Appleton Post Crescent, February 24, 1923

Appleton Post Crescent

February 24, 1923

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Issue date: Saturday, February 24, 1923

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Friday, February 23, 1923

Next edition: Monday, February 26, 1923 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

Pages available: 327,161

Years available: 1853 - 1976

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All text in the Appleton Post Crescent February 24, 1923, Page 1.

Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - February 24, 1923, Appleton, Wisconsin THE WEATHER Partly cloudy; not much change in temperature. CITY EDITION THK DAILY POST ESTABLISHED IMU EVENING CRESCENT ESTAIILI8IIEU FIVE O'CLOCK APPLETON, WISCONSIN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1923 FULL LEASED WIRE SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PRICE THREE CENTS "It Will Never Anti Saloon Leaguers, Try To Prove HARDING GIVES HIS OPINION Parched Face Fight In Con- gress, State Legislatures And High Court By DAVID LAWRENCE Copyright 1923 by 'the Post Pub. Co. (This is the fifth of a series of seven dispatches written after an exhaustive study of the prohibition question in which President Harding. Prohibition Commissioner Roy Haynes. Assistant Attorney General Wiilebraudt, Wayne B. Wheeler of the Anti-Saloon League, Capt. W.'H. Stayton of the National Association Opposed to Prohibition and other leaders submitted to private interviews with the writer and gave their candid opinions on law enforce- ment and the outlook.) Wasliington Many people who have no desire whatsoever to see the saloon or hard whisky come back to legalized sale in America have won- dered why -the prohibitionists object to light wines and beer and what are the chances for such a modification of existing law as to permit beverages of move alcoholic content than one- half of one per cent to be sold. The question is not a bit compli- cated. It is simply two-sided and only way to determine for yourself what the probable outcome will be Is to examine the arguments of botli sides and make up your own' mind which is the more plausible estimate of future American sentiment. OPINIONS ARE DIVIDED Wnyno Wheeler of the Anti Saloon league can pile high th" obstacles which he is confident will prevent change; Capt. IVilliam H. Stayton of the Association Opposed io Prohlbi lion swrepg those obstacles as-Klo with a wavo or the hand and predicts that the, American p'eople can swing in one direction as rapidly as they swung in another. But what are the points of agree- ment and disagreement? First, examine the platform of Capt. Ptayton's organization in which, by the way. vo one who jj financial iflnfereSt' in the liquor busi- ness can become a voting- niember. Here arc the main pi-inciples: "Beer and light wines now, but no saloons over. "So long as the" prohibition amenrl- irent and the Volstead act are the law of the land, they should be obeyed." Thus far there is absolute agree- f merit between the wet and dry or- Ranizntions. The Anti Saloon league has succeeded in winning from the other side the concession that the sa- loon was an evil and should not be permitted to come back. The two sides begin to diverge when 1ho next the Association Opposed to Prohibition is encountered. 31 reads as follows: "Meantime, it is the right of all who sftll believe in real temperance. In self respect, self restraint and the forco of moral suasion to work for the modification of Volsteadism. "GOES TOO FAR" "The Volstead art goes too further than the federal amendment should be modified now to conform to the amendment. "The liquor traffii- should be con- trolled but should be controlled but should have no place in our Federal constitution, which ought to contain only the framework of government and1 the great fundamental principles L acknowledged of all men and no long- t er a subject of controversy." T Capt. Stayton is a, mild-mannered man who starts out by denouncing the men who controlled the liquor traffic saying they brought on ex- treme prohibition through their sa- loons and political methods. He does not in the least condone the "bootleg- ger" or other violators of the law. He too stands for law enforcement. But while preaching obedience to the law, Capt. Stayton sees a wide- spread disregard of the law. He feels that the laws of the land are sa- wed but when they touch personal each individual will decide for kimself what he shall 'do about it. The wsult of such reasoning, answers Mr. Wheeler of the Anti Saloon league, would be anarchy for if every person in sopiety made his own law the struc- ture of law and order would collapse. There's a naive rejoinder, however. which comes from Capt. Stayton ana his associates. It is that toueh- Ing vice as contrasted with laws touching crime are- hard to inforce because they are related so closely to the laws