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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, January 28, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1913-01-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Evening Standard has the 1 rJ58T tZ X JjL4t a V WEATHER FORECAST H
largest circulation, in Ogden, in jSP Mm JF&k M I dTl A AA 4k fflaW VlllL. B TVk lfYwl H Vl
Weber county, in Utah and in the 1 V 4gm JW ' S Ify i I 1 ' IM I XI 111 V. K -j
sftsyTC JLI It , J : II7 1 1 1 1 ill JrSriri 1 1 1 lOLiL LB the ino,cat, nsaretha tthc- m
Lake City. That ,s why our col. Uj' J V ' I 1 W "Vl V' VV ""wMERNOu: E
tlSinJ Wrth mre adVeI"" fc Vl WEST PORTION; WEDNESDAY B
FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. I
Forty-third Year-No. 24 Price Five Cent,. OGDEN CITY. UTAH, TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 28, 1913 Entered a, Second-Oass Matter at th, Pctofflcc. Ogd.n. Utah H
GREAT WORK
WELL BEGUN
Campaign For Vice Sup
pression Ably Carried
on in New York
New York, Jan. 2S How John D
Rockefeller, Jr.. became interested in
the campaign for vice suppression
which resulted In the foundation or1
I the bureau of so lal hygiene, was re
lated last night b District Attorney
"Whitman at the sixteenth annual din-
; ner of the Young Men's Bible clas9 of
the Fifth Avenue Baptist church, of
which Mr Rockefeller is vice presi
dent Mr. Whitman said that when Mr.
Rockefeller was summoned to snrv.'
on the grand Jury which investigated
"white slave' conditions in this citv
he visited Judge O'Sulltvan and asked,
to be excused Business interests and
I a trip out of the cit, he said, would
nuke It difficult for him to serve
Judge O'SulIIvan declined to excuse
him. anri announced his intention of
making Mr. Rockefeller foreman, say
ing he was the only an (he whole city
would trust for this important work
"F believe Judge O Sullivan never
rendered a better service to this city
and nation. ' said Mr Whitman "than
he did when he appointed Mr Rock
efeller. Under h 1b direction the body
; worked ably and carefully for months
j Its report on '.ice conditions was the
best that has ever been given out in
this city or country
"Mr Rockefeller's interest did not
cease then; in fact, it had only just
begun I feel that the service which
he rendered then and which he has
continued is to be the greatest work
; of its kind ever carried out in this
country "
nf
TROOPS AND
MOROSFIGHT
Bolo Men Rush U. S.
Cavalry But Are Beat
en Off With Big Loss
Manila. Jan 28. Further sharp
fighting between the American troops
and the Moros was reported this
morning when, as the result of one
j engagement near the city of Tolo the
4 American troops lost one man killed
: and six wounded
J A large force of bolo men rushed
i two troops of United States cavalry
and a detachment of Philippine con
stabulary fter a severe fight the
Moros were beaten off. it is believed
with heavy loss but the number ot
their casualties has not been ascer
I ttalned.
MOHAIR A
NECESSITY
' Plea Is Made For Specif
ic Rate of 12 Cents a
I Pound
Washington. Jan. 2 With only a.
1 few witnesses left, the house ways
rand means committee today went on
I to clean up hearings on schedule K.
i admittedly the storm center of the tar
j iff question of the comlug extra sen
j sion of congress.
In the hearings 90 far. it has been
J indicated that the Democrats intend
n lo revise the wool tariff along the
,W, lines of the wool billy of 1911 and
! DHL', vetoed by President Taft
j Meanwhile the Democratic leaders i
i(j are sounding out Incoming members
1 of congress as to the program of tar-1
1 iff legislation and so far there are iu
I dications of preference for revision
I schedule by schedule The procedure
I will be decided however, at a caucus
v during the first week of the extra
fj session
Mohair used In the manufacture of
1 clothing for felt, plushes and other
f purposes bids fair to be reduced from
40 to 20 per cent ad valorem Joln
ij. ston Robertson of Del Rio. Tex. an
j Angora goat producer, pleaded today
for a specific rate of 12 cents a
pound, equivalent to the present 40
.1 per cent duty.
