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EVENING LEDaER-PHItiAPELPHIA WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 101j
OLD DEATH HOUSE
RINGS WITH SHOT
AS SPY IS SLAIN
Carl Hans Lody Executed in
London Tower as German
Agent Married Ameri
can Girl, Posed as,. American.
LONDON, Nov. 11. tt Is olUclntly an
nounced that Cntl Hans Lody. ollan
Charles A. IngHs, xvho wns found Bullty
by a court-martial of esplonaite on No
vember 2, w(ih shot as n Bpy on Friday.
Lody, when arrested. Bald he wns an
Amertcnn, but later confessed that he
wad a German. He had lived In New
York mid Omnhn, In the latter city he
ttlnrrled the daughter of Gottlieb Btorz,
6. brct .e, hut she divorced him.
The statement concerning the execution
merely cald: "Sentence was duly con
It Is understood that I.ody died prune,
refusing to tha last to reveal the name of
i, iho superior ofneer from whom he ndmlt-
, ted he had received his Instructions to
ispy on the Urltlsh navy.
This was tho flr.it execution In the
Tower of London since April !, 1717, when
Lord Lovut was beheaded. Tho scene of
tho execution wns the Tower Uarrackn,
not far from tho spot whom Anne lloleyn
and other persons famous In Klgllsh his
tory were put to death.
Lody was about 23 vears old. He onco
wat, employed ub n. guide by n. touring
agency In New York, nnd also worked
for the Union Pnclflc Railroad In Omaha,
lie nf.a arrested late In September In
London chnrged with espionage, nnd at
his trial testified that he wns an cx-Ilcu-tenant
In the Gcrmnn nnvy, but th.it
he hnd been transferred to the resorves.
In his capacity as a reserve offlcer,
Lody testified that he wns ordered to
proceed to Knslnnd to keep track of the
fyfr .movements of the Urltlsh fleet, but was
,fr' I limed not to do any spying. He was
ij ioia 10 travel as an ,moncan cuizcn.
r American passport." lie claimed
embershlp In several Now York soci
eties. Lost car Lody served on board
Emperor William u racing yncht Meteor.
j Aiiu wiiiuu iiui,v ui iiiv Auiimiii ,.n-
sizes nas rciurnca a iruc out ngainsc
Nlcholns Ahlers, tho German Consul In
Sunderland borough, on the charge of
high" treason. According to the indict
ment, Mr. Ahlers was naturalized in 1D05.
. After tho declaration of war ho engaged
in helping German reservists leave Eng
land for Germany.
NEW YORKER HELD
' IN JAMAICA JAIL
AS ALLEGED SPY
Louis Wessels, Commission
9 Merchant, Believed Ac
cused of Aiding Germans
From British Possession.
..KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov. Jl.-Louls
""Vessels, an American citizen, who, for
many years has been head of the com
mission Arm of Wessels. Kulenkamnff
Company, of New York, with a local
branch here, and Is well known both hore
and In New York, was committed to the
High Court today to bo tried for alleged
Violation of the (otllclal) secrets act.
Tho offense Is not specifically a cap
ital crime, but ball was refused in this
NEW YOKK. Nov. ll.-Mr. Wessels has
been connected with tha commission firm
for a number of years and Is the head
both of tho firm In New York and of the
branch In Kingston, which bears the
name of Weasels Uros, & von Gontnrd
Company. He was widely known among
the commission merchants here before he
went to Jamaica 18 years ago and estab
lished the company's branch at Kingston.
He Is married and has three children, who
'.vent to Kingston with him.
The first newB of Mr. Wessels' predica
ment stated that he had been requested
to leave Jamaica Immediately by the
British Government. The authorities
gave ns tha reason the allegation that his
Arm had been furnishing supplies to Ger
Just what the ofllclal secret act is could
"not be learned, but It la supposed that
he Is charged broadly with espionage.
Thu punishment for conviction rests with
the court. Sir Courtenay Bennett, Brit
ish Conul General, said last night that
violations are tried by court-martial and
that death Is not specified as the punish
ment. It Is significant to note, however,
- that a mnn was executed in England last
Friday for an offense supposed to be
specified under this act.