are vi- olated will and no anarchy results. Such are the opposing thoughts pn the subject of obeying laws relating to personal habits. The Anti Saloon league thinks all law stands on the same footing and should be uniform- sly obeyed; the "wets" argue that hu- man nature will always make a dead letter of laws which restrict personal liberty. Then there's the argument that the Fifteenth amendment relating to Negro suffrage isn't obeyed in the i south, thus affording a precedent for w disobeying the Kighteenth amend- ment to the federal constitution in "wet" states. The Anti Saloon league leaders draw a distinction between the fif- teenth fl.nd Eighteenth amendments, declaring that the amendments which were imposed after the Civil war were "force amendments" whereas the (Continued on page It) READY TO DEAL DEATH BLOW TO SHIP DILL Adjutant General Will Ask For For Next Two Years By Assodiated Press adjutant general is preparing to go before the joint com- mittee on finance of the legislature Tuesday and ask an appropriation of from the state for support of the National guard during the next two years. 4 This request, members of the com- mittee say will meet with their dis- approval. They declare that a appropriation for the two year period should be sufficient and expressed the opinion that such an amount will be recommended in their bill when report- ed to the legislature. With Governor Bteine, Senator La- Follette and a" majority of the senate opposed to abolition of the National guard. sponsoring the move to do away wfth the organization have practically given up hope of accom- plishing their object. They now look for a greatly reduced appropriation. Figures laid before the finance com- mittee members Saturday show that Wisconsin's National guard cost the state in 1921-23 and will cost in 1922-23. in addition to the expenditures totalling nearly annually. Appropriation requests arc for the next two years. Three Women Companions Are Released Five Male .Col- leagues Are Held New York Nicky Arnstem, recent- ly convicted in Washington in con- nection with a bond plot. after figuring in many New Tork episodes of high finance, was out on bail Saturday after his latest arrest Friday night with E. M. Fuller, bank- rupt broker and four other men on charges of grand larceny. No charges were placed against three women arrested with the men They were released after having been questioned. The six men released on bail each owed their arrest to the discovery in the possession of one of their number1 of a traveling bag filled with miscellaneous scruri- .ties which, the police said, they were unable to explain. Investigation was being made of an alleged brokerage business which the six. according to police intended to open in Cleveland, with customers to be drawn from the middle west. 'DEAD MAN' RESTORED TO LIFE NAMES AGAIN Nine Civilians Shot Dead Since Poilus Entered Ruhr President Takes Hand In Leg- Up Com- posite Bill -A-composite farm credits bill, embracing, the principal features of the Lenroot-Anderson. Capper a.nd Strong measures was com- pleted Saturday by the house bank- ing committee. Chairman McFadden said it would formally reported1 to the house Monday, and taken up for passage prooably Tuesday. Tho chairman sajd a had been worked out which he believed would pass the house with little opposition. The measure, Chairman ile.Fadden said, would set up a inter- mediate, credit organization as an ad- junct 1o the federal farm loan bank- ing system but with its assets entire- Jy independent of the parent body. Pa- per of the intermediate croOiL system would be eligible for rediscount nl Federal hanks Washington President. Harding's influence had been brought to bear Saturday to extt'icate the farm credits legislation in the from the dan prers of the bitter fight among He- publican leaders over the inclusion of the Lenroot-Anderson bjll passed by tho senate. It was made known that the presi- dent had taken a hand in the situation urging Republican house managers to effect a compromise. from German scurcrs that black troops of the Sev- enth Colonial regiment had been sent recently to Kupferdreh. Wilbert and Woerdon are officially denied by the French, It was alleged that.