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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, March 30, 1913, Image 2',
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jl THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 30, 1913. m
I FLOOD DRIVES
1'- THOUSANDS TO
SB' Yellow Tide Sweeping Down
mi Ohio Valley; Water Front
H , Buildings in Cincinnati
R- Partly Under Water.4
H: GREAT DAMAGE ON
mm' - THE KENTUCKY SIDE
H ; Mississippi River Out of Its
Wmy Banks in Numerous Places;
Hf Convicts Put at Work
PkV COLUMBUS, O., March 29. Tlio
. Norfolk & Western railroad at 11
E, o'clock received "word that the
K Boll Telephone building in Ports-
HV mouth, Ohio, had collapsed and a
H' serious flro was raging. All efforts.
H to roach Portsmouth by telegraph
or telephono have been futile.
Mm ' j- TNCINNATI, 0., March 29. With
B ' I nearly 15,000 persons in tho
H' j towns of tho Kentucky side of
HL the Ohio river drivon from thoir
H. homes by tho rising yollow tido sweop
ET ing Sown tho Ohio vnlley, and with
more than 3500 homes altogether or
partly uubmorged, tho flood situation
H ". in this vicinity is assuming graver pro
" portions hourly. Ilore tho water front
" buildings are all partly under water and
much damage has been dono.
H - An incrcaso in tho river stage hero
B will mean the isolation of tho city fTom
H"' tho Kentucky side and tho stoppago of
train Borvice in this direction. Lato to
m" day tho government gango showed 67
feet, and according to tho weather bu-
rcau, tho indications woro that before
' many hours thero would bo 63 feot in
the rivor here.
H One Life Lost.
, So far only one lif o has beon lost as
a direct result of tho high waters horo.
Miss Anna Smith, tho first victim
drowned, lost her Hfo in an attempt to
reach Newport in a skiff that capsized
. in midstream.
Tier three men companions were rcs
H'. cued. Is'owport and Covina, opposite,
virtually are surrounded by water. Con
ditions there aro worse than olsewhoro,
' and nearly 10,000 persons havo been
driven from their homes. Belief meas
WM urcs, however, are adequate. In these
19 two cities tho only fear is that health
conditions would bo seriously affected
because of the clogging of th,o sewage
system and the stagnation of backwater.
WM As vet the waterworks havo continued
IH in operation. Tho electric light plants
already have had to cease, but the gas
plants arc not interrupted.
Connection Cut Off.
In tho Kentucky towns of Dayton,
B' Ludlow. Hellovue nnd Bromley, identi-
' cnl conditions exist, but in their casos
all communication with Cincinnati,
Newport and Covington has been aus
tended. la these towns there are a total of
2000 persons being cared -for by reliof
committees and moro than 500 homes
Hj havo been flooded. Property damago
j will be immense, especially as this is
Bj the socond timo within threo months
II that tho Ohio valley has suffered from
Street car officials hore announced
that when tho river has reached sixty
eight feet the power plants which opo
rate tho car lines to the Kentucky
shore will be out of commission and
B communication with Cincinnati will be
B cnt off. So far only two of the five
B big bridges across the Ohio at this
B point have beon seriously affected. The
other three are so high that it will ro
HB quiro moro than sovonty-two feet of
water to prevent their use.
Railway sorvico into and out of
St Cincinnati virtually is at a standstill.
B Louisville and Nashville trains aro
Bf leaving for tho west on time, but ar-
riving trains aro much delayed.
I PEOPLE IN LOWER
By International Nowa Service
ST. LOUIS, ilarch 29. Thousands
of residents along tho Ohio rivor from
Cincinnati to Cairo aro in flight to
night because of tho flood warnings
issued by tho weather officials. The
towns situated on the rivor aro threat
ened with ono of tho most disastrous
floods since 1884.
In tho southern parts of Indiana and
Ohio tho conditions are becoming much
as they woro further north in theao
states Defore tho flood waters receded,
but there has been no great loss of
life, due largely to tho warning that
the floods In tho north ga-. to the in
habitants of tho southern parts of tho
states. Illinois and Missouri aro fool
ing tho effects of the floods, but the
conditions in neither of theso states
compares with those in Ohio and In
diana. Lawrcneeborg, Ind., is in great dan
ger, according to a telephono message.