WOMAN SAYS SHE SAVED
PRINCE JOACHIM'S LIFE
Detected Borab Throwers on Train
Carrying Kaiser's Son.
NEW YORK, Nov. ll.-Mrs. Leslie Ma
son, of this city, who was a passenger
on the Itlalan liner Stampalla, arriv
ing here today, told a story how she
saved the life of Prince Joachim, the
youngest son of the Kaiser. Mrs. Mason
was a passenger on a train bound from
' Nuremberg to Switzerland, upon which a
private car bearing Prince Joachim was
attached. The American woman noticed
several men in her compartemnt carry
ing bundles and talking among them
selves, jn a language she believed to b
Russian.. At p. way station Mrs. Mason
Informed the military guard, and the men
were arrested. Their bundles were found
to contain bombs. The Prince thanked
Mrs. Mason and asked her New York
address, so that he could forward her an
SEEK TO IDENTITY, SKELETON
Atlantic County Prosecutor at Work,
on Woods' Mystery.
ATLANTIC CITY, Nov. II. - County
prosecutor Moore Is In communication
tpday with the police of Baltimore in an
attempt to establish the Identity of the
Hft whose skeleton was found In the
weda in Weymouth County. County
Piiysielan K. Leonard says the body re
nialned there for a year, the bones hav
ifjg been bleached. The Initials F. E. M.
were found in a pocket handkerehlet and
on the man's coat. The name end ad
drew "Araoi Walt. HIS North Tremont
Uet. Baltimore." were written on a
SjUp of paper which was in 4, pocket of
Cape Hay County Teachers' Institute
Tt6tTOI. Kov. Ji.-The CajM Jfy
Couaay Teae&eftt' iMtitnU vN be held
at the Ocu CUy Hltfb Shas) BuUdteg
ou TNmft 44 PWwr. M
an IX & F fee ta
FRANK QITTELSON'S RECITAL
Young Thllftdelphlnn Enthuslnstlenl
ly Received at the Acedemy.
After musician has appeared with
two symphony orchestras and In several
recitals of his own, It mny appear it rnnlt
cynicism to refer to him as a vlollntst
of promise. The phrase may be deadly,
but In tho c.iao of Frank aitlelson, who
was heard at the Academy last night, the
only alternative Is to say that he Is a
violinist without promise which la hap
pily very for from being true. Mr. Git
tloson Just at present Is what brokers
call an excellent "future."
When he Was first heard here, In an
ungrateful Lalo concerto with tho Phila
delphia Orchestra, Mr. Glttelson revealed
certain technical powers quite beyond tho
ordinary. Yesterday those powers wero
given fuller scope and reaffirmed the
earlier Impression, that Mr. Glttelson has
clone wisely to prepare himself so welt.
He will never have to bo back to pick tip
a technique with which to express what
ever he may learn to feel, Ono technical
fault he has an, apparent Inability to
play the G string staccato and give It a
pure tone. It Is strange that his rich
est tones should have come from thin
string, which nt times ho abused unmerci
fully. To criticize Mr. Olttclson's Interpreta
tions Is to come nt once to the great
question his playing brings up. The
question whether an nrtlst of even tho
first technical rank has the right to play
In public until he Is In the fu1ne;s ol
his mental and spiritual prowth. It Is
not the province of the critic to Inqulro
Into Mr. Glttolson's personnl affairs.
Simply ns n fact. It cannot be that Mr.
Glttelson has nnythlng new or vital In
tho way of emotional experience to trans
mit to his hearers. He Is a very young
man. Of course, there nrn the terrible
precedents of the great violinists. Mr.
Glttelson resembles Zlmnbllst of a few
years ago. He may recall that Krelsler
came as a toy prodigy, that Elman was
n hcart-plucklnir lad when he was first
heard here. The wholo tradition Is
wrong and Mr. GltteUon suffers from It.
Ho Is far too good n violinist to bo spoiled
by It, however.
Last night's program Included tho
"Chaconne," by Bach, which, It has been
suggested, should bo legally reserved for
tho very greatest players alone. Mr. Glt
telson played It well, with slight ovcr
nccenttintlon of chords nt the beginning.
