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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 27, 1911, Page 3, Image 3',
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THE SALT LAJE'TRIBUXE, MOXDAY MORXIXG, NOVEMBER 27, 1911. IS
I ' 1 " 1 . . O ill
IBS WU IS
mien I Trust Prosccu
Pajl (o Permanently
e Hitiancial Powers.
ORK. N"oV-. -5- Throiisli the
dottJi of tlio movements of
I week tliorc was n. sustained
of firmness. The volume of!
aa on n diminishing scale and
C of speculation apparently
crbtlvc power shown by the
p. week before, In the ra.ee of
realize speculative profits, had
ictus effect on sentiment. The
-ocess was ot pushed and the
ponded l. own clonal demands
'stocks 'th .sharp advances
d trend placed the high l-voj
k rather above that touched
it recovery from the slump
the suit o dlssolvo the United
n factors in the firmness of
nr growing confidence In the
pncU commercial outlook and
'ihe anxiety caused by the
trust prosecutions, r he
I large numbers of cars by the
as a decisive influence toward
ic.it In the steel trade.
Ion was expressed trequently
sentiment had become more
i favor of the protection of the
5 in the methods of doing
railroad slocks were cspe
jt. Thev were helpeo by the
fends for Atlantic Coast Line
n&tl, New Orleans & Texas
; bv vumors of a. .Louisville &
tock issue. -ictors
vere the statement of foreign
Jctober. which, In fome par
slahllshed a new record for
. and the larger demand for
"S LATHER FORECAST
,J ithsr Forecast for Utah Fair
iy and Tuesday,
inrative -weather date at. Salt Lako
Uljt'temperature today was ID de
" S 'Wghe5t temperature in this month
1H4 was 7-1 degrees; lowest tem
IT rre last night was :i2 degrees: low
1 1 owrature this month since 1874 was
II rtes below zero; mean temperature
J II ii&y W2S 3G degrees; normal tem-
re was 55 degrees: accumulated de-
: T since tho first of the month in
i. pees, accumulated deficiency since
DIE ay 1 lf S7 degrees.
ot lv humldltv at 0 o. m. today was
5 rnt: rolathe humidity at 6 p. m.
I l, ' iras 62 per cent.
iDU," il precipitation for the twenty-four
of hin t Tiding at G p. m. was A of an
Ul lu" lotal for this month to date Is LIS
n-Mi K accumulated excess for this
I lo ilnte is .25 of an Inch; lotal
pititlon sine .lanuary 1 to date Is
4' fcches: ac umulatcd deficiency since
'Jl&Mi irr 1 Is -St of an inch.
a iriics at 7'o0 a. m., und acts at 5:02
me -Xovemhor 27. 1011.
!i iTIIER OBSERVATIONS.
tatlons. sj tH.
ft 40 44 2S !o6
'.''.'.'.'.'.'.I'.y.'.'. 2f. go "6i
s 1 SO . . . .
ie on it 44 ....
ty 52 62 3S ....
es ."!!!;!!;".! V 72 S6 54 . ! -7
'..l!!'.!!!!!!! cj 7t Hs !!!!
46 fe1 is ;w
) 70 SO 5G . . . -
o 4 40
Cisco . ....... jj 71 50 ....
W 2S 50 HipQ-
S TORI A
1NG FAIRLY WELL
TORK. Nov. 2fi. Although the
placed fewer order for cqulp
t week, tho slel mills continued
In tonnage through new orders
MlcaUons on contracts for bars,
itl shapes from equipment com
As a result of the larger ton
Jkcd, the downward tendency of
K-ms to have beeh checked and
I mllht Increased upcratlona from
eta for only CU3 cai'? wre placed
rlcan roads, but Canadian lines
fd for five thousand,
mil and locomotive orders wore
'rinclpal activity last wek wns
ctunil and fabricated steel for
and bridges. Such contractu
r 3S.000 tons of steel shapes. Tho
i placed orders for bridge work
5 4S00 ton.-?. The contract for the
Seles water system syphons, call
'00 tons of plates, was placed
PlUeburg concern. Bldsi were
w on 30.000 tons of new build -Tlnelnal
fen lure In pig h on wa
te volume of business secured toy
n funiacea, aggregated 120,000
districts, Hales aggregated 103.-
. Oonghing at Nlslit
A st$.Wj lo" of sleep, which is bad for
ifft116' Poley'3 Hunoy and Tar
)CC14K0Dnl stops the couli at once, re
fCl3f'; t'c,ll'nK an1 dr3-neB in the
'Bf a,"l beuls tlio iDflumed niem
3C Prevents a cold developing
H0"chitis or pneumonia. Keep al
PnfilK t hoUBC- Hofnse subutitutes.