- tbese roldiers were being quartered in priv- ate dwellings- -and tlwt colonial pa- trols had appeared on the streets in these towns. Steps to forestall sabotage rail- way workers have been taken by occupying- forces, who assert that striking employes have been in- structed by the German government to hinder the French and Belgians by cutting the! gas. water and electris services. Statistics made public by the Ger- mans show that nine have been shot dead and 13 seriously wounded since the occupation began. Arrests and deportations several hundred. Hart, a New Tork jewelry salesman, was robbed of un- set diamonds which he valued at 000 by two armed men in an elevator in a downtown building Saturday Hart said his concern has offices at 87 Nassau-st. New Tork city. The robbers threw Eugene Wmsby, the elevator operator from the cage at the sixth ifloor, he told the police and with Hart a prisoner, mounted several floors higher in the building at 130 North Clark-st. They stopped the elevator and menacing him with their revolvers, took his pouch of. dia- monds, Hart said and left him on an upper floor. Willing To Consider Candidacy For President In 1924- Oscar W. Un- derwood of Alabama, Democratic floor leader in the senate, may again be a candidate for the Democratic prcsi- flential nomination. He has informed friends that after bis return from Ku- j rope he will give "very careful and i thorough consideration to many sug- gestions to enter the wee for the 1024 nomination of Ms party. The position of Senator.t'nderwood. who sailed Friday night from Neiy Tork. for Kurope. was outlined in H letter of Feb. 2, to W. M. foleman. of the Alabama house of after adoption by the Alabama legis- lature of a resolution urging that Sen- ator Underwood permit his name tp go before the Democratic national con- veivtion next year. 30 ATTEND SECTIONAL MEETING OF TEACHERS About 30 teacher? of Outagamie-cn rural schools were present at the sec- tional meeting held in the. circuit court chambers of the courthouse Saturday forenoon. The sessions were to con- tinue all day. of the teachers came a great distance, but made the trip by train as the roads were prac- tically impassable. RECOVER 18 BODIES Kansas bodies were recovered from the ruins of the rooming house which was destroyed by fire Friday. FIND MAN NOT GUILTY IN DEATH OF MARSHAL jury in circuit court at Alma returned a verdict atv noon Sat- urday finding Knoa Behncr not guilty of m'urdering John Gantenbcin, city marshal of Alma, in a saloon quarrel at Alma on Nov. 12. WHFTK APPOINTED WMhitlftton Richard .T. White, Milwaukee, was nominated to be Unit- States marshal for the coalern dis- trict of WJjconslih Freed "Lifer" Forgives Men Who Jailed Him By Associated Press Wilmington, citizenship re- stored and no longer a: slayer in eyes of the public. Clarence Leroy Me- Kinney, 29, freed Friday of a crime he did not committ, and for which he served five months in the Ohio peni- tentiary at Columbus Saturday with his ever faithful bride of seven months In their apartment in Cincinnati made plans for the future. McKinney said he holds no malice against those who figured in his life sentence for the murder of Policeman Emery McCright, shot to death here Fob. 14, 3922. The injustice done McKinney was righted through the admission of Louis Vanelevoort. 20, Jamestown, that he committed tho crime. Van- tlorvoort is now serving a life sen- tence, Santa Barbara, words, all but inarticulate, spoken by a man whose heart had stopped bea'ting but who was restored temporarily to consciousness by artificial respiration, convicted 'George Donnelly, hanged Friday at the state penitentiary at Folsom, according to a story told by Chief Justice AVilbur of the California Supreme court and published here Saturday. The man, kept for several hours, but giving all the appearance of death every time the artificial respiration was suspended was Earl Moose, Donnelly's fellow convict .at Folsom. Moose was stabbed in the prison mess hall. During he returned to life, when artificial respiration was applied he was asked if a "cell tender did He strained himself for a time giving a word which sounded like Donnelly was acting as a cell tender at the time. BUI FIRES Organizations Will Be Formed To Promote Vote For Two Structures Two organizations are about to be formed on the basis of the bridge is- sues, one in favor of the Lawc-st and Cherry-st bridges and one in opposi- tion to both. The question of whether the common council shall proceed with its bridge building program-will be, de- cided by the voters of Appleton in a referendum on primary election day. March 20. The objective of the organization to bo launched is to influence the voters who have not yet made up their minds on the question at issue and, if pos- sible, convince those who .-ire of an, op- posite mind. yet. open to conviction. Leaders of the advocates of the Cherry-st bridge arc even now said to he rallying and a. meeting is expected to be called within a. very few days to lay the plans for the referendum cam- paign. Efforts will be made to keep tho bridge question out of politics and not link it with aldermanic candidates ,in any it jj .said who have been prominent in- the imitation for this bridge. A newspaper cam- paign laying' before the people the benefits of the bridge 'is to bo the line of attack. The contrary organization, which will receive considerable support from resident of the Fourth ward, will be conducted on a different basis. A committee is in process of organization that will prepare circular letters to be directed to all the electors in A house to house canvass will