The three nntlonal dances were done
with progressiva Improvemet. Mr. Glt
telson found hlmsolf able In the Sara
sato and Brnhms to fall In with the
rhythm. And in the nndnnte of his flni
concerto hfi achieved real emotion. Al
together the occasion wns much more
felicitous than outside reports of Mr.
Glttelson had given reason to expect.
TWO RECITALS TONTOHT.
The first conflict of the musical season
comes tonight, when two recitals will
bo given. Mme. Alma Gluck, who sang
with the Philadelphia Orchestra some
weeks ago, will clve a recital of Ger
man, Husslan, French nnd American
songs at tho Academy of Music, and
David Blspham will give a leeturo-re-cltal
nt Wlthcrspoon Hall. Tho progrumn
of bothrof tho artists are widely varied
nnd so arranged ns to offer tho Kroutest
scopd for their respective talents. Ah
both are known to Phlladclphlans, tho
cholco between them Is an easy matter
of personal preference.
DIES OF POISON OR FRIGHT
Murderer Escapes Electric Chair
After Swallowing Match Ecads.
TRENTON. Nov. ll.-Polson or fright
caused the death of Angclo Clrclcllo, a
wife murder of Newark, a few hours
before the time fixed for his execution
at tho State prlau last night. County
Physician Frank G. Scannell, who con
ducted an autopsy, announced that death
was duo to phosphorus poisoning, result
ing from a dose of match heads soaked
In water which Clrclcllo took on Mon
day.' Prisoners In the death house, where he
had been confined since last December,
are permitted to smoke, and it Is sup
posed Clrclcllo succeeded In hiding enough
hends to make a formidable done.
Prison authorities believe Clrclello's
death was due to fright over his Impend
ing fate, and pointed out that the autopsy
disclosed a badly diseased heart nnd lungs
affected with tuberculosis. Coupled with
his enfeebled physical condition was an
extremely nervous temperament, acecntu
dated by two stays which prolonged his
llfo when ho was almost In the shadow
of the electric chair.
Clrclello collapsed between 2 and 3
o'clock yesterday afternoon and died
about half an hour later. His brother
and sister weie paying him a last visit
at the time. He was to have been ex
ecuted at S:15 last night.
GOVERNOR FIELDER LAUDS
NATION'S PROSPEROUS PEACE
Executive Issues Els Annual Thanks
giving Day Proclamation.
TRENTON. Nov. li.-In his annual
Thanksgiving Day proclamation today,
Governor Fielder calls attention to the
peace and prosperity that havo prevailed
in bdth nation and State. He refers to
the proclamation of President Wilson,
Axing November 26 for general and re
The proclamation says In part:
"The passing days carry their measure
of defeats and successes, the speeding
yeara bring their sorrows and their Joys,
but as the world moves or. toward that
Ideal State, when enmity and covetous
ness In men's hearts shall be supplanted
by charity and lovo for their brother, the
days and years contain fresh reasons for
lutpplness and rejoicing. For reasons best
known to an all-wise Providence, a hor
rid conflict Is raging among the warring
nations of Europe, carrying death and
devastation in Its train, and presenting
to us by striking contrast the magnitude
of those blessings which flow from In
ternational peace and the contentment
of prosperity, which follows fruitful fields
and bounteous harvests. For our happy
condition, tha thanks of a devout people
should be rendered to the creator and
ruler of the universe."
PREACHER TO LEAVE TAIL
The Rev. Bouck White, of Social
Revolution Church, Finishes Term,
NEW YORK, Nov. ll.-The Rev. Bouck
White, who was ejected fro mthe Fifth
Avenue Baptist Church lest summer be
cause he persisted, in Interrupting the
services by hackling its pastor, the Rev,
Cornelius Woelfkln, and was sentenced
to six months In the Queens County Jail,
will be released tomorrow, his term being
finished. A delegation from tha church
of the Social Revolution, of which he Is
pastor, will give him a reception.
M. EARL DELANV
MISS JNEZ. LIVINGSTON
Bineom mil Seventeenth, M. W. Cornr.
"Bell Phone. SpfW 8S4
SIAUOND ills D.
MISS MARGUERITE a WAL2J
Studio of Modern Dances
1101 WALNUT STREET
Mr. BlUttb w Rttd. CiujMrea.