vOfl'311 ruH8. fivo stores.
1 Kl180 urniture Sale
K ,fetlli?'J in the hotel will bo of
"T310. Wil(J- Thor0 are many
worth c carpets, rugs,
, f'1'!'. silverware bodroom,
MLz kitclcn furuifcure, fiiturea
Wcweg. Everythine used in a
1fi.tf2M!ltl!y' livinc out of town
rjSJK daSlr0' Bal from 9 a' m-
How Olga the Tartar ;
i Profits by Prophecy
Amazing Story of Watch
man's Daughter Who De
ceived Officials of Czar.
CZAR DUPE OF OCCULT
Fear of Ridicule Prevents Her
Prosecution; Draws Boodle
From Rich Moscow .Gulls.
By Wilfrid Webster
MOSCOW. Nov. 25. JBvcry six
mouths Russia discovers &. new
inspired priest, mad monk, faith
healer, medium or rogue. Johu
of Cronsl.adt, tho Virgin Triaplsina, the
"Mad Monk" lliodor, Father Vostor
goff, tho great; Phillippc. Grigort Ras
putin and Nun Darya have all had
thoir da3 ost of! them liavo been
in direct or indirect touch with IsMcb
olas 1J. ,who has a congenital weak
ness for being foolod. It needed onry a
prophet to complete tho list, and now
Russia lias one or ratber a prophetess
who, also, has boon prematurely ex
posed ainid Homeric laughter from tbo
incredulous profane. That is why a
certain American oculist bas li it upon
a bad time for visiting Russia with the
object of seeing t lie t'7.ar.
PropbcfcHS Olga Batyrieff, after do
ing many simple and some very com
plex people out of their mouoy, has just
made an abortive bid for reception at
Russia's court. Born twenty-five years
ago at Novc-Ibniiksni) in fbo semi-Tartar
province of Kazan, she was tbc
daugliler of a watchman at tlio Tartar
niosuue. There s"hc was trained in wise
Tartar fashion, married to a Tartar
peasant, who veiled hor face and
whacked her in aueient Tartar wise.
Husband Tries to Burn Her.
Suddenly Olga discovered hor magic
gifts. At first the gifts were turned
on the hearts of Tartar l.'ids of Is'ovo
IbraikiDo, but when Iter husband put
Iier in a brick kiln and tried I o bake
hor alive she showed real magic, by
getting out. Thereupon sbe fled to
According to several of bor a.
quaiutauces in those days Olga already
told fortunes brilliantly. To ono man
she said he would fly from his debt
ors, to a second that bo would be ex
pelled I'rom his club for cheating, to a
third that be would be hanged. This
givos a good idea of Olga's acquaint
anceship, and as a fact nil these pre
dictions came true. Ou the strength of
them Olga blossomed into a profession,
al prophetess, aud half tbo officials in
Moscow becamo her clients.
Olga bceamo convinced that Moscow
jc too restless a city to practice pronb
ccv in aud that she must invest her
calling with an air of mystery and re
treat. Therefore ,t tbo age of tweiity
tbreo, good looking in a way more gyp
sv than Tartar, she retired to Zveni
g'orod. not far off. where there is a
wondrous monastery on a wooded bill.
