Newspaper Page Text
2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAT MORNING, FEBRUARY 23, 1913. 'I '
I UNION LABOR ASKS
Congressman Wilson of Penn
sylvania May Be Secretary
of New Department.
THREE JOBS DOUBTFUL
Little Known in Regard to the
'Agriculture, War and In-
j WASHINGTON, Pel). 27. The
j house agreed tonight to tho senate
I amendments to the "bill creating In
I tho government a now department
of labor, to be supervised by a
cabinet official. The bill will bo in
President Taft's hands tomorrow,
and if signed, will increase to ten
members tho cabinet of the incom
t ing administration.
I WASHINGTON, Feb. 37 The pleas
I of union labor for representation in the
I president's cabinet may bo recognized
I in tho selection of Representative Wil
I Ham B. Wilson of Pennsylvania to be
secretary of tho newly created depart
ment of labor. This information, along
Trith other reliable advices, came to tho
political leaders at the capitol today
direct from Trenton.
I Representative Wilson has been in
dorsed by tho American Federation of
I Labor and was at ono time secretary
of tho United Mine Workers of
From tho same sonrces it. was
learned that William C. Rcdfield of
Brooklyn might be a member of the
cabinet. For what portfolio ho is bo
ing considered was not divulged, bnt it
is known that the president-elect holds
tho highest regard for Mr. Rcdfield 's
views on the tariff and has for some
Sim hoped to have liim as one of bis
Three Uncertain Places.
Abont tho future of three portfolios
agriculture, interior and war little
is known, and it is hinted that they
will bo filled by men whoso names have
not been generally mentioned hereto
fore. Though William A, Glasgow, Phila
delphia lawyer, and Edgar Farrar of
New Orleans, former presidont of the
American Bar association, are reported
tilill to bo under consideration of the
president-elect, the most reliable in
formation obtainable today is that
.lames G. 3icRcynold-s of Now York
will be tho now attorney general.
Confirmation from every side that
the presidcnt-olect has selected Wil
liam J. Bryan for secretary of state.
William G. McAdoo ir secretary of
tho treasury, Joseph Daniels for secre
tary of th- nav-, and Representative
Albert Burleson of Texas tor postmas
Wilson Favors Brandeis.
The name of Louis D. Brandeis still
?s known to be uppermost in Mr. Wil
sou's mind for secretary of commorce.
as the post now held by Mr. Nagel
probably will bo called hereafter.
Tt i said Mr. Wilson from tho first
wus anxious to place a Progressive-Re-publican
in his cabinet, and tho selec
tion of Mr. Brandeis is believed to bo
a result of. that desire.
Tho information as yet with, respect
to diplomatic posts is meager. It bo
camo known horo today that Frederick
G. Pcnfield of Philadelphia and Henry
X. Morgonthnu of New York very likely
tvould be chosen for cmbassadorships,
tho former to Rome and the latter to
I TWO WESTERN MEN
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON', Fob. 27. If the inte.
rlor portfolio is to go to any western
man. that man will be either Alva Adam3
of Colorado or ex-Governor Nbrrls of
Montana, in the opinion of western sen
ators and representatives who are kecp
'n close watch on cabinet developments.
Word came from Trenton today through
most reliable channels that two west
ern candidates heretofore regarded as
Hltfbles had been eliminated.
These two arc J. N. Teal and Will R.
King, both of Portland. These two and
j-omo of their friends are said to have
i.o deprecated the qualifications or tho
ther zb to have firmly convinced the
president-elect that neither would do.
Whllo there in much to discourage the
hope that anv western man will ne rec
ognized for this portfolio, the elimination
of Teal and King has made the contest
as between westerners restricted to cither
Adama or Norrls.
Salt Lakors in New York.
Special to The Tribune.
NEW YORK, Feb. 27 Belmont. F,
H Ammonium Sulphate 1.2 grammes
Copper sulphate 2.6 grammes
B Potassium Hydrate 20. grammes
1 Glycerine 100. cc.
H Ammonia Watrr (.g. .30).,2fl. cc.
H Distilled Wat or to make... 500. cc.