All of the inhabitants are leaving for
the high lands.
Alarm at Evansville.
Evansville, Ind., fears a repetition of
the disaster of 1884. Tho river already
has reached tho 49-foot sfago. All of
tho people havo loft tho lowlands.
At Cairo tho rivor has reached 49.8
tonight and 54 feet is predicted by the
weather bureau. The city is making
every preparation and taking every
precaution to protect itself. Thousands
aro at work strengthening the levee and
it is now believed that a 55-foot stage
can be hold in check.
An old crovisso in tho Drinkwator
loveo broko this afternoon and flooded
tho cast half of Mississippi county. Mo.
Tho railroad terminals at Bird's Point,
opposito Cairo, on tho Mississippi riv
or, havo been abandoned. An Iron
Mountain train was caught in the
yards this afternoon and tho pnsscn
gor had to bo rescued. Tho Cotton
Belt railroad also is tied up at Bird's
Point. Water is from two to threo fcot
over tho tracks of both railroads in
Farmers Seek Safety.
Steamboats havo boon busy all dav
moving farmora nnd their livestock
from Missouri to the hills in Kentucky, j
Tho wheat crop in tho section around
Cairo will bo a total loss and much
other 7roporty loss will Tcanlt ifromthc
Illinois naval reserves havo been
ordered to Shawncetown, whoro the
Ohio river is endangering the town.
Two companies of tho .Fourth infan
try, Illinois national guard, already are
en route to attempt to strongtheu tho
Iovce. Shawncetown is fifteen miles
below the junction of tho Wabash and
Ohio riverB and is situated on low
lands. From Cairo north on the Mississippi
river much concern is being shown b'
tho residents, particularly Belleville
and Now Athens. Farmers surrounding
Now Athens havo boon driven from
their homes and forced to go into the
city to save thoir lives. Soio living
north of tho place nre marooned in
their homes and it will bo neccssarj'
to rescue thorn by motor boats. In tho
city itself three business blocks already
are under water and tho river is ris
ing. May Exceed 1912 Record.
South from Cairo tho Mississippi is
steadily rising. Tho stage at Memphis
is oxpccted( to reach 38 feet by Mon
day. Convicts will bo brought from
Little Itoclo to assist in tho work of
strengthening of the loveo. Tho crest
of tho flood is expected to roach Mom
phis in two weeks. River men feel
certain tho stago will exced that of
1912, when all previous records wcro
broken. President's Island, south of
Memphis, is expected to bo under wa-;
ter by Tnosdny. All refugees from
there 'have been brought to Memphis.
A stago of 50 feot is expected at
Helena, Ark., by tho ond of next week.
Tho leveo thoro can hold this stage,
but in fear of a higher one gangs are
working to strengthen what is known
as the north loveo.
Railroads have begun preparations
for a flood. Fearing a repetition of
last April's washouts, railroad shippers
havo made arrangements to operato a
daily boat between Momphis and Hel
ena, should a break occur.
Openings All Closed.
CAIRO, 111., March 29. All openings
in tho stono wnll nround Cairo aro
being closed tonight and strengthened
with sand bags.
Tho flood gate which shuts Cairo
off from tho drainago district on tho
north probably will bo closod tomorrow.
The river registered 50 foet at 7
Threo companies of tho Missouri na
tional guard will concentrate today at
Commerce, Mo., north of hero, to pa
trol and protect tho Mississippi river
levees. Tclegrnms sont to Adjutant
General O'Mearer indicate that the
Mississippi may riso higher than ever
boforo and that tho levees, aro not as
strong as thev should be.
Major A. V. Adams, chief of the
quartermasters corps of tho Missouri
national guard, started tfor Commorce
from St. Louis last night, where ho
arraneed to ship forty Fonts for tho
uso of refugees in southeast Missouri,
whose farm lands now are flooded.