She asked the Archimandrite to bo her
father. The discreofc Archimandrite .re
fused. She then told a monk thfit ou
his wav to the railroad depot be
would 'find nine half roubles on tho
road. He found f.heni,
Olga "Well Advertised,
Tbo simple man regarded Olga as a
wonderful prophetess, and it did not
occur to him that possibly Olga was
bidden behind a haystack wntcbuig her
"salted silver mvno. Ho wrote an
article in the ' 'Moskovidiiya Vicdo
moHt," and Olga's fame was univorsal.
Olga; had some tune before blossomed
into a Christian. Having abandoned,
she said, the vicious Moslem heresv. sbo
hid' vowed to hoard her prophetess'
fees uul.il sbe "could bu.ld so great a
, . r,,,;nrnA nil fhnf. seven
enure a on n
nn.l seventy men would never uoe it.'
What this undertaking meant no man
knew, but it sounded prophetic and in
spired, and Olga's rpputution rose daily.
Moscow's governor, Uiunkowaki, paid
her a visit aud so did Ljeneral Rem
both, the disgraced prefect.
Roiuboth was nWMting trial for
wholesale robbery and other sins.
Straightforward Olga told him ho would
be convicted. Although Roinbotb bad
lafelv married tbo widow of Savva
Moro'solT and now owns some 12,.-00,.
000, be refused to pay for this lugub
rious prediction. . , ,
"But vou will not be punished,
added Olgj,. Whereupon Reiuboth so
cbo anj'B. uaid Iter $150. Tbrce montha
fator Heinbotb was duly convicted aud
sentenced to a year in .fail. But bo was
immediately pardoned by .Nicholas II.
So Olga was doubly right.
Olga Gets Uppish.
The patronage of D.junkowski. Hein
botb and other high officials and crim
inals made Ulga uppish. Phc resolved
to fly for more csalted game. Sbo
made what Russian newspapers call u
"procession" to Moscow aud got pre
sented to Grand Duchess Elizabeth,
widow of the niurdorcd Serge. Grand
Duchess Elizabeth is pious, but having
been brought up on German metaphys
ics and English lawn tennis, sbe has a
cool head. She offered Olga five rou
bles and gave her no more encourage
ment. Baffled but undaunted, Olga de
termined to try for Nicholas IT- him
self. The imperial patron of cure
prieBts, fanatics, mediums .and mad
monks would give her, she reasoned, a
Olga is a clever woman, t Dressed in
picturesque gypsy rags, with her nat
urully sensual grin subdued iuto a look
of early Christian humility, she made
for Pot erhof bv tbo Baltic, route. Thero
she made the acquaintance of tho
czar's friend. Princo "Dmitri Orloff,
and of other court officers, some of
whom had courted Olga in her lively
Moscow days and regarded bor reform
as on a level with Ihe "resurrection"
of Tolstoy's Ivatiusha.
Tries to See the Czar.
One of them brought her lo tho man
who has tho most evil influence at
Russia's court. This is the good-looking,
stupid guardsman Putiatiu, secre
tary, factotum and upset tor of minis
ters. Puliatin won his influence with
Nicholas by discovering tbc French
medium' Phillippc: and ho has since
becu always on the lookout for some
new prodigy in the spiritual world.
Olga pleased him and ho decided that
if she wore only washed for a fortnight
sbo would make a very presentable ac
quaintance for pining Nicholas. But
having onco becu let down by a plan
chette writer who turned out to be n
social-revolutionary, he wisclv decided
to make tests. Olga bore thorn well
and especially gratified Puliatin by
"prophesying'" the end of the duma
and the restoration of the autocracy.
Olga also showed miraculous skill in
finding bidden things. Sbe rose rapidly
in f'utial.in's favor and hor exalted
destiny seemed at lust on tlio point of
Steals a Watch.
Tuforlnnalcly, as the Ethnologist
Mic.hailoff says, "tho Russian Tartar
will ncvor resist the tomptatiou of a
slight, immediate profit in order to gain
a great future benefit." Olga could
not resist tbo temptation of Putiatin's
diamond-studded watch. During elab
orate "tests" which lasted throughout
tho night, tho unwiso courier stopped
his watch and hid it in a bookcase.