H Heat one dram of .above re-agent to
H boiling. Add the Diabetic .specimen bv
H drops until re-agent Is colorless. The
1 number will Indicato the amount of gugar.
H) Put the patient on Fultonfl Diabetic Com-
H pound ajid teat every few days for twenty
H days and you will know to a eertalntv
H whether tho sugar is decreasing or not.
H The treatment of dlabetea ban largely
H iren held to Codcln. It quiets the pntlcnt
H but la admlttc1 to be hopeless. If. In-
s'ead of locking up the secretions ns tho
H opium in Codcln dot, an acent be given
H tliat will reduce hepatic defeneration.
B thus permitting the liver to oxidize more
1 .ingar and nUrrli, gradual recovery or
H prolongation of life must naturally fol-
H low. That Fulton's Diabetic Compound :
does this In mnuy ensne. particularly bc-
H iwen the aget) of fifty and e-enty. can
H be established by the above formula. It
H usually takes about twenty dnj3 to show.
H The thirst and hunger often begin to
H abate before the sugar decreases; thus
H many p-itlent knnw before testa nrc
H made that the csist I? rcspondlnp-. Tho
H fuhsuincc of the formula surrounds each
H If you h.iv5 Diabetes you ow! It to
H -oursclf and family to try Fulton's Dla-
H betlc Compound before giving up. Ii ran
H be had at Schramm-Johnson, Drugs. "The
H Never-Subsiltutors." Fle (o) Good
H Ajdc for pamphlet or write Join J. Ful-
H ton Co., S&n Eranclsco. (Advertisement.
Superintendent of Matleawan
Asylum Deeply Involved in
AU3ANT, N. T., Feb. 27. Without
waiting for a. report from his committee
on Inquiry which has been Investigating
the Thaw scandal. Governor Sulzor sent
a letter today to Colonel Joseph F. Scott,
secretary of the state prisons, directing
tin, removal of Dr. John V. Russell,
superintendent of the Matteawan State
hospital, .where Harry K. Thaw is con
lined. Colonel Scott said tonight, that he
had not yet received the letter.
Action by Colonel Scott way made un
necessary, however, by the resignation of
Dr. Russell, which was telephoned this
afternoon from tattcawun. The resigna
tion was accepted at once and Colonel
Scott designated Dr. Roy L. Lualc, first
assistant physician at the hospital, to
take charge of the Institution tempo
rarily. The governor sent a second letter to
Charles S. Whitman, district attorney of
NTew York, together with a copy of the
testimony taken by the committee con
cerning the offer of 520,000 which Dr.
Russell says was made to him by John
N Annul, a New York lawyer, if he
would aid in releasing Thaw. The testi
mony also included Anhufs denial and
IiIk counter charge that Dr. Russell want
ed to know where ho came In on the
325,000 which Anhut admits ho received
from an ugent of Thaw as a "contingent
retainer" to free Stanford White's slay
er. This information, the governor says,
he expects the district attorney to lay
heforo tho grand Jury.
A. third letter, with a copy of- the tes
timony "relating to tho acts and proceed
ings of John N. Anhut, counselor-at-Iaw,
In relation to one Hurry K. Thaw." was
directed to the grievance commltteo of
the Bar association of New York county,
"for such action In the promises, under
the circumstances, as you may deem
REBEL LEADERS IN
MEXICO DEFY RULERS
(Continued from Page One.)
of Torreon, headed by tho chief of po
lice, Benjamin Jurado. attempted to join
the movement, but they also were sub
dued and disarmed.
Francisco Villa, whom the late Presi
dent Madero converted from outlawry,
is rciorted to have taken the Held in
Sonora at tho head of a rebel band to
seek vengeance for the murder of his
chief. Villa has been in Fl Paso since his
escape from the penitentiary at Mexico
Passengers arriving hero today reported
that Alberto Madero, an uncle of the de
ceased president, Is still a refugee In the
American consulate at Chihuahua city.
Tho Crlal of Abraham Gonzales, civil
governor of the state of Chihuahua, on a
charge of sedition, 1b progressing slowly.
Conviction for Gonzales Is regarded as
Inevitable, as Huerta Is bitter against
him. as also Is Genoral Rabago, the act
ing military governor of the state.
