Newspaper Page Text
2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 9, 1912. , ZM-lT'
1 THE JOLLY GOOD
I FELLOWS TO I
gflf Season of Peace and Pleasure
HI Will Be Made Cheerful in
H ' I he Homes .of' Empty
HI PATHETIC LETTERS ARE
B SENT TO ROYAL RULER
gfl Describe Piliiible Little Ones
IH W,hose Doors, the. Merce-
H nary Kind of Santa Claus
HI Passes Unheedingly.
Kor he's a Jolly, soort fellow,
He's a .lolly, good fellow.
Hg M's a jolly, pood fel-low.
HH Which nobody can deny.
HJB p-i HIS soup: will rlnsr out In banquet
fl- halls and clubrooms many times
on Christmas, for on that night
j JL mquy jolly, good fellows will oelc-
fflj br.Uu. They 'will spend millions
oi! .qood food and wine. They will be
jfll happy, eomc nappies than others, but
Hh ail who take pari happier than usual.
fThoy will have their toys and all they
Ml 1 need to mako their Christmas merry.
H Figuratively, Ihclr stockings will be well
jH filled. In most cases the contents or
Hfj their cup of joy will reach tho brim.
H In gilded cafes and- luxurious homes.
and homea not - luxurious but com for t
MB ..nhle, good fellows will assemble and
toast ono another. They will wlh one
HH another a lon?r life and a haipy one.
U They will drink the health of good fol
lows present and absent. There will be
flnl. much pleasure over tho. land In the sea
HUT son of peace and Rood will. There will be
balls and parties and cosy little family
Katherlnss about the Christmas trues.
fl There will be socials and festivals
HH peaceful, quiet celebrations and roister
Bk ous, racttouH revelry, And
1 "'Tla always fair weather when sood
follows get together
tm "With a stein on the table and a sood
nH sons ringing clear.'"
HI The Little Fellows.
jH But in numerous other places there
ftH will bo those whom the ordinary Santa
fflfl Claus neglects. There will bo good fel
mn low iimon.;' them, too, but heretofore un
IWJj fortunate fellows.
iH . It Is In behalf of the good, little fcl
wH lows without a Santa Claus that the
H1 royal ruler of the Orfler of Good Fellows
HH la" making, his plea. .He Is asking all
lhosc other good fellows to give Just a
Hj htlle of tlielr time to the poor little good
ljfll fellows who would otherwise feel them
DH .selves lost on awakening Christmas morn
H -lug to, find the children of their noigh
HRJ Uorhood happy -in the possession of play
Bjf tiling. , while the mercenary Kris ICrin
HH Uk- bus ju&-sed their doors unhccdingly.
ilt Is for a new kind of good fellow that
the royul ruler has a message. The new
flH kind may belong to the old order and
H still be a member of the new. There
;ls nothing to prevail L him from being
i both. The old good fellow may disport
jH ihtnuelf In the old-fashioned way. Just
Mice the good, old fellows did, and then
IH nualiry fur llt'e nuw Order of Cood T"el-
To bo n .good fellow In the new way Is
to piny Bant.H Clans to little children
IHj of the ii or. Good Fellow, royal ruler
of the order, ..will supply you .with the
Hl ii j in w anil iiddrotscvu of those who may
IBa not reci-lve tovs and sweets in their
i.irkln?H uhIchh a gol fellow provides
Micm. Th Order of Good Fellows cle-
IH irc'S everybody to Join, men. women and
i-liililrcn. fetters from children who will
H 'jccoine members were received yester-
H ly. "hey will be given the names and
addrases uf other children In their
neighborhoods lui.s fortunate than they
H and theso little good fellows will learn
Hj the lesson of Unsoltlshncea by carrying
playthings ami onndy to the empty stock-
H How to Join.