AU. THB MODERN DANCBfl
41o. 1MO caMTWWT BX. n be nalii
e. Wjtt e(Muf 8u4, i
THE RICH MAN'S BURDEN
AND HOW IT KILLS HIM
Wealth Without Health a Futile Tiling To Him Whom
business Cares Have Buried
From the Builnets Man's Mrnlne.
There was a fool who made a fortune but he died.
The world called him great but it lied,
The things that go to make up ft good
business man, In the popular mind, ore
tho establishment of great Industries and
enterprises, coupled with the accumula
tion of money by the Individual.
A careful rdvlow of the history of busi
ness men who have made a sueceis along
these lines shows that tho majority sac
rificed their health nnd their lives to
their business. In the last and final anal
ysis, therefore, these were not good busi
The best musician Is the one who can
bring the most sounds Into harmony.
Tho superior artist Is the one who most
successfully can harmonlxo colors nnd
repioduce nature. The belt business mnn
likewise Is the man who can best har
monize or balanco the affairs under hU
Tho man who from a cheap tin atoro
founded "The Fair" In Chicago and al
lowed tho business. to dethrone his rea
son and Bend him to his death before ho
was 60, could hardly bo considered a
good business mnn. Measured on this
same scale, Marshall Field wns not a
Rood business man. President Roberts,
who nroso from the ranks of a car wheel
moulder to the presidency of the Penn
sylvania Railroad and died at the age
of DO, wns not a good business man. H.
A. Lozlcr, who made millions of dollars
out of the Loiler blcyrle works nnd died
ut middle age while eating IiIb break
fast, was not n good business man.
SUCCKSS F.MPTY WITHOUT HEALTH.
Tho accumulation of money and the
founding of great Industries Is only ono
requisite and by no means the most
Important ono to the good business man,
for what proflUth a man to make a seven
figure fortune, to put In motion a million
spindles, chain continents together with
cables, flash Ills silent voice over oceans
and continents on currents of common
air, make the ocean's billowed bosom a
commercial highway, transform the ox
cart Into a palace and set It on wheels
and hitch It to the lightning, build sky
scraping structures of stono and steel,
transfix human figures and faces on sen
sitized glass, dliect the methods of bur
rowing Into tho earth for coat and gold
until his name Is known around the world
and his fortuno Is a power in tho land
what boots It to know all these things
and glide blindly Into the ahnmbles of
Unrest nnd disease, or furnish a fashion
able funeral at 45?
The religious fanatic who robes him
self In sack cloth and eschews tho razor,
the food crank who crlea out, "back to
naturo" nnd take3 to grass, the one
Idea social reformer who preaches on
the curb and tho business man who al
lows his business to become his abso
lute master nnd governor, arc In reality
all In the same class. The unfortunate
thing Is that the business mnn sits
him down and weaves about himself the
mesh of a prison. Every year puts in
a now bar, every month a new bolt, nnd
even day and hour a new stroke that
rivets around him what he calls busi
ness until he feels and really thinks
he cannot escape.
A GOOD BUSINESS MAN.
A good business man Is the man who
can direct the wheels of Industry, who
can diaw a trial balance between his
Income nnd his eNpenses nnd who can
measure his own ability on the yard
stick of endurance.
He is a good business man nho gives
as much study to tho laws of his own
physical organization as he does to the
organization of hla business and In the
final wind-up I doubt If ho would not
consider himself a better business man.
fiat broko and In good health at 00, than
sojourning In a sanatorium with a million
at hla call, but out of the light at W.
It Is truly unfortunate that tho gon
oral laws of health and hygiene are not
more universally taught and understood.
We learn that best with which we are
thrown In most frequent contact.
The business man would absorb enough
Information on theso subjects to extend
his period of longevity and usefulness
many years if they were taught In our
METHODIST MEN MEET
Three Thousand Answar Eollcall nt
Convention In Boston.
BOSTON, Nov. 11. A convention unique
In New England religious history began
here today at the Tremont Tomple when
3000 men answered present at the New
England Convention for Methodist Men.
This is tho first time that such a gather
ing of Methodists has ever been called
together In this section of the country.
Today Is known as New England Day
for the delegates. Tomorrow will be desig
nated as American Day, and n meeting
will be held on Boston Common. Friday
will be called World Day.