Orozco's Word Doubted.
General Orosco has sent a telegram
to Huerta declaring1 his alleglenco to the
government, but there Is grave doubt
hero that Orozco Id sincere.
Provisional President Huerta has had
drafted a bill granting amnesty to all
political offenders In Mexico who shall
present themselves to the authorities
within fifteon days after the promulga
tion of the act. Tho measure was sent
to the chamber of deputies today for Im
The Liberal Democratic party, which
was formed yesterday to boom General
Felix Diaz for president of the republic
in the coming elections, began work in
earnest today by establishing headquar
ters, organizing a plan of campaign and
employing aa office force.
The only real opposition to General
Diaz will be Senor de la .Barra, the pres
ent minister of foreign affairs, but all
chances at this time favor Dlas.
There will be several other candidates,
A grand jubilee has been planned for
Sunday, so the people may enthuse over
the fall of tho Madero government and
the Institution of the new recimo. There
will be a parade of civic and military
organizations, speeches, fireworks and
much illumination. The festivities may
possibly result In Eomo disorder, hut the
government is keenly alert and will use
the sternest measures if anything in the
way of a. disturbance is attempted.
UNCLE SA M SAID TO
HA VE A IDED MADERO
WASHINGTON. Feb. 7. Senator Smith
of Michigan, chairman of the senate
special committee appointed to Investi
gate alleged activity of Americans In In
citing and aiding Mexican revolutionists
since 1010, presented today to tho son
ato a hugo volume of testimony taken
during the committee's hearing along the
Mexican border last fall. Most of the
testimony has been made public, but the
official publication today placed it for
the first time In tho hands of senators.
A volume of more than 300 printed
page?, covers examination of moro than
150 witnesses, many of whom expressed
the belief that the United State; had
shown partiality toward the Madero
forces: that the neutrality la.wp had been
violated In their behalf, but strictlv
enforced against the Orozco forces when
Madero came Into power
The volume presented to the senate
today contained no statement of conclu
sions, or summary of the evidence by the
committee. Many wltnesces expressed the
belief that large American Interests, cen
tering In tho financial circles of New
York, had aided the Madero forces. The
committee Is understood to h seeking
further Information on that point.
Edward C. Houghton, manager of a big
ranching and mining company in Chi
huahua, told the committee that Sajazar,
ono of the rebel leador.i In the robelllon
of last year, had told him "that tho
American povrrnmont had aligned Itself
w'.th Madero to tight the liberal cause
and that conscrjuoutly there would ho no
more guarantees to American or foreign
Many witnesses declared Americans re
ceived less consideration In Mexico than
other foreigners and that tho Mexican
rebels openly taunted American eU!ers
that the American government would not
I George A. Ialrd. manager of the
Candalarla Mining company at San
Pedro, testified that rebel loaders told
I him demonstrations a trains'.. Americans
wore due to the bollcf that the United
States government would do nothing and
that they could do anything they wished
to American citizens.
Senator Smith asked the senate to con
tinue the work of hl committee until
NEW TORK. I"b. :7. Dlro;f o: f-e Arar '
kin Tsn company. ttxSr. atler decUrln the
rfu!t iurtrrly dlTlit4nt of 1 pr cent oa tho
prefcrrM txV, decUrtd a (llrldsil o( C( pa
rent on tount or v.cmultctl preferred clrt
WILSON DECIDES TO
Will Spend Pari of Each
Working Day in President's
Room at Capitol.
' WASHINGTON'. Feb. 2". Lively dis
cussion was precipitated in congressional
circles today by a published statement
credited to President-elect Wilson that
ho Intended to spend part of each work
ing day in tho president's room at the
capitol, to keep in closer touch with leg
islative offices. Such action on tho part
of the president would overturn a prece
dent which has restricted the president's
visit to tho capitol to the last hours of
a session of congress.
Democratic leaders discussed the re
ported plan of Mr. Wilson with reluc
tance, though many seemed to favor It.