6iga sought long, failed to find it. and,
saying that her reputation for find
ing things was gone, went homo in
Putiatiu went to the bookcase and
discovered to bis surprise that Olga's
reputation for finding things was great
er than ever it was the watch which
was gone. That satuo morning Olga
also got a movo on. A zealous police
man arrested her at. Moscow on the wav
back to her "cell." and everyone board
tlic talc and lauL'bcd. Then frantic or
ders came from Pctorbof to lot her go.
-Hid Olga. still in possession of the
watch, got. home to Zvanigorod. Thero
she is today receiving wealthy Moscow
residents whose faith in her prophecies
remains undimmcd. Her fees it is said,
have Increased, and. she is still bu3y
piliii" up treasure to build a church so
great" t lint seven and seventy men will
never see it. Nobody will ever see it,
say men with little faith.
Heavy, impure blood makes a muddy,
nlmplv complexion, headaches, nausea,
iiuileestlon. Thin Wood makes you weak,
no sickly. Burdock Blood Bittern
makes tho blood rich, rod, pure restores
StopH ItchlnK Instantly. Cures piles,
erzma. salt rhiMim, totter. Itch, hlveo
hcrpefl. scabies Doan's Ointment. At
any drug store.
For a- mild, easy action of the boweta,
a stuKlo done- of Doan's Rcguluts iu
nnouch. Treatment curcn habitual con
stipation. 25 cents a box. ABk your
druggist for thern.
'Dr Thomas Kclcctlo Oil Is tho best
remedy for that ofton .fatal dlscii-ac
rrotin. Has been used with success in
our family for eight years." Mrs. L.
Wulteuerc, Buffalo, X. I.
For genial Christmas warmth
The dearest sight, the tenderest 4 n M , , - , . '
recollection of the year is that Iffcnl 11 fn'lS A 1'
of the children playing, under 'ffr ISkP I ;!
their tree of joy, in the soft little JIMm I LSli I '
nighties emblematic of happy gM l ggi !
innocence and freedom. Their JEJ L '!
joy, and yours, runs no grave If
risk any morning if the floors and ( 1
corners of the room, as well as 'm 1
the hallways, are freed from "5 I i
drafts and chill spots by the SHlli IrSsJ ' "!
health-protecting, steadily soft J $ J J '
imFiliV iTiFAl A feature which has made IDEA!
11 ILllviMlX IJJLilL Boilers -so popular is their large fuel- 1
il RADIATORS IBOILERS holding fire-pots, and which are cor-
rugated so that just the right volume 1
of air is admitted to be burned with the fuel to produce the highest possible I
percentage of heat from every ounce of fuel consumed. This scientifically 1
proportioned, correct ratio of air to fuel largely accounts for their remark- I
able heating qualities just as air-mixing mantles yield highest illumi- 1
nating power. It is this fuel-saving feature which causes an IDEAL I
Boiler to so soon repay its cost. 1
Besides, a large body of fire gives steady results and sure control Once kindled the fire will not I
go out all winter, if fuel is added once or twice a day and ashes removed every other day. These (
g anc many otrier exclusive features make IDEAL Boilers and AMERI- I
'ftv CAN Radiators the most efficient and economical in the world, yet at I
-B?t prices now within reach of the humblest cottager and the family that ifl
pl lllffiip most'need to economize. Ill'
fc tSS If yu would en-iy every wlnter morninS the joyousness and the angelic dis- jj
aBSyjsBsfess- position of the little ones at their rising time, the only way is to warm the floors jl
amewcan RAadiare.r ccipner and corners of the rooms to summer softness by IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN M
SiVpHcrthe coodJ0canatbc bouofany Radiators. Six cold months ahead I Write, phone or call to-day. Ask for the M
reputable, competent Utter. This did not Mm
StMirF&Stli big book of heating facts'ldeal Heating." II
climatic and other conditions. . 1
Zlir:: AMEKICAN'RADIATOKflOMFANY S--'
Public Showrooms at Chicago, New York, Boston, Providence, Philadelphia. BufTalo.Pittobureh. Cleveland. Detroit, Cincinnati, Atlanta, BirminEham, New Orleans. Indianapolis, Mil jIH
v.-aukce, Omaha, Minneapolis, St. Louit, Kansas City, Denver, Seattle, Portland, Spokane, San Francisco, Brantford (Oat.), London, Pails, Brucselt, Berlin, Dueascldorf, Milan, Vienna. Jill I
News of the Insurance World
Loans Causo oi' Lapses.