also be conducted. New Tork Saturday shiveringly faced a biting northwest wind and the promised lowest perature of. the coal bin? almost empty Tho temperature early Saturday was less than 10 degress above zero, and the weather bureau officials declared it was due to go lower. So acute .had the shortage become, largely through inability of tug men to bring coal from New Jersey because of the, ice blocked Hudson, that Fuel Administrator Goethals had the city on a "prescription" fuel basis. Lawrence Man Takes Place Of Dr. Davies At Sunday Evening Forum Another sudden change in t'he pro- gram for the People's Forum was made necessary Saturday morning when Dr. Samuel Plantz. chairman of the program committee, received word from Chicago that Dr. Ozora Davies. speaker for Sunday evening's meet- ing in Lawrence Memorial chapel, will be unable to come. Dr. Davies' tele- gram gave no reason for failing to keep his engagement here. Dr. O Kinsrrt'an. head of the de- partment of economic5' at college, was prevailed upon to take Dr. Davies' place. Dr. Kinsman will dis- cuss the income tax law now before the Wisconsin legislature. The Law- rence college man is the'author of present Wisconsin income, tax law and is an authority on matters of taxa- tion. He has made, a. careful study of the measures before the- legisla- ture and it is hoped that a capacity house will hear his discussion. The address will begin at 8 o'clock and will bo preceded by a brief musical program. The Lawrence College Mens Glee Hub will make its first appearancs of the year at the forum program. The club is largcr.than ever before and has been .getting ready for its spring tour since early in the first semester. The club is under the direction of Prof. Carl .T. Waterman and the manage- ment >of Paul Conrads. L FLIHOUT Democrats failed to indorse T-fenrv Ford for the 1024 presidential race, but will give the manufacturer their support "when the proper time according to Charles Kimmerle. Cassopolis, leader of the faction that urged the endorse- ment before the parly's state con- vention here Friday. Failing of an out and out indorse- ment the Ford adherents put through a resolution lauding him for "his tremendous influence for good -upon the industrial, economic and political affairs of the nation.' Threatens To Fire Hired .Offi- cial Who Is Seeking Special Legislation By Associated Press general attempt by Gov- ernor Blaine to curb lobbying on the part of department heads of the state and their employes was disclosed Sat- urday following the information that three heads of education bodies had been called to the executive offices for questioning during the past week. Among those already called is an elec- tive state official who went into office with the governor on Jan. 1. The three officials to appear in an- swer to a summons declared Saturday that were, not censured by the governor but were merely asked by him to cooperate with the executive in trying to stop promiscuous lobby- ing. It is learned on good authority that the lobbying: activities of women connected with the "Wisconsin Wom- en's Progressive association has an- noyed the governor. Their stand was influential in causing the assembly to pass the Polawski bill calling for abol- ition of the guard which Governor Blaine opposed. State officials point out that the statutes of Wisconsin arc specific in their provision that persons connected the government may personally approach legislators or ap- pear before committees in the interest of legislation. They declaie that the governor is given no authority to rurb this practice, either among or state employes. Governor Blaine is known to have told those who .ap- peared before him on his call that he had asked the resignation or one state employe. Vp to the present time how- ever, the resignation has not been of- fered. Upon his recovery from au attack of grippe that is confining him to bed, the governor is expected to summon state department heads before him in an effort to obtain their cooperation In stopping certain lobby activities that he to. Discover Year Old Harem Of Ur Moon God By Associated Press walls believed to have been erected 36 centuries before the Christian era have been discov- ered among the ruins recently un- earthed at Ur. the Chaldean city, ac- cording to a Bagdad dispatch to the The correspondent quotes C. li. Wooley, leader of the archaeological expedition, as saying that the' ruins comprise the temple of the Moon God and his consort, part of which was brought to light in 1918. The discov- eries in that year, uncovered the bachelor quarters of the god, while the ruins now found are believed to have been his harem. A fragment of a stone vase has been dug out upon which there is a representation" of the moon and his goddess receiving the adoration of worshippers. The carv- ing is believed to have been done 2.000 years before Christ. The excavators also discovered in the inner room of the temple some jewelry of the period of Nebuchadnezzar who rebuilt the shrine in the sixth century. B. C.. carefully preserving the original plans. Many, alabaster vases and in- scribed door sockets have been found One of the latter "bears the inscription "dursin." SENATOR JONES DEFEIL President Refuses To Withdraw People To Judge BULLETIN The administra- tion shipping bit] again was brought before the senate Sat- urday preparatory to the dealing of a, death blow to it on Monday. 