"Jf President Wilson wishes to come
to the capitol and advise with congress
ho will bo Welcome," said Senator O'Gor
mon. "The closer tho president and congress
can get In the transaction of public busi
ness, the better It will bo,' said Senator
Pomercnc of Ohio. His expression was
concurred In by Senator Johnson of
The chief reason for the long-estab-Hshed
procedent keeping the president In
the White hnuso a mile away from the
capitol Is said to be a sentiment In the
house and senate toward what has hcen
Interpreted as "presidential encroach
ment upon the freedom of action of
Some Democratic leaders of the senate
said today they believed Mr. Wilson
would find It Impossible to leave his ex
ecutive duties and visit the capitol from
day to day and that he would not find
It so easy to confer over the progress
of legislation at the capitol aa at the
White house. Some Democrats ex
pressed the opinion that the presence of
a president might not be received with
favor If he came to taltc a hand In
"Much will depend on what he comes
for," said Senator Tillman." If he comes
to advise with us, we shall bo glad to
have him: if ho comes to dictate to us,
as I don't believe be would, we should
not want him here. When he has an
opportunity to study conditions at a clos
er range I think he will change his mind
(Continued from Pago Ono.)
by the decision of Miss Paul and "Gen
eral" Jones to submit the entire subject
to a further conference tomorrow. In
surgency developed late tonight and Miss
Elizabeth Freeman, one of the "hikers,"
declared that If the members of tho
"army" were not permitted to deliver the
message, as originally intended, she
would desert and return to New York.
Condemns the "Hikers."
PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 37 Mrs. Mar
shall, in an Interview here today, de
scribed the "hike" of the suffragists to
Washington as "too silly for anything."
and blamed the American man for
thoughtlessness and lack of Interest in
affairs which make women attempt to
right political wrongs.
"J don't belong to an anti-suffragist
society, because I wouldn't do anything
to oppose the vote, if women got It, and
I certainly would exorcise tho rfeiht of
franchise," she added. "But women
have yet to bring about dress reforms
and settle the domestic problem before
they endeavor to handle men's affairs."
GLEN H. CURTISS
Action Taken on Petition oE the
"Wright Brothers, Alleging
Infringement of Patents.
BUFFALO, N. T.. Feb. 27. Judge John
B. Hazel, In the United States district
court today, granted the Wright Brothers
petition for a permanent injunction re
straining Glen II. Curtlss and others
from manufacturing and selling aero
planes, important parts of which were
alleged to ha.vc Infringed on Wright
patents. A stay was granted by Judge
Hazel pending further appeal, on condi
tion that the appeal be taJten promptly.
Tho chief Infringement alleged by the
Wrights was upon attachments for main
taining equilibrium of tho machines while
in flight. On the Wright machlnos this
is accomplished by a warping of the
planes by the operator and the use of
horizontal and vertical rudders, while
on the Curtlss machine tho samo result
was secured, it was claimed, by ailerons,
or small auxiliary planes attached to the
ends of the main planes.
Judge Hazel, In his opinion, holds that
the testimony of Curtlss himself, that the
ailerons of his machines are Inf.endcd
to preserve lateral balance "without the
use of any other element or pan," sup
ports the claim of Infringement made by
Wasatch lodpro No. 1, F. and A. M.,
will hold a special meeting Friday, Feb
ruary 28, at 1:30 p. m., for tho purpose
of attending and conducting tho fu
neral ceremonies of our Into brother,
Clcsson Selwyn Kinney, who died Feb
ruary 19, at Honolulu, TL T.
By order of tho W. M.
A. ,T. LOWE, Secy.
STEEVER TO RETIRE
FROM REGULAR ARMY
WASHINGTON. Feb 27.BrlgadIr
Genoral E. Z. Stccver, at present com
manding tho second brigade of the cav
alry division, with headquarters or For'
Bliss. Tex., has been ordered before n
retlrinc board because of falling sight
Colonel Wilbur 15. Wilder of the F.lghth
cavalry, as senior officer, will be In
temporary charge of tho. brigade.
"We make a practice of deliver
ing coal when our customers
WANT it, and not at our OWN
WESTERN FUEL CO.
W. J. Wolstcnholme. Managing Director,
Arthur McFarlane. Secretary.
KING, HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWK.
Phone Wasatch "19. Office 73 S. Main.
Blue Wagons Bring Better Coal.