In Mississippi county all living in
the lowlands have boon warned by
telephone to prepare for a flood.
Warned in Time.
LA WRENCEBURG J UNCTION, Ind.,
March 29. The south loveo at Law
renccburg broko at 2:50 this p. m. A
wall of water went raging through the
center of tho town, tearing up all bo
Houses were crushed like 4 oggBholls
and the wreckage was carried four
miles along the Miami to the fill on
tho main lino of tho Big Four. The
residents woro warned yesterday to
loave town and no lives were lost.
No estimate of tho damago can be
mado now. "Water is standing six feet
deep in tho streets and the river is ris
Probably a Mistake.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., March 29. With
the Ohio rivor showing a riso of only
ono-teuth of a foot an hour and no de
velopments between Louisville and Cin
cinnati to indicate anything higher
than tho original production of a crest
at Louisville of 45 feet, the only dis
concerting reports received here today
wcro those from Parkersburg, W. Va.,
tolling of a stago of G4 feot.
Later reassuring adviccB from Wash
ington were received, whore flood ox-
Ferts in tho weather burean said 54
eet at Parkersburg had beon probably
misunderstood as 64.
Reports received today and tonight
from points between Louisville and
Cincinnati on tho east and Louisvillo
and tho Mississippi rivor on the west,
told of precautions taken to prevent
any loss of lif o when tho highest stages
wero reached in tho Ohio.
Troops Sent to Scene.
SPRINGFIELD , March 29. Troops
and eupplies are being rushed to Shaw
ncetown to reliovo tho flood situation.
Responding to a distress message from
Sheriff Clayton of Gallatin county,
Governor Dunno this afternoon ordered
100 men of tho National guard, 150
tents and 5000 sacks rushed to the flood
distriot at onco. Tho sacks are to be
filled with Band and usod to strengthen
tho weakoning levee.
Because of tho high water through
out tho state Adjutant General Dick
son had considerable difficulty in rout
ing tho troops so that tboy might ar.
rive in Shawneetown in good time.
Inwrd Pile. rulln of th Dlooi in th.
Htii. Acldlt? of tha Stasieh. Kaai. Hurt
bum. DUfuil of Food. PullneM or Weight la
th S'.otMCh. Sour Erucuttotu, Slnklnt or Flat
Urine of th Heart, Cboklcs or SuCotiUas Su
atiosi when Id a Irfste peitarr. Dlmnm o.'
Vision. DIxiIzmi In rtilnc iu6denlr. DoU or
Wtba txfore th Bleat. Ftrer cad Doll rla la
tb Hm4. IHSelencr or Fcrsplr&tloa, Tlonej
ef tat Skin tad Err. Pln la lb Bid. Chest.
Llnti rl Sweden Flutfce of Hut, Duralax la
th Fits!). A ttw doiei of
Will rr th tritua of til tt ut nma
I eau box. at dtxetltU. or br tslL
RADWAT & CO.. Lifiyett St.. X. T.
Taslit oa barlax "RADWAT" 3 Fill.
Ufou rafcitttut. (AdTxtUmEt)
For Spring Humors
And tired feelings I heartily recommend Hood's
jfiffS Sarsaparilla, which I havo used in my family
(SLtsK for yeara and think a very fine medicine. I had
mfT 6alt rheum badly on my face, and humors that
MSElai seemed to come from or be developed by vac-
cination. I knew my blood must be in very
jKfgjgRL poor condition. Hood's Sarsaparilla was roc
SMv ommended and I took a few bottles. The
HfflF bumor entirely disappeared, and I have bad no
jBSy tronblo from it since. I cordially recoramond
J5spjr Hood's Sarsaparilla to my friends and neigh-
bors and to the general public." Mrs. Bertram
Gray, 499 Union Street, New Bedford, Mass. Ctet a bottle of
Hood's S parilla
And begin to take it today. It will do you good.
TO MUSE SICKNESS
(Continued from Page One.)
to places of safety wnen forced to floo
from their houses.