Chairman Underwood pointed out
i that it was the raw material for great
oft
industries and although now a luxury,
that It was becoming a necessity
Representative Dongworth of Ohm
and Frank P. Bennett of Boston, a
witness, had a lively little tilt Long
worth accused Bennett of evading an
swers and Bennett retorted that evl
dently Dongworfh s constituents "had
not thought much of his services," re
ferring to his defeat in November.
The hearing on wool was closed
and the sundries schedule, embracing
a large variety of articles, w ill be j
taken up tomorrow
on
WOMEN OPEN
CAMPAIGN
Window Smashing Be
gins Ultimatum Sent
to David Lloyd George
London. Jan 28. The suffragettes
lost no time today in opening their
militant campaign In Dublin they
made a concerted attack at noon on
the windows of Dublin castle and
smashed several Three suffragettes
were arrested.
Tn London, too the suffragettes dis
played great vigor "General" Mrs
Drummond sent an ultimatum to Da
vid Lloyd George, chancellor of the
exchequer, after he had refused to re
ceive a deputation of women on t In
ground that he had other engage
ments She wrote:
"1 and other members of the depu
tation intend to wait upon you in Hie
house of commons this evening We
I rust ou will make the necessary ar
rangements to receive us '
Mrs Despard, prominent mllltanl
suffragette, and two of her compan
ions, were sentenced to H davs' im
prisonment this morning on the
charge of resisting the police when
the latter dispersed a meeting in Tra
falgar square last night
Mrs Despard, who is n sipler of
the famous cavalry general. Sir John
French was offered the option of pay
ing a fine of $10, but she refused to
accept this and was sent to jail.
Some sympathizers in court, who
made a demonstration when sentence
was pronounced, were ejected by the
attendants.
Militant suffragettes bombarded the
windows of the home office in White,
hall with stones this evening Two
women were arrested
London. .Ian. 28. ; The window
breaking campaign of the suffragettes
became general in the west end of
London by 9 o'clock this evening.
Twenty women were arrested by the
police of one station.
"General" Miss Drummond. Mist
Sylvia Pankhurst and four other wom
en were arrested this evening for re
fusing to leave the house of commons
after attempting to carry out theii
threat of the morning to interview
Lloyd George in parliament
SUFFRAGETTES ARRESTED
Dublin Ireland. Jan 2R. Three suf
fragettes. Mrs Hopkins. Mrs Cousin
and Mrs Connery who were arrested
this morning cm the charge u break
ing in panes of glass in the windows
of Dublin castle, were sentenced by
the police magistrate this aiternoon io
a month's hard labor each.
on
OFFICIALS ARE
INSPECTING
PLANT
C A Kohn general superintendent
of power stations, and O H Hon
nold, general electrical engineer of
the I'tah Light & Railway companj
are in the city today inspecting the
power plant of the compan at the
moutb of the canyon with a v iew to i
installing additional machinery
Since the raising of the power dam ;
and the repairing of the pipe llh
lrom the plant to the dam in Ogden j
canyon, the available water power has
beeii greatly increased and it is now
necessary to enlarge the plant. It is
expected that the Improvement at
the plant will begin early in the
spring
FOUR MILLION
ACRES IN DISPUTE
Austin. Tex.. Jan 28. An Investi
gation of the report that "through
mistake or fraud " the state ot Texas
deeded four million acres of land to
u Chicago syndicate which erected tn
the state capltol. Instead of the !
000,000 acres provided for in the con
tract, was ordered by the lower house
of the Texas legislature yesterday
f Know Wnat You Want
I See That You Get It
, That Is the secret of efficiency I
In modern da shopping. I'nlcss
M you do know what you want and j
Insist upon getting it you are apt :
alw 10 be disappointed In the things
9 you buy.
The STANDARD Is a purchasing
B directors- for every kind of good
clothing, food, and article for the
ft home. It is our most economl-
cal .-.hopping bureau because it en
ables vou to purchase the best
or everything and live better tor
r W less money.
It enables you to know just
what is best to bu and tells you
just where it is best for you to
purchase, through its advertise
ments Read the STANDARD'S adver
tisements closely and constantly
ever day. This habit will pro
teel you from purchasing ques
tionable products and being im
posed upon by unscrupulous man
ufacturers The manufacturers who ask you
to test their sincerity through ad
vertisements in the- STANDARD
are among the most reliable mak
ers of goods in the world Pa
tronize them It will pay you to
do so.