Tho bulletin of one of the regular old
line companies to Its agents and rep
resentatives, wills attention to tho start
ling Incroaso In policy loans during tho
past ten years. It is shown that In 1000
the amount loaned by all American life
companies wnb $70,702,000. In 1005 this
amount had increased to Si'JG.GG.OOO. and
in 1910 the policy-holders of tho life com
panies had borrowed on their policies
the enormous autn of $411,39G,000. The
increase in thia item tlurlnp the years
1U0G-10, it will be seen, was per cent.
Th article says there Is no question
but the licnw lapse ratio In life insur
ance Is lurgoiy due to the abuse of the
pollcv loan clause. Commenting further
on tins allesod evil tbo address says:
"The real purpose of loan values on
life Insurance policies Is to prcvont. if
possible the surrender of the policy by
supplying Ihe Insured with tho ready
mentis of securing temporarily from the
accumulated value of his policy a sum
sufficient to pay th premiums in case
of financial difficulty, or to tido hlin
over In caeo of financial crisis when all
other means of borrowing arc closed,
thereby preserving the equity in his In
surance tint II hucIi time as he would be
able- to clear It entirely from dcht.
"Thero Is no question but a large pro
portion of these loans have been Incurred
bv the inpurod for other purposes thiui
was originally contemplated when tho
loan provision was Inserted in life poli
cies. Part Is swallowed up in business
enterprises, n part In speculations, or
the maintenance of luxuries, and u con
siderable amount Is wasted. The total
result mcaus embarrassment and distress
in many cases."
Problem in Typhoid Case.
"Recent articles relating' to the con
servation of human llfo seem to have
called forth a largo measure of public
support to tho movement, and in this
llfo Insurance men are becoming active
participants," says Vice President U K.
Passmorc of the Penii Mutual Tlfj.
"This is shown not alone by the. weighty
measures adopted by sovoral companies,
but alfo bv tho Interest taken by the
field worker, who goon to the heart of
thin s in an effort to fix responsibility
for "preventable, dcathn. When this is
determined legislatively or Judicially, or
both we shall all be railing over our
selves to bring about those sanitary con
ditions which experiment has shown to
be promotive of health and longci'lty.
In this connection C Z. Could, general
agent at Omaha, makes a statement of
facts and nsko a, question worthy of con
" 'Four young men lived In the same
house In Omaha: one was a policyholder
n the Pcnn Mutual, having completed
one year's payment in May of 1910. Those,
four men wer attacked by typhoid fevnr,
the sickness bclns: contra etcd froni the
mlllc which waz UEed on tho tabic. Three
of the men recovered; while tho fourth,
who was our member, died. It was
found that the milkman himself bad
boon slok with typhoid and In the mean
time the mlllc was regularly delivered from
the Infected premises, resulting In the
death of this man. Query; Would the
company have a valid claim against the
cltv for the loss of this Insured member
becauso of Improper inspection? Multl-(
ply this case by the many occurring In
almost any city for lack of sanitary meas
ures and the product Is astounding.' "
Mr. Passmore does not think an ac
tion could be successfully maintained. He
says that Individuals arn responsible for
the negligent acts of their employes where
there is no contributory negligence on
the part of the person Injured; but he
doubts if tho social order Is yet suf
ficiently advanced to permit a recovery
from the cltv in tho case referred lo. He
adds: "Whv not'.' lf it he not now, it
Is to come.' and supplementing the divine
William, 'the sooner thu better.' "
To Contest Assignment.