jB To become a member, direct a request
HH simply to The Order of Good Fellows,
H Salt "Lake. You will then be told, wlth-
HH out any publicity for you or anybody else,
tvhere Santa Claur. la needed. Then you
H fUrp'y tho need in the wny that plnasca
you best. Good fellows find much hap-
fllj plness In going In person to the homes
H of Christmar.tcf.s children and delivering
lH the presents. Hull yourself. In any
OH 'ivent. you will be more light-hearted this
1 ChrlettnHB if yon do not confine your be-
HBM ijevolencc to yourself nnd your own fam-
HD "The Salt Lake Motorryclo club hoa of-
fored Its service gratis In delivering
packagcK from good follows to the homos
tM "f emptv t-lorklngH. The chib's Idea. Is
fM to put &autu Claus on a motorcycle and
--how him what real speed means. Good
!!h mKk 0ur niGtllod of sharing
19 9H profits with our custom-
MB crs bas proven success-
' fiP wmm ful over a Per0(I niany
'' -Si 1H years. It has built up
Iffilfl our businc:; on a solid
ifn Wm 1)asis' Nvitl1 a Permancnt
'jii-j WSm satisfied clientage.
l!f'f HH We offCr l,he same bene-
H fits to new customers
;5' hR Cr cent on c0lCQ
r . Hl mortgage securities.
i;' "i TILB SALT LAKE SECUB
' 'J m ITY & TEU8T 00rt
; MpMejtil 1 1. iMb tiHP
To Join Order of Good Fellows:
ORDER OF GOOD FELLOWS,
Salt Like City, Utah.
1 live at No. .Street.
1 wish to take care of children. Please send
one list of names. " 1 -prefer them mJ
part of city. I enclose stamped and addressed
Signed . .
iHCII IS Rill
Michigan Jury Disbelieves
' Story of Accidental Shoot
ing of Harry Fisher.
BALDWIN", .Mich.. Dec. S. A Jury in
tho circuit court today declared O. M.
Arebach guilty of first desree murder
for tho shootlnpr of his business .partner,
Harry Fisher, a Chicago business man
and promoter. Fisher wits killed in the
woods near here last September while
the two men were on a hunting trip.
Arebach, standing beside the sheriff,
heard the verdict In silence. Ills face
was clouded by a deep scowl, but he
uttered no word. Sentence will be pro
Attorney Spencer L. Adama. Arcbach'K
counsel, jravc notice of appeal to the
supreme court. All the evidence intro
duced by the state was circumstantial,
there belnR no witnesses of tho shoot
ing Fisher, his wlfo and children and Arc
bach came here last summer, taking up
their residence on a fruit farm which
Fisher i-eccntly had purchased near Blp
On tho morning- of September 10, the
two men wont into tho woods to hunt
partridges. A short time afterwards Are
bach rushed Into a nearby farmhouse
and reported that Fisher had been acci
dentally shot. The dead man's body was
carried to an undertaker's establishment
in this place and, according: to evidence
given at the trial, both .Mrs. Fisher and
Arebach endeavored to have it shipped to
Iowa without the formality of a coroner's
inquest- Tho Inquest was held, how
ever, Rnd Arebach was held rcsponslblo
for tho shootlntr.
According to Arebach'. story, while
passing: through the woods, he stopped
to roll a cigarette, standing the. rifle
against a stump. He said tho weapon
accidentally fell and was discharged, the
bullet piercing Fisher's body.
Evidence at the trial tended to dis
prove this contention, it being shown
the bullet passed through tho body in a
direction different from that which would
bo taken by a missile fired by a rifle
lying on the ground. It also was demon
strated that the weapon could not bo
discharged In the mannpr claimed by
Fisher's life- was Insured for about
$200,000. the policies being made, payable
to his widow. It was the theory of the
prosecution that friendship between Arc
bach and Mrs. Fisher was the motive for
MEET 1 CHICAGO
(Continued from Page Ono.)
Schenck, state commissioner of immi
gration of Wyoming.
"I am here In response to a telegram
from Governor Carey of Wyoming." said
Mr. Schenck. "lie Is on his way here
from Washington and Is due tomorrow.
Mrs. Charles L. Baney of San Fran
cisco, one of the throe women members
of the national committee, is expected
Mr. Perkins. Francis J. Heney of San
Francisco. William Flynn of Pittsburg.
.Tudgr. Ben 13. Lindsay, "Win. Allen White.
Frank A. Munsey, Senator Dixon nnd a
number of "other leaders will be guests
at a dinner tojnotrow given by Mcdill
McConnlck, vice chairman of the na
Fellows all will accepted this with ap
preciation if it is required. The club
also offers to . assist In gathering tho
names and addresses of children whose
Christmas may be toyless. That l what
Good Fellow desires right now. The re
quest for names is made to everybody.
Tn sending thorn , bo sure to make In
vestigation as easy as possible. Give
the exact number and street, the age
and sex of even child.
