniority they have thereby attained. Olive Branch "Wilted; The peace dove, which had flitted' between leaders of the striking shopmen and President Harding, today bore a wilted olive branch: which Ben W. Hooper, chairman of the United States railroad labor board, tried to freshen. Hooper, self-appointed and hard-' working envoy between the war- ring forces In the rail strike, an- nounced that he had encountered "fundamental" difficulties in hi3 efforts to bring about peace, but" with more parleys in prospect the situation gave promise of. a new ap- proach to a settlement, or at least to negotiations out of which some agreement might be .reached'to meet on common ground. Rail heads and strike leaden moved close enough together-to meet in separate rooms at the same hotel. No developments were re- ported however. South is TMsorOjeriir. Disorders in connection with the strike were largely confined to tha south, and southwest. Col. C. .3. Lincoln, assistant chief of staff of the eighth army corps area, receiri ed orders from "Washington to In- vestigate the situation at Denison, Tex., where conditions -were unset- tled. At the same time dered Adj. Gen. Barton, of the Tex- as national guard, to go-to Denison and Tom Hickman, captain of the. Texas rangers, was dispatched to the scene. .At Tulsa, Okla., J. C. Whiefield, a guard for the Midland Valley, was attacked by strikers and beat- en. At Chattanooga, Tenn., an at- tache of the office of the general manager of the Southern railway was held up by masked men, beat- en and stabbed. Two strikebreakers were from a train at Memphis and and a deputy sheriff was wounded, in a riot at the Burnside shops of the Illinois Central in Chicago. Ohio Troops Mobillwd. Gov. Davis, Ohio, ordered mobil- ization of state troops in prepara- tion for any trouble which micht arise in connection with the strict. United States marshals and extra forces ot deputies were placed (Continued on pane twc, column Batteries: Rnecher and Deberrj I ed quiet and Gooch. on guard' over mails and railroad ertv at Roanoke, Va Los and Toledo Bloomlngton and CHnloo, ot early nei t ;

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