Lieutenant Leathcrman, Burgeon of the
Third regiment, O. N. G., who went
throuKh tho Hood In West Dayton, said
that ho saw scores of dead bodies float
ing down tho Miami river and many
pcoplo woro nwlmmlnp;, but there was not
ono chance In "ten thousand that theae
wero Raved, he said. Tho water was Icy
cold and the current terriuc.
Doubters Were Drowned.
"Tha flood," ho related, "camo when
thousands of persons wcro In tho streets,
scofflnp at tho Idea that a flood could
come. Hadn't tho lovees always protected
them? Had Dayton over had a serious
flood? Why bo alarmed? And bo they
wero carried to their death. How mnny,
of courso. no ono knows exactly."
In ono district. It was stated at sani
tary department headquarters, dozens of
bodies could bo coon under piles or
wreckase, hore a hand and thero a foot
sticking out from under tho debris. Ef
forts wcro directed for neveral hours In
an attempt to get at theso bodies, but
nono had been taken out when night
Tho work of extending succor to tho
marooned Inhabitants of tho districts
which otlll are flooded contlnuod during
Rescue Work Difficult.
In many sections woro to be seen row
boats, skiffs and canoes making their
way with extreme difficulty among the
heaps of wreckngo and overturned
houses, among tangled meshen of tele
graph and telephone nnd electric light
wires, seeking out possible victims who
had been uncared for.
Among tho organlratlons engaged In
resctio work Is tho company of naval re
serves from tho United States ship Es
sex at Toledo, under command of Cap
tain A. F. Nlcklet. The company reached
Dayton on a special relief train from To
ledo on Thursday and Immediately
launched a number of boats In tho rag
ing torrents which wero sweeping the
city from end to end. Up to G o'clock
tonight tho sallora had been constantly
on duty and had to their credit a total
of 970 rescued, and they wero not think
ing of sleep when darkness fell.
One crew In command of Ensign E. E.
Dlebald, with two boats, rescued 375
persons from the business section and
that district Immediately east of Main
street and west of Eaglo street.
Many of the peoplo wcro takon from
their homes only after tho sailors had
mounted to the tops of partially over
turned houses and chopped their way
through to tho attics, where tho Inmates
were huddel tosothor waiting for death
SaveH 360 Lives,
Another crew, under Junior lieuten
ant Ross Wllloh, succeeded In saving
360, while threo boats In command of
8enIor Lieutenant Theodoro Schmidt
rescued 244 persons. Tho majority of
these latter wero taken from box cars,
warehouses, freight sheds and grain ele
vators In tho railway yards. It was here
that tho water attained Its greatest vio
lence, niBhlng whlrpools between tho Ir
regular buildings on either side of tho
trackB. Navigation was extremely peri
lous on account of tho many submerged
box cars, flat cars and overturned sheds.
Several times tho Bailors woro capsized,
but managed to keop with thoir boats
and right them again. Not a Hfo was
loot, either among tho reaorves or among
the hundreds whom they attempted to
rescue. "Wnllo sailors worked incessant
ly to savo lives. Lieutenant Walter Gay
hart, also of tho ship's company, suc
ceeded In establishing a supply station
In East Fifth street, whore many refu
gees congregated, and Issued rations to
tho sufferers. Ho slept tonight niter
seventy-ono hours of continuous labor.
City Well Policeb1.
Only thoso doing relief work or hav
ing official business wore allowed out of
doors after C o'clock tonight. With tho
additional military forces which arrived.
tho city was thoroughly policed. Tho
city was In darkness again tonight. Svon
with tho caroful policing during "tho last
few nights some robbing hus boon done.
It has been lmposslblo to do much re
lief work at night, and the curfew order
was duo In particular to the advisability
of keeping the mon where thoy can pro
tect their own households, If necossary.
I Fronts of stores have been broken down
and merchandise exposed. Some of this
has been stolen. Sorno men had gath
ered a quantity of Jewelry and vro
making away with It In a traveling bag
Surgeon Major Dupup mado the follow
ing statomcnt tonight:
"Theso body-snatching ghouls, operat
ing under Iho namo of underUikors, will
bo prosecuted and brought, to time If It
takes tho assistance of tho medical corps
of the O. N. G. Theso body snatchers
grab bodies and rush them to their es
tablishments and then notify relatives of
the whereabouts of the dead. There are
a number of undertaking escabllehmc-nis
which follow and recognlzo tha law of
reporting all bodies rocovered.