Good Fellow has received many letters
from unfortunate kiddies who arc over
joyed to learn that there is a chance for
them to have a real Santa Claus Christ
mas. Members of tho Order of Good
Fellows do not distribute food and cloth
ing.' fuel and other necessaries of life
unless they have a special desire In that
direction. They do not concern them
selves over tho reason why a family ts
poor. They realize that boys are boys
and girls girla op Christmas and expect
Kris Krlnglo to do his duty. So they
purchasp, toys, candy, nuts and fruit for
the little once. Sometimes they carry
Christmas trees and plant them where
they arc least expected.
Only yesterday Good Fellow received
the names of eighty children who will'
need a Snnta Claus. Among them was
the following from a llltlo girl:
My mother is a widow she la siqk
in bed, there or four off us, too
girls, too boys. My baby sister In
years old. my too brothers is 1 &
tho eathcr Is S I am Jl
Xow I'm not going to tell you just
what to bring for thcres so many
little folkH to please & It makes you
loles of truble. so just bring what
ear you got twoll do just a bage of
candy are too "Wishing you suckess
I will close.
Another told of a husband unable to
work. The wife supports three children,
one whose hip is dislocated.
Another case Is where the husband Is
in an asylum. The wife supports five
children by washing for her neighbors.
Two of her offspring work. There are
sovn In all. Ono of the boys has Icak
aKC of the heart. One of her girls Is
afflicted with St. Vitus dance.
Another letter describes a man GS veara
of age. TJIa wife 18 In a hospital. Thev
have three children and their boy of lo
has lost a leg.
And there are any number of similar
stories. Most of these families will be
given Christmas dinners, fuel and cloth
ing by charitable organizations but the '
good fellows of Salt I-iko will provide
the Implements of pleasure for the little
OA S T O R I A
TO SECLUDED SPOTS
Smithsonian Institution No
Longer Prominently' Dis
plays Roosevelt Exhibit. '
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON', Dec. S. Theodore
Roosevelt two months ago visited tho
national museum to Inspect the faunal
exhibit collected by him on his African
hunting trip and was greatly pleased to
tint! the stuffed trophies from tho tropics
prominently displayed In tho main hall
of the museum.
Today tho only occupant of tho hall
was a lono camol, stilled and stuffed,
and too heavy for Immediate removal.
With tho assfstanco of a derrick It will
disappear from the hall tomorrow and
join tho lighter trophies of the hunt re
moved to obscurity by direction of the
regents of the Smithsonian institution.
.Not even tho tiny dlck-dlck, smallest
nnd tlcetest of African doer, remains In
tho hall. With tho lions and the hippos,
the elands and the boles, It has gone Into
a mysterious limbo, whero all will prob
ably remain until the captor Is purified
of the sin of political insurgency,
No explanation Is given of the disap
pearance of the stuffed exhibits, except
that the main hall of the museum Is now
to he a hall of fame. The statue of
Robert Etnmelt will shortly stand in tho
corner where the camel lingers and repli
cas of other famous men will replace
the former array of animals.
Just whero tho animals have gone,
whether they will be resurrected to any
thing liko tho permanency they have
enjoyed aL the museum and by whose
orders thoy wero relegated to obscurity
aro questions creating much interest In
Washington. Xo ono seems to know,
and among those who arc llkolv to know,
no one seeins to care.
Heading the list of the members of the
Smithsonian Institution as given in tho
official directory, is President Taft, and
1 after him are included all the members
oi the cabinet. Among the regents of
the Institution are Chief Justice AVhllc
of the supreme court. Senator Shclbv M.
Cullom of Illinois. Senator Lodge' of
Massachusetts. Representative John Dal
zcll and former Vice President Charles
V. Fairbanks. The interest of several
of these regents in the faunal exhibit
has been dimmed by recent political ac
tivities on the part of the distinguished
faimal naturalist, who searched the jun
gles of Africa for specimens for the institutions.
New System of Supervision
Will Become EfTective Next
Friday, December 13.
WASHINGTON, Dec. S. An extensive
system of government supervision over
wireless telegraphy will become effective
next Friday, four months from the date
of tho enactment of the law. San Fran
claco and Seattle will be among tho di
jiui-iiscs ncicaiier wju uc
required for all shore stations and for
steamers leaving American ports. Thero
arc several hundred shore stations along
the Atlantic and Pacific coasts, the gult
and the Great Lakes and I'orto -Rico.