An interesting case Is reported from
Crcstori. hi.., concerning the death of
Isaac DIckerson, formerly a banker at
Atlantic. la. Twenty ycara ago Dicker
son was Involved In financial troubles at
Atlantic, where he was conducting a
MADE SAME MISTAKE
Place Mo3pllal In Pueblo. Colo.
Case Chronic Bright's Disease of fif
teen vears' development.
Prognosis Recovery lmposslblo and pa
tient (a Mr. Gadeip was so advised und
that he could remain or go home.
On arrival at Center, Colo., could not
sit up alone In bed. A local physician
was called. Ho, too. iald ho could not
recover and prescribed for his heart.
It did not look like the patient could
live a week when a now agent was add
ed to tho treatment.
In ton days patient was sitting up;
in twentv days could walk outdoors, lfo
made n "s'ow but steady recovery. Ho
new weighs l.0 pounds.
Thccs facts woro given us by his wifo,
.Mrs. Mary Gaocn of Center, Colo., who
will confirm them.
Both physicians were mistaken as to
the possibilities, and the same mistake
la occurring everywhere evon In tbc
hospitals of this city. And theso mis
takes arc costing human lives.
The new agent employed as nbovo was
Fultor's Uenal Compound. It docs not
conflict with the phyniclan's prescrip
tions. T5ut It doos change tho prognosis
from despair to hope.
Over nine out of ten of the dead from
kidnov trouble show Brlght's Dlsnsc.
This fs a consiiK fact that kidney-troubled
peoplo ought to know.
Sltramm-Johnson. Drug, five stores,
are local agents. For tltenitnro write
John J. Fulton Co , 043 Battery St., San
bank A friend at Masscna was involved
In I lie loss and DIckerson assigned his
llfo policy of SI 0,000 to his friond pro
viding tho latter would keep up tho nay
meiits. This was agreed upon and as
DIckerson was In poor health It was
thought tliat death might soon oiuuc.
Instead, he lived to bo iii) years old and
during the twenty years the friend kept
up tile Insurance. Now It Ik raid tbo
eight children of the deceased have sig
nified their Intention of contesting the
assignment of the Insurance.
Thought of Death's Danger.
The company bulletin of one of the
old lino llfo companies gives some addi
tional delalls regarding the Insurance
on the lute Admiral Schley, which was
described In theso columns a short time
ugo. While the naval hero was off Flor
ida with ihe White llcot during the Span
ish war ho wrote the agent who look his
application, saying: "There evidently
will bo war with Spain. Will I havo lo
pay an extra premium on my policy, or
ir I am killed In battle, will the com
pany deduct anything from' my policy'"
The agent replied as follows:
"Dear Commander Schley Go ah-jad
and smash up Spain. If they smash
you my company will pay tho policy lu
full lo your heirs."
Needless to say. the company did not
have to pav the claim at thai time, hut
the knowledge that his family was ttol
idlv protected was without doubt a great
comfort to the fighting admiral In many
a trying situation.
Big Pay for Loss of Eye.
Accident insuranco companies arc to
pay S10J.-190 to Dr. Wilton McCarthy,
head surgeon of the Mercy hospital at
Des Moines, la., for tho loss of an eye.
Piactlcalty all of the first-class accident
companies pay one-hnlf the. principal
sum for the loss of an eye and as the
Injury was sustained on a railroad train
n live dlndcr burning a hole In the e.yc
ihe indemnities arc doubled. Thro
aro five companies involved in the claim
loss, and the various amounts of their
liability run from 35000 to 530,000,
Association's Good Work.