"Thero aro thousands of dead horses
and other animals strewn about tho
city," said the surgeon. "While wo are
lmpresafng Into service largo numbers ol
men, It will requlro many days to dls
poso of tho carcasses, as many of these
are burled beneath great heaps of heavy
wrockuge, which It will bo necessary to
rcmovo before tho bodies can be taken
to the Incinerating plants.
Medical Supplies Short.
"To add to the menaco of tho situa
tion, wo found that with one or two ex
ceptions every stock of drugs In Dayton
was destroyed by the flood. aMny of our
officers aro without medical or surgical
supplies. A lloutenant doctor came to me
-today begging for supplies. He said ho
had several obstetrical cases to caro for,
besides several urgent surgical cases, but
had nothing to work with. Medical
knowledge does not do a man much good
If ho has not drugs and Instruments.
"Already thoro are a considerable num
ber of sick here, but we aro making ev
ery effort possible to caro for theso pa
tients. A matornlty hospital has been
established In Dayton Vlow, an emer
gency hospital Is being operated, under
extreme difficulty, however, In the court
house, and a hospital for contagious dis
eases already Is treating several cases
of chicken-pox, mumps and measles.
"Thoro aro Innumerable cases of la
grlppe. pneumonia, acuto rheumatism,
tonslUtls and tho like being treated by
tho doctors of our corpst and many other
eases have been reported by local physi
cians." Major Dupuy stated that tho city has
beon divided Into six sanitary districts,
each district In charge of an officer of
the sanitary corps of national guard.
Strict Orders Given.
As It will be several weeks beforo the
sower system Is In operation again, a large
corps of men" will be kept active In dis
posing of refuse and in disinfecting all
promises occupied by refugees. Strict
orders regarding tho disposition of gar
bage have been issued and tho peoplo
havo been advised, by means of bulletins
posted In conspicuous places In the
streets, how best to preserve tho public
A small army of sanitary Inspectors has
been pressed Into service and evor- effort
will be mado to prevent any outbreak
of a pcBtllence. It wa3 owing to the
frightful Hood conditions throughout the
entire territory of which Dayton Is the
heart, making transportation facilities of
all kinds useless, that supplies for the
medical corps did not reach hero until
several days after tho flood broke. Sev
eral cars of lime already have reached
tho city and many moro arc en route
from different points. A carload of am
bulance supplies Is on the way from Cin
cinnati. Sanitary Measures.
Arrangements for placing sanltnry
measuros In tho hands of federal offlcors
wcro completed at the conference be
tween Secretary of War Garrison, Major
General Leonard Wood, Surgeon General
Rupert Blue and the local relief com
mittee, headed by John IT. Patterson,
After Secretary GarrlBon had talked ovor
tho telephono with Governor Cox, he
decided that while tho stato militia
would bo able to pollco tho city, tho
federal government should have charge
of tho sanitation.
Mr. Garrison stated that Major Thomas
Rhoades, in co-operation with Major
James C. Normoyle, would have charge
of Dayton. Major Normoylo had POji
enco In furthering relief In tho Missis
sippi Hood district lust year. Secretary
Garrison gave out tho subKtanco of hln
telegram to President Wilson, as follows:
"1 find the situation nt Dayton to be
as follows: Tho Hood has subsided so
that thoy have communication with nil
parts of the city, no one being now It
any position of peril or without food or
sheltor. irho National Cash Register
plant has 'been turned Into a supply de
pot and lodging place for thoso who havo
no other present place."
Working in Concert.