Tho number of steamships required to
carry wireless under the new law is es
timated at 1000. Every steamer with a
carrying capacity of fifty passengers on
trips exceeding 200 mllc3 is required to
have two operators for its wireless equip
ment, In order to provide continuous
watchfulness for signals of distress.
Safeguards for quick communication
botween the bridge of steamers and the
wlrolc53 operating room also aro pro
vided, if accident to the ship shot
dcrango tho machliry. l'ovltiion la made
for auxiliary machinery to conllnuo the
wireless In operation.
The country has been divided Into
nine dlstricLs for the purpose of carrying
out tho supervision, tho divisional head
quarters being Boston. New York. Balti
more, Savannah, Now Orleans. San
Francisco, Seattle, Cleveland and Chi
cago. The government Inspectors are requir
ed to visit the shore stations and ships
and to report upon tho equipment and
efficiency of Instruments. These reports
are to be made the basis of licenses Is
sued by tho government. No station
or ship will bo permitted to operato a
wlreleus plant without such license.
Wlrclesa operalors also must bo licensed.
Under the new system some naval sta
tions on tho south Atlantic coast and
on tho Pacific coast, and the army sta
tions in Alaska, where there arc no com
mercial stations, will be open for general
The now law was framed shortly after
tho Titanic disaster, and one of Its pro
visions gives a right of way for distress
signals as follows:
"All stations are required to give ab
solute priority to signals and radiograms
relating to ships in distress; to ceaso all
sending on hearing a distress signal:
and except when ensnced In answering
or aiding tho p'nln In distress to refrain
from trending until nil signals relating
to tho distress call aro completed.
Mena to Testify. I
NEW ORLEANS. December S. Lula
Mena, leader of the recent revolution
In Nicaragua, who, after his surrender,
was "detained" in Panama by United
States officials, 1c to go to Washington
next week, according to advices re
ceived hero today, to testify before the
senate coramlttce named to lnvontlsate
certain acts in connection with the Nic
Bad telephone bervico compels
change. Order Kremola by mail oulv.
P. O. box 107. (Advertisement)
Distress after catinpr. bokhinc and
nausea betwoen moals arc rvmptoms of
dvipepsia, which Hood's "Sartaparilla
alwnya cures. (Advertisement.)
TRIAL OF ARCHBALD
Senate Certain to Be Tied Up
With the Case Until End
of the Session.
NORR1S MAKES ' APPEAL
Nebraska Statesman Urges
Reform in Method of Prose-
... ailing a Judge.
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON", Dec. $. Reform of
the present method of prosecuting Judges
accused of misbehavior In office is enr
tiestlv urged by Representative and Senator-elect
George V. Norrls of Nebras
ka. Norrls calls attention to tho fact
that the business of the senate is likely
to be tied up until March 1 by the Arch
bald trial. Ono hundred and forty wit
nesses arc still to be heard In the Arch
b:ild Impeachment proceedings.
"I am not arguing that this trial of
Judgo Archbald will advance tho causo
throughout the country of the recall of
Judges" Jild Judgrs Norris, "but I hold
that tho tying up of government business
to try the caso that involves only the
removal from office of an official points
tho necessity of some change In exist
ing methods. In the present case the
house committee on judiciary, by rea
son of the fuct that Its members aro
prosecuting the case against Judgo Arch
bald, aro unablts to take up the legisla
tion that is before the coinmutec.
"We arc charged to investigate tho
trust situation throughout the country
with a view to Improvement of the Sher
man an II -trust law. AYo have bills
changing existing federal statutes that
arc of importance to the country at large"
We cannot take these mutters under con
sideration until wc shall have finished
with the Archbald case.
"Tho senate Is In a worso tlx than
the house. It is only ono committee of
the house that ,s tied up by theno im
peachment proceedings. The entire sen
ate Is tied up because the senate slto
as the judgo and jury In tho case. All
tho committees of the senate aro forced
to remain inactive while tho senate
hears the evidence. This extends also
to the president, because legislation that
otherwise could bo passed by the house
and senate would have gone to tho pres
ident to be acted upon by the chief exec
utive. With the Impeachment trial on
in the senate no legislation can pass and
the executive department is tied up so
far as disposal of legislation Is con
cerned." Legislation Blocked.