To arouse enthusiasm for this conven
tion 2S dinners were held in various parts
of New England.
MEDICAIi MEN MAY VNITE
Movement for One Society Started In
Wilmington, Nov. ii.-Though the
subject has not been publicly aired, there
is a movement on foot In this State to
combine the members of both schools of
medicine Into one society.
There was talk among members of the
Delaware State Medical tioclety In this
connection at Its recent meeting here,
and there has been similar talk among
PALACE BALLROOM 3kAbtD
Rtceptlens Monday, Wdneldy n4 SturJy
Kvtnlnrt. rttKlnners' CUa Tuesday and
Thursday Ewnlnrs. Reception follows tha
Class, with orebatra music.
(WEDNESDAY, NOVRMHBR 11TH)
BAND AND ORCHKSTOA MUSIC
Nolhlxa But Dane: Uanca All Night.
GEORGE R. H. BERNARD
Is rlrln private and class Iciaoas In tha
latest ballroom and atas danclna; at hl
Studio, 2142 N. Carlisle St.
Phone, Dlanund 411V.
ria bbbt ttt rown
Gsera" 'Bernard has no connection whatso-
with any other dancing-master tn Valla.
The School of Real Dancing
McElrpy's Tioga Academy
Hit OHJUMNtOWN AVE.
25 ROUND DANCaS flUAHANTEBD,
DEUON8TKATEI) AND TAUGHT
LADIES' NIGHT. .OV 1BTH
BcholanT Morfday and Thuraday Reception
wast" TO vonli rorm own class
r tali av Btrlclly prlvala Lasson Coaault
r Arm-Brust. Chestnut St.. Jill.
fJlKClIAIJBT la up-to-tES-mlnute dances.
Li '- ' ' . I ' " '1
Jessie Willioa Slilt
Stanley Baira Reed
Cattle Polka Ls tlusia
BUI Bwto rdB Parisian Ball jtoaei Ta
fa"!1 , iLBar "Mas
UTTB . PKragR 3
ill Pwa- Ipruca iiiZ.
public schools, or were matters of gen
eral knowledge. The routine life of the
average business man Is about as fol
lows: He arises between 6 and 7 a. m., takes
no exercise of fresh nlr, but partakes of
a breakfast composed largely of cereal
starch, meat and coffee, then goes nt onco
to his business, sits at a desk until noon,
takes luncheon nt a neighboring cafe,
composed of meat, cereal or potato
starch, beer or coffee, hurries back to
business, sits at his desk five or six hours
longer, hurries home, partakes of dinner
composed of more meat, more stnrcli,
moro tea or coffee no exercise, no diver
sion, no nssoclntlon with the great au
thors; no music, no poetry, no change.
A friend may come In, or he mny go
out tn lstt, then comes the soothing nnd
soporlferous cigar which may have been
his companion slnoo breakfast. The mar
ket, the business, tho chances for making
or losing dollars is the topic of discus
slon. He Is In the power of his master,
"business," and must do him continual
obt'dlenci1. ultli t lie domain of the
tyrant lie lives, moves ami has his being.
NATPRE'S WARNINO t'N'MKKDHD.
If he has an 111, hendache, sour stomach,
Indigestion, a lingo of rheumatism, dizzi
ness, or any one of the thousand symp
toms or warnings that nature gives him
for the violation of her laws, Instcnd of
thinking a little nnd trying to nscertaln
tho causo, he sends, with chesty pride, for
his physician nnd his physician writes
out something In a dead lnnguage tho
only suitable language nnd the local
druggist rends over the stuff and It li
swallowed with that childish confidence
that fitly becomes the modern business
mnn who knows a great deal about busi
ness but nothing nbnut himself.
Tho das nnd months go on, the symp
toms or signals become more numerous.
more expressive, more lmpressl-e, moro
painful: his physician Is called more
often, the dead language paper goes to
tho druggist oftcner than It used to;
with faith he still swallows tho poison
ous drugs, they relievo him for a little
while, usually by paralysing the Uttlo
nervo fibres that uro carrying to tho
brain the messages of warning.