1 The News In Brief Salt prices ad- vanced 40 cents a 100 pounds, making the new price to jobbers per bag. T. Cosgrave, presi- dent of the Dail in a letter to Kerry irregulars who surrendered, expressed appreciation of their action. than score of irre- gulars were captured by Free State troops, who raided various parts of the city. Washington Secretary Mellon asked congress for an appropriation of for construction and re- pair of marine hospitals and quaran- tine-stations. Port Har- vey and .Tames were sentenced to serve ten years 'in prison after be- ing convicted by a military court on charges of kidnaping the field finance officer and robbing the post pay car of on Jan. 30. McCarthy jv-ho shot and killed "Steve" Kelliher, a rival la- bor leader in a gun fight last Sunday, was exonerated by a coroner's jury, which found McCarthy shot'In self defense. Yuniii, for' Colonel Francis C. Marshall and Lieutenant C. C. L. Webber, army Aviators, miss- ins wince they loft. Calif. Pec. 7 onroute to Fort Huachuca, Ariz., was formally abandoned. MURDERED ENGINEER LOST IN POKER, IS REPORT By Associated Press Ijasi- report that Karlo Remington, electrical engineer, slain Feb. 15 lost ?3.000 in a poker game, about two weeks befor.e he was killed and gave I. O. U.s to cover part of his losses .was under investi- gation Saturday by police. The game, said to have been three handed, lasted three hours, -and three quarts of whiskey were said to have been drunk by the players before it, was called. Whether Remington re deemed his promissory notes with cash and if not. whether his failure to do so had any bearing on his slay- ing, was the point in which the de tectives were interested. SEISMOGRAPH REPORTS HEAVY EARTH SHOCKS By Associated Press heavy earth shock, apparently centering in tho same .locality as the tremendous quake that shook the Pacific on Feb. 8. was recorded early Saturday on the seismographs of Georgetown univer- sity. HARDING PREPARING PAPER FOR CONGRESS Washington FrmfdMit. Ilanting ed Saturday in wrltinic what WM dfBerthed an "important, com- immimtion to Wtritn Hnuic detuned to indicate the sub- ject bojroml Mylng it will an im- portant docvmMit and wmiM be for- warded niter Saturday, all Information WM witUMM, Statesman Served As Ambassa- dor To Germany, Russia And Austria gn e Tower, former J'nited States ambassador to (Jermany, died in a hospital here Saturday from pneumonia. Mr. Tower who has also been min ister to Austria Hungary and ambus sador to Russia before he was ,ip- pointed to the diplomatic post a) Ber- lin, died at 8-05 A. M. He was token lo the hospital on Fell. 9. Mr. Tower, who To. was not only prominent, as a diplomat and fi- nancier in his active days but was widely known in society here and abroad. lie was regarded as quite wealthy. hRvins inherited a large for- tune largely accumulated in the an thracite regions of -Pennsylvania. MAN TRIES TO END LIFE Six Bandits Get After Binding Watchman ]n Another Holdup By Associated Press Prtce. cashier of the People's bank, MAmt Pleasant, was by two robbers shortly after, he opened the bank Saturday morning, according to reports received here. The robbers escaped in an automobile headed for Stcubcnville. LOOT TRUNK FACTORY masked ban- rlits forced an entrance to the Seward Trunk and factory here early Saturday, hound and gagged the watchman, broke open the vault and escaped w Ith Washington Foundered on the rocks of filibuster waged by its senate opponents for nearly a, week the ad- ministration shipping bill may go down Saturday or possibly cling to the sur- face until the first of next week. Again it may be left a derelict in the tech- nical status of "unfinished business" to die formally with tho adjournment of congress March 4. _, That it was a doomed cause was gen- erally conceded by Republican lead- ers who proposed the unanimous con- sent agreement by which the filibust- ering forces were permitting consider- ation of other legi'-latinn for the first two hours Saturday. The latter ac- cepted the proposal as nn indication of riissolution among the ship bill sup- porters along the fact that for ih.p first time in fne days they per- mitted the senate to adiourn Friday without, forcing a night session. The shipping measure may pass to its death on a motion to send it back to committee 01 displace with other legislation. Some of its opponents an. arrangement whereby -it would be left pending until adjourn- ment of congress. There were no indications that the was disposed to with- draw the bill and1 the position of Pres- ident I larding was undri stood to that he would let the country pass judgement as to whether the icsponsi- bility lay for a failure uC th" legisla- tion. Defeat of the bill later was conceded openly in tnc by Senator "I. recognise %'lic.n I am beaten." ha- said in promising cooperation to sc- ruie a decisive votf not later than Monday. WauUesha J. A. McNamara. 