MARSHALL TO HAVE
(Continued from Pago One.)
know Mr. Leary nor how good a marble
player hn Is, but I'll bet I can beat him."
Governor Wilson regretted that ho
would be unablo to nccupt the challenge.
In explaining that he muunt no dis
courtesy to tho Chevy Chase club of
Washington In refusing to accept hon
onirv membership, tho president-elect
said today that ho did not know whether
he would have any time for golf while in
Washington, but that If ho did and
Joined tho club he wanted to pay his
dues as other members do.
BRYAN WILL ARRIVE
A T CAPITOL MONDA Y
WASHINGTON". Feb. 27. When Vlco
President-elect Thomas It. Marshall and
Mrs. Marshall arrlvo at the union sta
tion here shortly after noon tomorrow,
they will be met by a reception commit
tee and escorted to the. hotel where thoy
are to reside during their stay In the
The reception committee, headed by
Henry H. MacFarland, will represent the
inaugural committee. In Mr. Marshall's
party arc only Mrs. Marshall and her
maid. A dinner will be given for Mr.
Marshall tomorrow night by John 15.
Uimb of Indiana, to which tho entire
Indiana delegation In congress has been
Invited. With the oxccptlon of tho In
diana dinner, Mr. Marshall plans to re- ;
main in retirement until tho day of tho
Preparations are being mado to greet
William Jennings Bryan, who has ad
vised Washington friends that he will
arrive Sunday. A commltteo, of which
Cotter T. Bride is chairman, baa been i
appointed to receive him.
Moving Picture Men Testify in
Suit of the Government in
NEW 1'ORK. Feb. 37.--Movins-pIctur3
men, testifying for the government, de- !
scribed today" operations of tho "moving-
picture trust" in opposing tho business ofi
an independent company. This testimony !
was given at a new series of hearings
begun here today In the government suit
to dissolve the "trust." Tho Motion Pic- i
ture Patents company and three other
companies and Individuals aro the de
fendants, Wtlllam Fox. presidont of the Greater
New York Film Rental company, an
Independent concern, testified that P. L..
Waters, general manager of the General
Film company, which is a defendant, and
anothor man associated with Waters of
fered him SCO, 000 for his business in Sep
tember, 1911. Fox declined to sell, he
declared, and later was offered $89,000.
lie said that when lie again refused Wa
ters told him:
"You're only a. little splinter a stum
bling block in the way of this gigantic
corporation and you've got to get out
of the way. This is your last chance.
Be sensible, now, and maybe I can get
for you 110.000."
Fox did not sell, he said, and throe
months later ho was notified that his
license to receive films controlled by the
Motion Picture Patents company would
The heailng- will be resumed tomorrow.
TO CEDE ADRIANOPLE
SOFIA. Bulgaria, Feb. 27. Turkey haB
at last signified readiness to negotiate
for peace with Bulgaria on the basis of
the cession of Adrlanople.
The Turkish government has solicited
tho good offices of Russia. The Russian
government today transmitted to the Bul
garian government a message received
from Constantinople containing the Turk
ish proposals for fresh negotiations. The
Bulgarian council met today to discuss
ST. PETERSBURG. Fob. 27. Dis
patches received here today confirm the
report that the Turkish government has
expressed willingness to surrender the
fortress of Adrlanople.
Russia will not support Bulgaria's- de
mand for n. war Indemnity from Turkey.
WITH BREAKING FAITH
LOS AN'GEUDS. Cal.. Feb. 27. Clar
ence S. Da r row, testifying today In his
own behalf in his trial for alleged jury
bribery, charged District Attorney John
D, Fredericks with a breach of faith In
bringing about his prosecution.
"Darrow said Fredericks had made a
definite promise to drop overythlng con
nected with the McXamara affair when
the two brothers pleaded guilty. The
only exception, he said, was to be made
In the cisc of Matt Schmidt if tho lat
ter, who was said to have been an ac
complice of J. B. McNamara In blowing
up the Times plant, ever returned to this
Darrow will be cross-examined to
rn or row.