His Physician flnntly acknowledges de'
feat nnd pic?crlben a trip or n snna
torlum. It Is either thlB procedure or tho
fate that befel Messrs. Roberts, I.ozler,
Vice President Hobart, Colonel Ingersoll
nnd tho uncounted thousands who had
no reputation beyond tho domain of their
SUGGESTIONS 1'OR A GOOD BUSI
Don't allow your business to become
Don't discuss business at home or In
Tnke a cool shower bath nnd vigorous
exercise before an open window the first
thing upon arising.
fnrtuko of a very light brcnkfnBt nn
hour after arising, eliminating tea,
coffee, bread, potatoes nnd meat,
Walk to your business If po&slble
Eliminate woolen undcrwea. ; dress as
lightly as possible.
Tuke an hour for luncheon; omit tea,
coffee, tobacco, beer and sweets.
Keep your ofllce well ventilated.
Secure competent help nnd trust them.
Leave your olllco enrly enough to walk
home, or at least part of the way.
Masticate your food Infinitely fine, and
by nil means do not otereat. This Is
the crowning sin of the civilized table.
Wo usually eat as much as we want, then
call Into ncttvlty another set of taste
buds by forcing on the appetite another
kind of food.
Take from 10 to 13 minutes' exercise be
fore retiring; sleep In a cold, thoroughly
ventilated room. Spend as much timo
ns possible In the sunshine und open air.
Play golf, Join a gymnasium, dance, sing,
kick nnd play with the boya. for It Is
Infinitely better to dig In the ditch for
your dinner nnd to be nblo to d cest and
enjoy It than to Ho invalid In your self-
made prison nnd perhaps die.
WOMAN AIDED CONVICT
Visitor Planned Escape of Burglar
From Delaware 'Workhouse.
WILMINGTON. Del.. Nov. ll.-Mem-ben-
of the Board of Trustees of tho
New Cnstlo County Workhouse declare
that tho cscapo of Cornelius Street, a
burglar, waa planned by a woman who
visited tho institution In an automobile.
Following tho woman's visit Street cut
a. hole through tho metal celling of tho
workhouse and another through a slate
roof. There Is talk of referring the
matter to tho Grand Jury.
I WANT A
Through withdrawal of financial
support because of the policy of
my paper, the Sunday Evening
Journal, I need one or a group of
men with a small capital to finance
the paper. Success is assured by
the sale of last week's issue, of
which 33,000 copies were sold
between the hours of 2 P. M. and
top. M. The paper must appear
next Sunday. Investigation in
vited at once. J. LAZAR, Editor,
28 S. 7th street. Market 4289,
The Delights of Getting Well
You can combine the enjoyments of a
ttvisut&cetit rftAnrt hotel wiin ALT. the
TREAlMENTb pyen at Aii, Vichy,
Old Point Comfort
Ineenetfof booklets, enedcseftitaseu'cid'
Chios Writs MeUudi, teal es Mooter. Addicts
uu. r. A.UA.MJ, nxr.. rettrtu Hearse, Ye,
- ATLANTIC CITT W.J.
Frovlde's a, chart. o( comfort and
aaia amldet onaraetsrlstia snvlwne
neat that bas tttabilitsi It U u
hUU srasbM borne.
atitc dy S.tfe ocean front
WALTBK J m'Mttf.
HURTS FAR WEST
Eastern Slates Benefit at Ex
pense of Public Land
Areas, Spry Tells National
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 11. Governor
William Spry, of Utnh, told the member
of the Nntlonal Governors' Conference
here today that conservation of national
resrources nn now practiced In the United
States constitutes a grave Injustice of
the Eastern States aRnlnHt the far West
cm, or public lnml States Arizona, Call,
fornln, Colorado. Idaho. Montana, Ne
vada, New Mexico, Ore (ton, Utah, Wash
Innton and Wyoming.
He pointed out that the older States
had developed their rcHourcee and pnsspn
thce Into private hands without present
restrictions. The natural resources of tho
ttastern States, ho said, were the prop
erty of the citizens of these States nnd
the country as a. whole docs not prollt
Store Opens 8:30 A. M.
f iirnTvn'i, it I' 11 li it ii-,x-t-M . n v i stwj i n .