Surgeon General Blue and Fomc of his
officer arc here, as aro also some naval
surgeon. Wo aro all working In con
cert. Tho governor, tho local commit
tees and the citizens have all expressed
much gratitude at the action of tho na
tional government and have welcomed
us warmly, all of them stating that tho
fact that a direct representative has
been sent to their community has been
of tho greatest benefit to tho morals of
the city. m
"I find a compotcnt force Is nlre;id or
ganized to clean up the Ktroets. remove
the debris and do general work of that
description, and have agreed to work un
der tho direction of an army surgeon I
leave In charge of sanitation. Tho Ra
tional Guard have their adjutant gen
eral. George II. Wood, here In command
of tho military situation, nnd he has cor
dially offered to co-opemtc In every wa
with our work of sanitation.
"I think that the situation hero is very
satisfactory nnd that this community w U
find Itsolf In a reassured position within
a verv short time nnd facing only then
tho p'roblem of repair, restoration and
"I will go back to Cincinnati tonight
to get Into touch with matters left un
finished there and will go to Columbus
at the earliest moment. Governor Cox
tells me that he thinks matters aro In a
xatlsfactory condition at Columbus; that
he has amply provided Immediate sup
plies of medicines nnd other necessities,
and that much of each Is on tho way.
Tho weather Is very lino and there does
not teem to be any cause of apprehen
sion of further floods In the vicinity or
Dayton." , , .. , ,
Fifteen thousand persons subsisted to
day on rations given out under direction
of the relief committee. Ten thousand
of these. It Is estimated, ware ri thoir
homes and food was carried to t hern in
boats and automobiles. About 5000 aro
being cared for nt the relief stations.
COLUMBUS. O., March 20. The
work ot' tho searching parties at wonc
in the flooded Scioto flood district to
day increased tho list of bodies recov
ered from tho water to fifty-six. lhc
wator was subsiding rapidly and tlio
work of rescue was thus mado easier.
Tho military authorities allowed hun
dreds to return to their homes in tho
flooded area to mako repairs and clean
up their houses. The health authori
ties took charpo of tho cleaning up
A looter .was shot and lulled early
today on tho west side. Tho shot is
said to havo been ifirod by . private
of tho Marvsvillc company. Tlio loot
er's body dropped into tho water and
was not recovered. Many shots were
fired at looters by stato troops on
guard during tho early morning.
Many Physicians Believe Dr. ,Yon
Buck I-Jus Discovered Val
By International Nows Service.
WASHINGTON", March 29. The Von
Ruck method of vaccination as a pre
ventative of tuberculosis will be thorough
ly Investigated by the government. Sec
retary of the Navy Daniels, who has
been Impressed with the possibilities oi
the method, has instructed Surgeon Gen
eral Stokes of the navy to mako ex
pensive experiments and report tho re
sults. About 700 adults and children havo
been treated by Dr. Von Ruck and Dr.
C. A. Julian of Thomasvllle, N. C. The
reports of the latter show marvelous re
sults In tho way of Improvements and
the 340 children In tho Baptist orphanage
of North Carolina havo boon Inoculated
with the vaccine.
Many physicians who are skeptical of
Dr. Frledmann's turtle serum remedy are
satisfied that Dr. Von Ruck has discov
ered a preventative for the white plague.
Best Known Cough Eomedy.
For forty-threo years Dr. King's
New Discovery has been known
throughout tho world as the most re
liable cough remedy. Ovor threo mil
lion bottles wero usod last year. Isn't
this proof? It will got rid of your
cough, or wo will refund your money.
J. J. Owens, of Allondalo, S. 0., writes
tho way hundreds of others havo dono:
"After twenty yearB I find that Dr.
King's New Discovory is tho best rem
edy for coughs and colds that I havo
over used." For coughs or colds and
all throat and lune troubles, it has no
equal. 50c and $1.00 at Schramm
Johnson, Drugs, "Tho Never-Substitu-tors,"
flvo (5) good stores.
Identified Dead in Ohio and Indiana
DeaH in Dayton. hannah -weithe. mrs. lotjise holdudoef.
OT. PJfITTAmaow rtatA em EMMA LOUISE COOPEB, 5. ISAAC KARNS.
r.lovtsnt ?5a A1TA F HPLLOBROUGH. MRS. GEORGE SCHIOSSER,
Amms f "FORGE SNTTBER WILUAM GTJT, 65. GEORGE STJBLE.