5S. former proprietor of the Waukesha Hotel buffet and recently convicted on a charge of selling intoxicating liquor, himself with a revolver in the right temple Tate Friday and was in a critir-Jl condition in the hos- pital Saturday. .Financial troubles are believed to have been the cause for his act. TI> served a short -tarm in jail rather than pay his fine on'the And The Hearse Was Taken To The Hoosegow Tolicemen Michael Hart, TVter Gleason and Micha'el Sul- livan of the Villmore-st police, who are all friends of tho neighborhood, saw a black covered wagon they de- cided to stop and see who was dead. They pulled up the station "flivver" close to the wagon, got out and started into theh ouso to offer sympa- thy to the family. Gleason. however, noticed one end of a grunnypack protruding thvough the doors of the wagon, which were closed but not locked. "That's a funny thing to have in an undertakers he remarked to his companions. Ctleaeon Rave a sharp jerk, but dropped the sack when he heart! tue clinking of bottles. "Look out; they've probably got the embalming fluid in Hart warned. Gleason. however, pulled open the doors. Inside was a mass of gunny- sacks, pilot! up to tho roof of the wneron. Dragging out the sacks, the detec- tives found SCO quarts pi By Associated Press C. Townley. found- er and former president and directing genius of the national Nonpartisan le.isue is the head of a new nation- wide political farm movement which was launched by a group of 73 farm- ers from twelve states at a meeting here Friday night, according to an announcement Saturday by leaders of the movement. According to the announcement, the purpose of the new organization which is named the National Producers' al- liance is the stabilization of farm prod- uct prices through voluntary, cooper- ative control of acreage and dissemin- ation of price and market information and advices. Articles of the associa- tion provide for an initiation fee of and thereafter dues of per member. Half of the fees go to local precinct unit ajid half to the national office. The national committee of the new "organization does not include any members from Wisconsin Cause Of Outbreak Cannot Be Found By Not Serious Three cases of typhoid have devel- oped in three days and puzzled 'the attending physicians and the health department. The cases exist in different families all scattered throughout the city. The disease was contracted within the. city, since no members of the families have been out of the city recently. Efforts to trace the cause havr proved unsuccessful. The city water was tspped both at the filtration plant and at the homes of the vic- tims, but the analysis proved the wa- ter to be entirely free, of bacteria. All three families patronize different milk dealers, the milk was in each case found to be free of typhoid' germs. Other tests were made with the same. unsuccessful result. None of the cases, however., is serious, and Dr. AAr. C. Felton, health commissioner, as- sures the people that there is no cause for alarm. PEJOSKEY FIRE Petoskey. persons were injured, two seriously in jumping from the third floor of the Alamcda apart- ment house during a fire early Satur- day. Reventy-fnn others rushed into the street clad in night clothing. The building was destroyed with an es- timated loss of Mr. and Mrs. 71. G. Moneypenney. tho most serious- ly Injured struck a comcnt sidewalk when they leaped. Tim" Murphy, under sentence to Leavenworth federal pri- son tor four ycais and to pay n. fine of for complicity in the 000 Dearborn station robbery in 1921. surrendered at the federal building Saturday. GIRL WINS IN SUIT AGAINST DOCTOR Mathilda Benkhardt, formely a student nurse, was awarded in a verdict returned In court Friday night and onencd Saturday morning. This is short of the amount asked by Miss Benkhardt against Dr. Justin L. Mitchell, staff physician in the hospital in which she was a nurse. Miss Renkhnrdt contcntletl in her suit that the.hospi- tal bad- dismissed her because she had preferred against the physician oortain charges which she repeated in the stand. Interesting Bits From Today's Want Ad Page A paper mill accountant can find a position. A farmer living nenr Apple- ton wishes to buy a yaarling Holstein bull. A man living on Loralne-st offering a cupboard for sale. Several parties ai'e offering poultry and chicks for sale. Some good bargains In cars arc being offerrda The real .boginnir proposlj usod. ;