NEW RULING 1
AT NORFOLK
No More Sales of "Leav
ings" to Maintain Bil
liard Tables
Washington Jan 28 -Men of the
navv must rind some means of pro
viding for the expense of maintaining
pool and billiard tables other than
Mom the sale of food left over from
meals supplied by the government.
This decision, made public- today
by the comptroller of the treasury,
brought sorrow to the hearts of the
enlisted men of the Norfolk navj
yard who has been in the habit of
maintaining their tables through the
proceeds from the sale of the bits of
broken bread and other "leavings'
from the barracks mess rooms
"Eat all you want, but whatever vou
don't eat is the property of your Dn
c)e Sam,' is in effect what the eomp
(roller rules The sale of such food
is held to 1k illegal and the practice
has been ordered discontinued.
00
AUTO BANDIT
CONFESSES
Joined With Brother in
More Than Twenty
Holdups in Chicago
Chicago Jan. 28 Peter Boore. a
young bandit who was shot three
limes and possihlv fatally wounded
by Clarence Mc Sweeny, a polite tel
ephone operator last night, made a
statement today in winch he admittt I
having participated with ins brother
Albert in more than twenty holdups
on the South Side during the last six
weeks
The bandit died a few hours after
making his confession
n
PROCEEDINGS
OF UTAH LAW
MAKERS
New Senate Bills.
Senate bill No S::. bj Mr Wright -Authorises
the district attorney in Ju
dicial districts of population of 90,000
or over to appoint a spe ial agent at
a salary of $2,100 and traveling ex
penses, who must help the district
atrornev and has power to make ar
rests without a warrant and to pre- j
serve and execute the laws of the
I state.
j Senate BUI No. 84, b Mr. Cotterelli
I An at requiring private corpora
tions and insurance companies that
do all kinds of insurance husiness to
I pay an annual tax. They must pay a
I $5 admission tee to the I'tah asso
ciation of insurance companies and
: per year thereafter Foreign com
panies must pax ?."' admission and
the annual tax thereafter.
Senate Bill No. 86, 1 Mr Wright -Vn
act appropriating $10,000 to build
a road between Woodland, Summit
county, and Siockniore in Wasatch
count v
Senate Bill No SO, by Kelly of Oc-
(jen An art to amend the personal
property law relative to lenders of
money on salaries. When a loan is
m dc on a salai a duplicate of the
loan must le filed with the employer
on the same dav on which the loan is
made Interest upon such loans Is
limited to IS per cent per annum and
any person charging more than 18
per cent shall be found guilty of a
misdemeanor
New House Bills.
House Bill No 47. by Mrs Cannon
n act to regulate the practice of arch
lte lure In I tab and to f rcate a boa tl
of five members to control the prac
tice by giving permits I to revoke
the same and to create a state license
for the practice of architecture; pro
vides for punishment for practice of
a r hltecture II i""" 111 ":
House Petition Petition from Em
ery county, signed by 134 resident!
asking an appropriation ot $3,000 tol
. upbuilding of count roada
FIGHT IS ON
IN SENATE
Smoot Takes Up Cudgels
to Force Through Taft
Appointments
Washington. Jan. 28 Vfter a cau
cus of Republican xmiators ludav, in
ShlCD a plan to fight lor confirm;)
tlon of President Taft's beld-up nom
inations, was agreed upon SenatOI
Smoot moved an executive Beaston pi
the senate, with the Idea of holding!
the session as long as a quorum could
In Li ft Tin Republicans had prom
ised lo remain in their Beats to hold
the quorum and to repeat tin- motion
every day. The Democrats were equal
lj determine to permit no confirms
Hons other than army nav) and dip
iomatU ami a lively struggle was
probable.
The Republicans declined to consid
er the proposals made by the Demo
cratic caucus for a joint committee of
10 to go over the nominations and'
select some for confirmation The
proposal found no support among Re
publicans
Do Not Fear Filibusters.