Sk.SSSSf h WEISENGAGER, fann MISS EVA THOMAS.
SsSGHTER AMES CR OTHERS. MRS. Si WOLFERTH.
StptT DAUGHTER. thos qht. C. B. JAMISON.
'"ff' MRS. MAMIE CRAMER. JOHN REIBER.
cT AT-nr' &EBS' SARAH SEVIEL, r i r t j
MRS. ABEL MRS. DELIA M'NERNEY, Dead 111 Peru In
B E. HARKRADER, Harkrader WALTER BREOK- CHARLES SAND, drowned in rescue
TrtrnJSrPTT JvrES- JAMES COOPER AND TWO MRS. ROSE STETTLER and possi-
a??jStord SMALL CHILDREN. My her two daughters.
irwpS MR. AND MRS. H. O. MASHEN, THAU'S. E. MILLER.
iSf- fTJZS' ntra, . MRS, SADIE GARFIELD. MELVIN STESSY.
?H SSSSw ME. ANNA HOWARD. THOMAS McCURDY.
rW SmDRTTELL HLAS LYNCH, 8 mnths. NORVILLE HAAGLAND.
- T??LL- KENNETH LYNCH, 10. WILLIAM S. BUTLER.
JMOT?S.redl MRS. MARY GRIFFIN. LEWIS HARTHROD,
FRANK SCOTT (colored). MRS. STRICKLER. THOMAS PROPECK.
Dead in Columbus. sarah sorella. elbert hters.
MRS. GREENLEE. ALMA DEISS, 8 years. ?N STETTLER-
ALBERT UNDERWOOD, 11. MRS. MAE M 'DONALD. w Si
MR. AND MRS. JOHN STOTTLER. C. H. HUSTON, 81. W. K ENDER
MRS. KEYES, 88. MRS. MARIE OLOUSER. ?vv , Z l" ,
GUS GAVER. farm hand- EDWIN M. DANIEL, musician. SfR7o?U?r & ?"
MRS, O. O. TOY. FRANKIE FORD, 12. BESSIE LOVETT, daughter of Thom-
W ALTER O. HOWARD MRS. MARY MILLER, 65. as Lovctt.
JOSEPHINE UNDERWOOD, daugh- HOWARD PRESTON, hack driver. 111,1 StUdC,lt'
ter of C. W. Underwood. WILLIAM FRENCH, 40. MRS. JAMES HOSMAN.
MYRON LYNCH. 8. MRS. SHIPLEY. Sror?
MRS, BELT. MRS. MARY KEYES, died from ex- g'
X' P0SUre' rA f PJn,, BERT SMITH, drowned in boat dur-
mrs. rhoda K. wright, 60. Uead at Jriqua. Ing rescuo work
S.SILTno ALBERT DECKER, , MRS. FRANCES STRUMM, wifo of J
JOHN ANDREW DEISS, 12. ELIZABETH CRUZ. a physician.
INFANT SHOUP (C. M. SHOUP). MRS. CAROLINE DDLLON. DELIGHT FIELDS.
ALBERT C. GORE, mall carrier. JAMES GILLIARD. ALBERT SMALL, B. & O. conductor, j
WILL PIPE'S DUPEPSI BUpi
CUE if STOiCH Hi I
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Clyde Stratton Crawls a Mile
Through Prison Sewer With
LEAVENWORTH, Kan., March 2D.
Clydo Stratton, sorving a five-year
Kontcnco in the federal prison at Fort
Leavenworth for the robbery of the
McCool, Ind., po6tofice, oscaped today
by crawling a mile through tho prison
sower. Two other prisoners who mado
tho attempt with Stratton wero cap
tured. Tho captured men wero overcome by
acwor gas and were pulled out of the
sewer unconscious. Whon revived thoy
declared Stratton had escaped.
Stratton, a college graduate, was
taken in a raid in Chicago, following
tho murder of a jeweler there, but was
not formall' connected with that
Claimed to Be Sick.