The Utah Association of Life Under
writers will celebrate Its eighth anni
versary In January. There arc now
something like thirty-eight :usocliUlons
In tho country with a membership of
over '000. Fully twenty-five associations
have 'been formed since Ihe Utah asso
ciation was admitted a member of tho
national organization. The great In
croaso in membership mode during the
past year shows unmistakably -the trend
of thft tlmos. At first thero was con
siderable opposition on the part of com
pany officials and others to agents band
ing themselves together for mutual pro
tection. Today, however. It is vry dif
ferent. The befit friends and boosters
for tlic association nro now the com
panies and their head officers. Ono
loading official commenting on tho sub
ject recently, fj1-' . . ,.
"The effect of life underwriters as
sociations In promoting the general
good of the business and the fortunes
of tho members Is now admitted on nil
slri"s. Tho excellent character of prac
tical disousadons now promoted at tho
annual conventions renders attendance
a decided advantage to every field man.
Tho local associations aro exercising an
admirable vinfluento over the bushier flf
In their slates and localities, and year Vjl
by year tlio personnel and esprit do m
corps Improve." (mffl
Insurance Notes. jAI
The Aetna Accident & Liability com-
pany of Hartford. Conn., has been 'PI
licensed to do business lit Idabo. wA
1Z. It. Thompson, special agent of the jlM
Sun Flro Insurance company of London. imM
England, with headquarters in Portland,
Or.. Is in Suit Lako.
Henry Taft. brother of President w
Taft, has been retained by the liability 'Mi
companies to defend the case begun "j'KI
against them by the General Acctdent ifH
A E. Ffcld of San Francisco, special "'M
agent of tin Palatine Fire company of ma
England, spent last week In tbo city. .all
While hare Mr. FUdd tippolnlcd the Ar- -'II
derson Insurance agency sole repre.en- atf
tatlve for Utah of his company's aulo- tt.
mobile department. H
Tho California Accident association Is 'V
bolng organized at Sim Francisco for W
the purpose) of transacting casualty In- -HI
surance on tho mutual assessment plan, M
as provided by the .California law. "j;
It is reported from Manila that fire ' R
Insurance companies havo lost 5-iO.qoo pw
In the Hollo and S'O.OQO In thn ccbu IMi
flro. Companies now refuse Insuranco riM
at the latter place at any rate.
"Life Insurance and Justice" was tho i M)
subject of nn address given at the re- m
ccntly adjourned Transmisslsslppl con- WI
gross by Darwin P. Klugslcy. president . m
nf th Vow York Life. I nil
Frank II. Wcntworth. representing trio IB
National Association of Credit Men. will
address the local fire association on VM
"Fire Prevention'' at tho Commorclai
club on Saturday, January G. Agents B
from all over the state have been In- WM
vitcd to attend. -B
An Interesting aud valuable contrl- , B
but Ion to tho literature of life nsur- m
anco has Just been made by V . F. M
aenhart- Ph. O . associate profeesor of WM
economics at the Ohio state university. Wt
The title Is "Principles of Insurance. .m
and' Is Just off the MacMUlan press. Wf
Superintendent Ilotchklss of the New
York Insurance department, lant week -n
reviewed the liability Insurance sltua- . II
Hon In Gotham, declaring It to be scrl- .5jMf
ous. The new laws aro thought to be "41 )S
responsible, coupled with an orroneous gU
Idea of the lusurlng public respecting H
the largo and enormous profits made .
by tho insurance companies.
Thy death of R. H. Cameron, general -,m
agent for the Pacific Mutual Life of .,H
California in this city on Friday last. BM
removes from active Hf one of the old-
e-I and best known casualty under- bh
writers In the west. "Hob," as he was
familiarly called, was one of the best fjj
of fellows: popular, courteous and oouj,-
ing and thoroughly honest and con-
sclontloutf In his dealings with his friends Ml
and the public generally. D
"I am pleased to recommend Cb.im. Ill
bcrlain's Couch Bemcdy as the n"t W
thine I know of and safest remedy for MJA
coughs, colds and bronchial trouble, gn
jvritTes Mrs. L. B. Arnold of Denver, Jf
Colo. "Wo havo used it repeatedly ll
and it has never failed to cive- relief. Ill
For sale by all dealers. Ifi