Judge Norris voices tho protest of the
house In tho delay of action by the ju
diciary committee on pending matters.
It was expected that at the present ses
sion there should be broucht In legisla
tion supplemental to the Sherman anti
trust law In accord with recent decis
ions of the supreme court. The sub
committees of the Judiciary committee
have been investigating the beef trust,
tho shoe machinery trust and other so
called monopolies with the Idea of fram
ing new legislation to correct existing
evils. fcmbcrs of the committee have
been working for weeks to prepare the
case against Judgo Archbald and must
worlr throughout tho trial to moot the
arguments of Judge Archbald's counsel.
They can take over no other work.
Senators point to the fact that while
a member of their own body can bo tried
for offenses within the jurisdiction of
the senate, before a committee or sub
committee, the law requires the senate
to sit in a body in impeachment cases
to try an inferior officer of the govern
ment. The restless feeling over the
prospect for an Interminable sitting in
the Archbald case is Increasing and it
is certain that steps will be taken to
create a short cut to the removal and
punishment of federal judges guilty of
WHOLESALE LYNCHING '
OF NEGROES REPORTED
MOBILE. Ala., Dec. 8, News of the
lynching of one negro and the reported
lynching of three others near Butler,
yesterday, in connection with the finding
of the body of B. B. Bush who was mur
dered thero last Monday, was brought by
Sheriff Locke, who arrived here tonight
with six negroes brought from Butler for
safekeeping and charged with complicity
in tho crime.
According to the sheriff's story ho was
forced to leave with his prisoners In
such haste In order to escape vengeance
that he was unable to verify tho report
that three other negroes had been vic
tims of the mob.
Tho body of Bush, who was a farmer
In Choctaw county, was covered with bul
let and knife wounds and the skull show
ed marks of a blunt Instrument. Rob
bery Is supposed to have been the motive.
PRIZES AWARDED TO
NEW YORK. Dec. 3. Awards of prizes
for tho best In American art as repre
sented in the forthcoming exhibition
of the National Academy of design wero
announced tonight. The exhibition In
cludes many pieces or sculpture. The
exhibits arc representative of almost
Two of the awards go to the portrayal
of a peculiarly American subject The In
dian. E. Irving Couse won the Carnegie
prize of J300 for the best oil painting
portraits accepted with his "Making
Pottery." an Indian subject. The Isador
modal for the host flEruro composition
was won by Ernest L. Blumenschln with
"WIbo Man. Warrior and Youth." an
other Indian subject.
MASKED ROBBER GOES
THROUGH A SLEEPER
! VANCOUVER. B. C. Dec. S Tho local
I police arc searching for a masked robber
who went through a sleeping car on the
Canadian Pacific rail way i east bound
Imporla limited as It left Vancouver laet
night and held up the conductor and all
Tho robber got ?30S In bills, two
watchfs. n diamond ring, and a pocket
full of loose change before ho dropped
off the train as It slowed down for
Barnet, six miles east of here.
Special rates to holiday shoppers and
caller.. Purdue's automobile and taxi
cab. Phone Wasatch o. (Advt.1
W. J, WoUtenhoIme. Managing Director
Arthur Mci'arlanc. Secretary,
KING. IHAWATIIA. BLACK HAWK.
Phonos, Wasatch 719. Office, 73 S. Main.
Blue WagonsBring Better Coal
TELLS HOW IRKS
El I TO ALLIES
(Continuotl from Pago Ono.)
jccn to descend near the Bulgarian camp.
Tho aviator was found lying on tho
ground dead, with a. wound In his chest.
The wings of the biplane had also been
pierced by bullets.
The Instruments showed that he Iwtl
reached a height of "curly 1000 feet.
Me hud photographed tho Turkish llnc
and evidently hod been shot, but had
strength to guide tho machine back be
foro ho nxplrcd.
THE GRAND VIZIER
PARIS, Dec, S. Tho Temps prints a
Constantinople dispatch embodying tin
Interview with the grand vizier, Kiamll
Pasha. With regard to the pcaco -negotiations
the grand vizier said Turkey
could not permit Albania to bo- cut In
two lo enable Servla to reach the sea
and could not glvo up Adrlanople. He
refused, however, to Indicate what con
cessions Turkey was prepared to ".Ke.