BBS n " nintr'WF- f nnnnisri ,!,
?!5iii!iiiimiiiinn)!':!inH" E 1 S jniFniiiinmi.il
ntinmnivviiniinnilHIIil I 1 MHfilH',!,l!!!'S8l
any other individual firm, we naturally have a greater
variety to show. For the same reason we have the
pick and choice of the finer decorations on the finer
bodies, Unbiased price comparisons, based on quality
and completeness, are mmch in our favor.
To prove all these statements, we are now ready
with the goods.
We have Theo. Eiaviland dinner sets in twenty
seven different decorations; every decoration specially
chosen, every set specially priced, $20 to $65.
Sets from the Limoges potteries of Vignaud Bros.,
M. Redon, J. Pouyat and Charles Field Haviland are
shown in relatively large assortment.
The most ornate china dinner sets in the world, the
Royal Doulton wares from England, are here at prices
ranging up to $300.
Everything called a "dinner set in this china store is
a real set complete for " twelve diners." There are no
substitutions of smaller sized pieces to make up for a
reduction in price.
Every day you come in here you are sure of find
ing sets that are priced below their real value. At this
very moment we have a number of "one of a kind"
sets, taking in a very broad variety, from American
porcelain sets at $7.50 up to French china sets at $30.
Originally these were priced very much higher, but
there being only one of a kind we have their prices
so low tfiat, with Thanksgiving Day in view, their time
here will likely be short.
(Fourth Floor, Central) . v
mu m i lyuBMiWuaMaw
by them; the tajr.es d&fraylnfr the ex
pensea of a State Government In the Bast
nre distributed over the whole State,
In the far Wct, Miwever, the with
drawal of lands from private ownership
are serious, Impairing: the tax resources
of the State and throwing a Brave bur
den of taxation on privately owned lands.
He said recent lams are bclnff RroRsIr
misinterpreted by "bureau underlines
whose rulings, If uniformly wrong:, bear
the striking characteristics of bclnc uni
formly ngalnst the States and In favor
of the National Government."
"Take, for Instance, the Stale I repre
sent," sold Governor Spry. "Utah, with
nn area of M.SSO.OM acres, has but from
10 to 12 millions of acres In veeted owner
ship or process of transfer, and much of
that consists of crazing lands that yield
but ellRht Income through taxation.
"If our sources for revenup for local
self-government were adequate to the In
creoBlnpr demands, or If our revenue were
In excess of our needs and we were
squandering the Income, I grant this na
tional curtailment of State development
through land withdrawals ould not be so
serious; but It Is a fact that additional
land ownership, with Improvements, moro
extensive mining operations, greater
power development and all those activi
ties that make for a prosperous commu
nity aro Imperative necessities In Utah
to keep abreast the expense of maintain
ing schools. State Government. State In
stitutions and carrying on Internal Improvements."
Organ Plays Tomorrow at 9,
Good CSuSea Sets for
importing' more French china than
HIDDEN WIRELESS FOUND
United States Officers "Uncover Sta
tion on Mexican Boll.
WASHINGTON, Nov. It-Secret eerV
Im men and navy radio experts iteeklnr
hidden wireless elation, supposed to ba
violating American neutrality, hav
found a hitherto unknown station at
Ensonada, Lower California, not far
across the United States boundary.
Ofllclals believe word of the Impending
Investigation, which was determined
upon two days ago, must have got to the
station quickly, as the radio experts re'
ported It had not been talking for the
lo&t 24 hours. The United State au
thorities have no jurisdiction ever it
wireless station on Mexican soil.
KEAB.NY STATUE IN ARLINaTON"
Dashing Union General Memorial
Ised In Equestifm Figure.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 11 -With Impos
ing mlMtary ceremonies, the first
equestrian statue ever raised In Arling
ton Cemetery, that of Goneral Philip
Kearny, formerly of New Jersey, will be
unveiled this ufternoon.
President Wilson, Secretory of War
Gei-rlcon, Governor Fielder, of New Jer
sev, nnd a delegation of New Jersey
citizens will attend the unveiling. Cavalry
nnd artillery from Fort Myer will also
Store Closc3 5:30 P. M.
11 and 5:15
iffmnmtu iiiini n -u;;ii ivaiMitr i