LEARNS OF HUSBAND'S
SAD FATE IN MIDOCEAN
WELLINGTON, N. Z., Feb. 27. Lady
Robert F. Scott, widow or the antarctic
explorer, arrived hero today on board
Lady Scott heard of tho torrlblo fate
of her husband while she was In mld
occan otf FIJI As soon as sho had re
covered from the first shock she said:
"I must bo brave as my husband would
have wished me to be."
Her brother, Lieutenant Bruce, and
Commander IDdward Evans of tho British
army, who brought back tho sad news
from the antarctic, mot Lady Scott on
FAILED TO AGREE ON
NEW YORK. Feb. 27 The third mem
ber of the board of arbitration to settle
the differences between" the eastern rail
roads and their firemen will have to be
chosen by the United States commission
er of labor and the, chairman of the
Interstate commerce commission. W. W,
Attcrbury. representing tho railroads, and
Albert Philips, representing the firemen,
announced today that thoy were unable
to agree within tho five days required by
NEW YORK EDITOR IS
SENTENCED TO PRISON
JOLIET. III.. Feb. 27 William Gcp
purt of New York, editor of the Musi
cal Courier Extra, was found guilty to
day of conspiracy to Injure the business
of J. V. Stcgor, piano manufacturer.
The Jury' fixed tho punishment at two
years Imprisonment and a fine of $2000.
Stcgor complained of tho nature of
articles relating to him which wcro pub
lished by Geppart. Ponding decision on
a motion for a new trial, Geppart was
admitted to ball.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 27. A constitu
tional amendment that would give con
gress the right to regulate hours of labor
was proposed In a Joint resolution Intro
duced In the house last night by Repre
sentative Curley of Massachusetts. The.
resolution proposes to add to the consti
tution the following:
"Congress shall have th power to reg
ulate tne houra of labor and to xnak tho
rac uniform throughout the United .
by means of the Metro- jSJ fu
ture of the genuine OR IBBBi' 3
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TOO MUCH WATER
IN THE BUTTER
CHICAGO, Fob. 27. Recent seizures
in Chicago cold storage warehouses of
more than 250,000 pounds of butter by
revenue agents are expected to result In
a scoro of prosecutions in the federal
courts, according to a statement or fed
eral officials today.
A report of the seizures and of tho
findings of the government chemists has
been forwarded to the interior depart
ment In Washington. Tho confiscation
Is the result of an examination of sev
eral million pounds of butter stored In
seven warehouses. It Is charged that
the butter is adulterated witli more than
16- per cent of water.
Millions of pounds of butter have dis
appeared from the warehouses since the
government began Hs examination. In
December about 25,000,000 pounds, nearly
half tho actual supply In storage in the
United States, was held in local ware
houses. Since then four-fifths of tho
product has been moved from tho city
warehouses. The warehouse owners
claim it was movcrt In the natural course
Manufacturers of butter in Illinois,
Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota and Nebras
ka may bo prosecuted -for the alleged vio
lations, It l.s staled. Tho penalty is a
fine of 55000 and a tax of 10 cents for
each pound, adulterated. In addition, a
lax of $600 a year Is imposed on those
detected In wholesale adulteration. .
TO ELECT SENATORS
SPRINGFIELD, III., Feb. 27,The sev
enth Joint ballot on the Ions and short
term senatorshlps resulted In no choice.
There will bo no joint ballotlntr after
today until March 12. to permit legisla
tors to attend the Inauguration. Un
expected by many of the legislators, the
speaker ordered the roll called again on
the long-term scnatorshlp. Manv Re
publicans and Progressives had left th
hall, but those who romalned blocked
election by decllnlns to vote.
CONCORD. N. H., Feb. 27. With 1SC
votes In the legislature today, Henry F
Holll3, Democrat, was still four votes
away from an election as United States
FOUR AUTO BANDITS i
CONDEMNED TO DEATH
PARIS. Feb. 27. Four of tho eighteen
auto bandits convicted yesterday woro
sentenced to death by the guillotine arid
fourteen given long terms In the penitentiary-
Caroury. when he heard he
was condemned to Ilfo imprisonment,
committed suicide In hia cell. '
MIR HUNK GRAY OFI FALLING? p
JUST MIX SAGE TEA Ai mfc
It's Grandmother's Recipe
for Dandruff and Restor
ing Color to Hair.