Asked If the government favored lut
key's entry Into the Balkan federation,
Klnmil said that all depended on the
valuo of tho federation and what advan
tage Turkey waa likely to find itsuch
a union. ,. ,
With respect to Hi Portc"s attitude on
foreign affairs, JCiamll said, the .Porte
desired and way required to stand well
with all the powers, but that It must
not be forgotten that Turkey was a.
maritime country and it was therefore
her more especial intention to havo good
relations with certain marltimo powers.
The government's policy, ho added,
would bo an extremely liberal one, and
would introduce numerous reforms as
soon as the end of the war permitted.
"I am happy to be able to affirm,
concluded tite grand vizier, "that no
crisis threatens tho International policy
of Turkcv and that the government Is
sufficientiv strong to settle in perfect,
calm (he numerous difficult questions
VIENNA, Dec. S. The Greek dclogates
to the peace conference at London will
be Premier Vcnizelou. M. Sculudls, a for
mer minister. J. Jcnudlus, minister at
London, and Dr. Georges Streit. minister
CONSTANTINOPLE, Dec. S. Letters
of a late date received from Galllpolli
report terrlblo excesses by the Turkish
troops In that district.
Tho troops burned the houses, held
many villages for ransom, massacred
those who refused to nay. assaulted the
women and carried on wholesale pillage.
The villages of Malgara. Kehecn, Karad
Jali, Aloall, Grabunar and lSxamlll were
Turkish reinforcements from Asia
Minor contlnuo to arrive at GalloDOlll.
The authorities at Janlna report that
eighteen battalions, comprising the reg
iments of tho Monustir army have
reached that territory.
Fighting at Scutari.
LONDON. Dec. 0. Owing to the refu
sal of the governor of Scutari to accept
notification of the armistice communi
cated through the German minister, hos
tilities continued, according i'j a Cet
tlnje dispatch to the Times. It Is con
sidered probable that the governor's re
fusal meets the wishes of the Montene
grin govevflmenl. which hopes thereby to
obtain Scutari by force of arms.
A Sulonlkl dispatch to tho Times says
the condition of the refugees thero Is
becoming worse each day. Thousands
aro without shelter and smallpox and
other maladies are widespread,
Austria Stops Vessel.
LONDON. Dec. 9. A Belgrade dis
patch to the Telegraph says that the
Austro-l-lungarlun authorities have stop
ped at Flume, the steamer Ilegedlsch
with a cargo of SOO tons of flour, destined
for the Servian army at Durazzo. It Is
announced that Austria Intends to con
fiscate the flour for the use of her own
army, thus creating a situation similar
to that brought about by the stoppage
by Turkey of Servian guns.
Another Belgrade despatch says there
Is considerable anxiety over the health
of King Peter. The king fainted sev
eral limes yesterday.
Declines to Act.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Dec. S. -Tewflk
Pasha, the Turkish embassador at Lon
don, has declined to act jis a delegate
In the coming peace negotiations owing
to HI health. The Porte consequently Is
seeking a third delegate, who probably
will be Naby Bey, tho newly appointed
embassador at Rome.
Let there be no evasion we mean
chronic and supposed incurable cases In
volving dropsy, albumen and casts. They
aro curable in many cases,
Let us cite a typical case that of Mr.
R. F. Nltsckc of 1216 Spalght street, Mad
ison, Wis. There had been eight physi
cians on this case and It got so extreme
that ho finally had ono of tho last symp
tons; namely, failing eyesight. In Janu
ary, 1907. tho doctors admitted that noth
ing further could be done, and thoy sent
him to ISureka Springs, Arkansas. He
continued to get worso, the dropsy final
ly reaching the stomach, heart and lungR.
lio ctated that at one time the tosts
showed albumen as high as "5 Tcr cent.
ITc learned of Fullon'r Renal Com
pound and bcga.n to take it July 3. Drop.
e.v began slowly i0 decline and the albu
men dropped to forty, then to twenty,
then to ten, and finally to two per cent
In May, 190S.
7-Io had returned lo his employment at
Fulton's Renal Compound can be had
In your city nt Schramm-Johnson Drug
Send for free pamphlet and writo us If
not Improving by third weok. Jno. j.