This morning Stratton and his two
companions roported to tho prison au
thorities that thoy wero sick. Thoy
were sent to tho hospital with a group
of other prisonors. On tho way the
three disappeared. This afternoon a
trusty, passing a sower that ran from a
tank back of tho prison laundry to a
ravine, a milo away, noticed a man'B
legs hanging out or tho oighteon-inch
opening. Ho pullod the prisoner out
and sounded an alarm. After the pris
on officials arrived a second man was
captured, oshausted from gas. Strat
ton, howevor, had a start of four hours
Had Bad Record.
Stratton was received nt tho fed
eral prison March 13 last, and tho
authorities had been warned that ho
was a dangerous man. Ho was ar
rested in Chicago December 20, 1912,
for alleged connection with tho mur
der and robbery of J. II. Logue, a dia
mond dealer,, who was found dad in
his offices in McVickcrs theater
building, Chicago. Unable to satisfac
torily connect Stratton with that crlmo,
the Chicago authorities turned him
ovor to tho federal officials, and ho
was convicted of robbing tho postof
fico at McCool and brought here.
Stratton had boasted of tho fact
that he twice had escaped from tho
penitentiary at Columbus, O., each
time through a sewer.
Tolling of ono of theso escapes, he
"I obtained tho head of a barrel,
painted it black and substituted it for
an iron sewer cover. It was an old
sewer and I thought no ono could
crawl through it. But I decided to
mako tho attempt. I first sent a to
mato can through, learned of its safo
arrival at the sewer mouth and later
crawled through nvyself. Tt took mo
fivo hours to go a distance of ono
Stuart's Calcium Wafers Will Drive
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AH My Friends Marvel at the Way
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Stuart's Calcium Wafers go right
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2s o matter how had your complexion
is, Stuart's Calcium Wafers will work
wonders with it. You can get these
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gist 'a for 50 cents a package (Advertisement.)
Attempt Made to proyM
Eciitor Nelson InfloS
Kansas City Dispa
KANSAS CITY, Mo. UttX
attompt to prove thai
editor and owner of fte
Star, wns enabled t0 ittfln2B
actor of reports ,ent oJTm
ciated Prew concerning tU B
clsonhea Be dW taE
foro Circuit Jude JntA X
for alleged contempt, u nfcC
tornoys for JndRe Gating UK
nK Lore Commoner a M
day. It was chared thtfcE
could exert such ffln Sj
was a director of the As3B
.J VftrwT' Cutton. eMrfrfSM
sas City bureau 0f tha
testified as to the miasVrtkiK
sociatioa had handled U8 jP
phases of tho caee. In nLWB
tions by 0 H. Doan , jJffM
attorney, Mr. Cutter W iLE
its entirety, was written
ciated Press stiff nun, vfct
fions from any ontsijtMJM
n H?d an' ma?ber of tbTBL
the Star or the Times rarMiSK
in any mannor at any Uot,liK?
articles should ho wrilleB?tjB
Alwara, au attorney for fcK
"Thoy did not," 'M
"Did Mr. Nelson hrtdH
do with tho policy ofaajulE
out by tho Associated PfttTtfB!'
have anything to do nil tktjB
of any articlo conceroiaz liL
"Absolutely no." 3C
( This ended'the bearij& aijfl?
sioner Crow now Trill pmttiK1
denco to tho state fuprern 'B
said he construed hit TOmMH
commissioner to empovtr uajK
to tho court whether is iii mh
dor the evidence, Hr. XMBb
guilty or not guilty of eatiw
Judge Guthrie's attorctjrflpi
that tho commissioner
tho evidence to the annual
out comment. Willard P,
tho attorneys, said that W jv
would make a motion NH
promo court to restrict tbipffflpp
Opening dance atlllkijE,
day. Trains at 7:45 ind 8:K V
There are a great ftafKfr
of coal sold by a gnjB
kinds of coal dealers, hjH"
QUALITY is the priujK
tor of economical ciRj
W. J. Wolatanholmi, HjfB"
Phones Wasatch 71. O""!
Blue Wagons Bring
Fisher & MWg
NEW AND SEiip
1 No. 60 West 2nd
1 s Doom WartW h