Almost everyone knows that Sago Tea
and Sulphur, properly compounded,
brines back tho natural color and lustre
to the hair when faded, streaked or
gray; also cures dandruff, itching scalp
ana stops falling hair. Years ago the
only way to got this mbcturo was to
make it at home, which ia mussy and
Nowadays skilled chemists do this
better than ourselves. By asking at
any drug store for the "rcudy-to-uso
product called "Wyoth's Sago and
Sulphur Ilair Remedy" you will get a
largo bottlo for about 50 cents. Some.
TO BE FORMED
Milwaukee" wis.. Feb. 27,The
personal property of the Allls-ChaJmers
company, a lUty-mllllon-dolIar corpora
tion, was sold at auction today for S4.
000.000, James N Walker. John H. Mc
Clementy and Francis S. Bansrs of New
York, representing a reorganization com
mittee, belnpr tho only bidders.
Tho firm passed Into tho hands of re
ceivers on application of the Continental
and Commercial Trust and Savings bank
of Chicago, on April S. 1012. Tho real
estate was sold on February 3, 1013, for
S2,2n0.000. When the court approves of
the sale of personal property, a new or
ganization will bo formed with a capi
talization of 512.000,000, of which 527,000,
000 will bo common stock.
FREE SEED PROVISION
WASHINGTON, Feb. 27. Congression
al distribution of seeds was onded by the
sonate by eliminating from the agricul
ture appropriation bill a provision appro
priating $256,100 for that purpose.
Amonp the more Important amend
ments adopted was the bill by Senator
Hoke Smith, creating a bureau of mar-
1 Clear Havana
Crop of 1912 Vuelta Abajo, exclu
sively used in
and pronounced by connoisseurs to
be the finest Havana Tobacco grown
on the Island of Cuba since 1905.
druggists make their own. but it'sffjy
usually too stickv, so insist upon get: '
ting " Wyeth s, which can be dc-
ponded npon to restore natural colore
and beauty to the hair and is uic best t
remedy for dandruff, drv, i'evorish',
itchy scali) and to stop falling liair, -r.
Folks like "Wyeth's Sage aud Sul-f
phur" because no one cau positive!-
tell that you darkened your hair, as u ,
does it so naturally and evenly, says a
weli known downtown druggist. You f
dampen a spongo or soft brush aud v,
draw it through your hair, taking ouej
small strand at a' time. This require tat. ,
but a few moments; bv morning the ,
grav hair disappears and a Hi" another biW0
application or two is restored ?o itM. I
natural color and looks ovon more Vs"1
beautiful and glossy than over. 5pe;
eial agents, Selirain'm-.Iolm.eon. Drua,;
five stores. ( AdvcrlisenieiitJ'WI
.' Silt i
keta In tho department of agriculture;
The bill as It pusscd Hie neiiate carried Campa
?1S,000.000. an Increase of nearly ?lW0,-ritnw,
000 over the hous bill JJillh,;
1212 MAIN STREET. ffnVsc
Honest Prices Kl&
Painless extraction of teeth or no d7 I
All work guaranteed.
We Treat You Right
Offlco hourni S:30 a. m. to Hffn
Sundays, 10 to 2. Phono 1123. Ivll
So the People t
Kramer s Specials ifhoi
Good Buttorlno 20c feol
Potatoes, bushel, 60 lbs . . jjgf
Apples, pock, 11 lbs w .
Dry Onions, per pound -c
Nice Sweet Turnips, pov 1 f Q tfl(
Parsnips and Carrots, per lb.. . -c Eii0rOX
Tablo Beeto, por lb Q
QUAKER OATS, 25C
3 packages for
t - Jror
Oom and String 25C fro tic
Beans, 3 can
' hn t
SANITARY CLEANSER, QC U i '
3 cans for be
Sausago and Hamburger, " j jfjn i
Mutton Chops, pound 1m '
BeBt Pot Roasts, pound rp-
Botllng Beof, pound -c "atlju
Prime Rib Roasts, pound ui-:
255-257 West Third Sut Vth, i
Two phonos: watchJf!!!yfcte