Fulton Co.. Glo Cattery St.. San Fran
KTaCras Street Qlovos
Plain nnd fancy
weaves no man
ever had enough, gw
no man ever will. OT
Wo havo them in
beautiful gift boxes. L
Every man appro- illtYl
dates "Fife" qnal-
170 SOUTH MAIN
GREAT MTY 1
Officials of Union Pacific and
Southern Pacific Preparing
Lo Obey Order of Court.
I3y international News Service. , , ,
CINCINNATI, O.. Dec. S.-Antlcipat-Inir
the order of the supremo court dls
sutvl gth.rUnIon leucine and Sou he n
PucliV all is activity within the elides
oi the' offices of these two roadH In
Cincinnati. That tho "'""Vi.T.uvorSn
roads had a , premonition ot the dWoico
of the two I nes, Is shown by I ho tact
thai tho T consolidated offices were main
tained in but six clt cfl-Clncmnut . Pltla
burg. Cleveland. Chicago, St. Louis and
Birmingham. Ala. ,
Cincinnati will be the center pf the
dissolution which wis ordered to ho ac
complished within DO days- Iwelvo men,
Including ten passenger and freU it
traveling representatives and two c J
solicitors, report to General Agent vv.
II. Connor who has represented tliu
roads In Cincinnati sincn they wero merg
ed over eleven years ago. When the di
vorce of tho Union and .Southern
olflo is accomplished, It is anticipated
that at least a dozen new positions will
b created. , . ,
From present Indications each rood
will station a general agent in the Cin
cinnati territory as that Ih regarded as
the keystone of the traffic to the Pacific
coast. As tho offices In the other five
cities will be separated, it Is expected
that about fifty new positions will bo
Indications aro that men now connected
with tho offices will bo given the belter
positions that nro open and that civil
service rules will apply to all phases ot
the reorganization. Until orders nro re
ceived from the executive offices, how
over, nono of the mon will know which
road has retained them In the service.
The men will be treated to a novelty,
as they will got letters from ono road
notifying them that their services tire no
longer needed, while a second letter from
, tho other road will tell them that they
have been retained In the service and to
which official they are to report. In
mo.st cases It will bo "fired and hired"
In one envelope.
General Agent, W. H. Connor loft to
day for Chicago, where he will confer
with officials regarding the dissolution.
POWER OF SOUTH
WASHINGTON. Dec. 3. The elimina
tion of the power held by tho southern
states in Republican national conven
tions Is ono thing upon which both reg
ular and progressive republicans appear
to bo agreed. Action along this lino Is
demanded as one of the conditions upon
which the party may bo reorganized.
Sonator Jonathan Bourno of Oregon,
progressive, who hits made a careful
study of this question, has taken it up
with both wings of the party. It would
deprivo a president In office of the
power to perpetuate a machine that un
der conditions heretofore existing has
enabled him practically to control tho
Under Mr. Bourne's plan the repre
sentation in the national convention
would not be bused upon the number of
representatives from a stato in con
gress, but upon the Republican vote east
at the last presidential election. This
plan, he says, "would give tho states
where the greatest vote was cast the
greatest Influence In naming the nom
inee, a scheme which he holds to be
the only democratic method of construct
ing a nominating convention. Mr.
Bourne would deny the tight to all the
territories to participate because they
do not vote.
The last convention consisted of 1062
delegates outside the territories. The
Bourne plan leaves the total at that fig
ure, but reapportions the total among
the various states In tho way suggest
ed, which, In the case of New York, for
Instance, would increase lis number of
delegates from DO lo 102. The Important
changes that would come to the south
Is shown by tho reduction In delegates
Alabama, from 21 to 7: Arkansas, from
IS to 10; Florida, from 12 to 5; Georgia,
from 2S to !); Louisiana, from 20 to 5:
Mississippi, from 20 to C; North Caro
lina, from 24 to 17; South CaroT'na. trom
IS to 5; Tenessee. from 24 to 17; Texas,
from 10 to 11. and Virginia, from 21
Tho representation of Maryland. Mis
souri and Kontucky would be sllghtly
ihcrcascd. The reduction of southern
representation In Republican conventions
has become a live Issue and as both fac
tions are favoring It. the chances are
the office-holding class, which consti
tutes the Republican party in the south,
will no longer be potent In the councils
of tho party.
Castro in Germany.
ANTWERP, Dec. S. Ciprlano Castro,
former president of Venezuela, is be
lieved to be on his way to take the
cure nt one of the German baths. The
steamship Windhoek, which landed here
yesterday with Castro aboard, proceeded
yesterday to Hamburg,
Steamer Mauretania $9
Have Met With MisAl
tcr Leaving- Liver'po
By International News Scrvl,. 'w $1
PARIS, Dec. 8.-A n.mor'J ,Vf -lation
here tonight tlt MJwUltfe
Manrotanla. which sailed f LV"
pool yesterday for NCW Y0lvQJrfnr C
with a mishap. Thero I,
Hon of tho report. l!i Iia eJfc'
By International News Servlr. R n
NEW YORK, Dec. S.-CWi CO'
tier, New York agent for ui'ft
bicumshlp company, late
.h;il he had heard nothing
don I and that he was SnrisKit!,
would have been Hi,. nrt to L?ttUlW
from tho foreign offIct 0c
there had been any. "nW
ITo had received a cablpA!li
o'clock tonight saying that Tpm
lanla loft Qucenstown at iiooi .'.M' (.
that all wua well Wrd a,5cP
Robert S. Walker, anothtr
tho lliu'. also (iiioslinnc'd iL SB"
the roporl. Ho said that she JjR
1200 pasHprmera aboard. TheraHn
he remembered a cable trin" CJV 1t
part ure, about throe hundred" nJBt Dtt
passengers and 280 in the sctE 0 c
The Mauretania ha3 on kw. r
usually largo number ol ? Amcri
Ists coming homo for the ChriitBf1'
days. Her cabins are full HLftf1
. Mmc. Tetrazzlni the prlma ,
barked on the ship tor a laafWF
count ry. T
STORM ON THE GREMV1
LAKES; LIVES IN pife
DULL'TH, Minn., Dec SrM'
sols In the van of a fleet of 0
have been battling with the toilfitf tlif
zard since Thursday, reached hXi to I
night- At the height of the iioJEitr
Ing twenty-four hours It wa3 a p'
whether the ship would survlve.2 no
Eight vessels aro due here, hXtkel 1
not been picked up by the n1rtl3fici i
CHICAGO. Dec. 3. UuffctM jfc
ly by tho slorm on Lake Mlch!iS,'1S)at
schoonor Ilossack limped Into tV
tonight having consumed nlneisKlte b
in making the 2u0 miles btlrMfctjatt
and Traverse Bay. Mich. WSnila
GOVERNMENT ACCEl n
FRACTION OF C W
SYRACUSE. N. T.. Dec.
crnment's suit lo recover .W?.
proceeds from the SavamuV k
frauds of 1S07 from Col. John j li
nor and members of his famlh
learned today has just been coiw S
by the payment of ?12ri.000. : 7.
Col. Gaynor. being, it is nit .,?7
cally without funds, did not ca
to the settlement. The motion fill
up chiefly by the Colonel's daud vu!
sisted by a sister and the thru VTm
era of Col. Gaynor. jeg
Eyes Last NigK
How often have JQlBi?
been forced to uK
i these very words, YciB
I evidently have nevfmo
I tried Wttl
which gently regulftttfe
your system and sftH
your liver to actXMKj
Sugar coated or plakBov
at your druggut ;
No other emollients do 60 aaHP!
pimples, blackheads, red, rough ttK
skin, itching, scaly scalps, dry, W
falling hair, chapped hands Jr
less nails as Cuticura Soap and Qiflj
Oin tmenl. They do even mora fern
tortured, disfigured infanta and cJJ
Sold o very where. Banplo ot acb fotrtjjb
book. Addrcea "Cuticura." Dept. 7s mL
1 Be Sure .the CalF
I You Order, is "Aberdeen" ; 0
1 Because it is far better than any other coal mined
in this western country, running over 95 per cent :
1 fuel -which means practically no waste at all. ; .
I Compare this with ft is sheer folly or ; jig
I some coals now on this you to keep paying out j j
market that cost the good money for j"sl
I sumo as "Aberdeen," tonnage and shovel '
but run only 78 per about one-fourth of H
1 cent actual fuel and into. the ash pit. ,f tall
I leave a waste of 440 . ; i
I lbs. almost a quartor Aberdeen Coal sells for j- .
1 of 11 ton. the same as other coals, T
I : but gives you a longer ,
Stop a moment and f run for your money.
1 means. It shows you Call voiu dealer
1 what's what in the coal and have him suppb ;