In executive session Senator Mar
tin. Democratic floor leader, stated
that the Democrats would continue to
oppose action on the majority of the
Taft appointments He declared that
the Democrats did not fear the effeel
of a filibuster on legislation, adding I
that if any appropriation bills failed
of passage before March 4 thej could
be passed in the extra session
The Republican caucus presented a
i stolid front to Insist upon conflrma
lions. Senators Dixon and Poind
ter, who have joined the Progressiva
party, were not there, but other Re
publicans, classed as Progressives,
were present and apparently in ac
cord with the plan of the caucus,
which held that each case must stand
on its merits It was decided to re
voke the agreement to proceed first
with army and navy appointments,
the Republicans holding that the Hem
ocrats bad not shown good faith by
their deliberate manner of proceeding
with them
oo
BALKAN NOTE
IS SIGNED
London. Jan 28. What may be the
! last note delivered by the peace del-
. -aicS of the allied Balkan nations to
I the Turkish plenipotentiaries was
final signed today by representatives
of the Balkan league, but no date was
,tixed for its presentation.
The delegates unanimously approved
the draft ami entrusted Stojan Mov
akovltch, leader of the Serbs, wjth its
presentation, "when the moment, is
considered opportune."
The Balkan allies apparently an?
not ready to burn the bridges behind
them, tan seem hopeful thai something
will turn Up lo avert 'he rupture f
peace negotiations.
PRESIDENT
ANSWERED
Jones Scores American
Administration of the!
Philippine Islands j
Washington, Tan 28 American ad
ministration in the Philippines was
described .is tyrannical in a speech!
today by Representative Jones of Vlr-
ginla, chairman of the Insular affali
committee and author of the Philip-;
pine independence bill
Denouncing the action of Hovernor
General FoThea In expending public
revenues "as in his sole judgment
seemed desirable" Mr fortes declar
ed "many an ofiieial has been lm
p .u lied lor less than this
Bpet Ch by President 'I aft at I be Ohio
society dinner in New York last Sat
urday, in which he was quoted as sav
ing that passage of the Jones bill
would result "in a mess and a muss, '
and that the Cnited States should
neat the Philippines as Qreat Brit
ain treats ' an oia and Australia.
Mr lone.s asserted that the govern
ment, of the Philippines was not com
parable in any way to those ol Can
ada and Australia
Mr Jones said what naval and mil
itary operations on account of the
Philippines had cost the United States
probably never would be known, but
that $600,000,000 the estimate of the
late Senator Hoar, probably was near
er correct than recent official esti
mates. The opposing view of some Demo
crats of the hOUSC was voiced by Rep
resentatlve Shlrlej of Kentucky, who
aigued ih it 'be Filipino people were
I not ready for independence and he
not beliee congress could set any
j dale when they would be He de
clared that If the charges made by
Representative Jones were true, offi
cers of the American and Philippine
governments should be prosecuted for
violation of the trust Imposed in
them
COMPLETING
WILLARD
HALL
Deo D. Madsen has returned from
a ii ip ol Inspecting the woi k that has
been done on the Wlllard A.musemen
I ball, whic h is neariug completion Trw
building, which consists of two stor
les. win coat in ,lt' neighborhood of
I $15,000 The upper floor will be used
either as u theater or ball room while
the lower floor is made up or last
rooms to be used in conjunction with
i he prest ni meeting house
The meeting house at Weal Poinl
near Hooper, is nearlng completion
also. When competed the building
; win ost $10,000
. oo
FURNACES ARE
BLOWN UP
Cleveland, Ohio Jan 28 The ex
plosion ot two basing rurnacee al the
plant or the i'ion Nu' companj this
aft i noon destroyed one building,
seriously injured ? more men,
some ot u horn may die ami Mew out
window panes in a radiua of half d
mile Fire followed the explosion.
FARMERS
ARE HEARD
Sen. Aldrich Monetary
Scheme Is Bitterly Op
posed in General
Washington, Jan. L'S Farmers' op
position to the national monetary com
mission's plans was voiced today by
W T Creasy, master of the Pennsyl
vania state grange, before the house
currency reform committee. Mr Crea
sv told the committee that he bellev
ed that farmers generally were "bit
terly opposed to the Vldrlcb scheme"
' W e believe." he said, that the big
financiers are much more Interested)
in gaining control of the currency
than they are in any effort to' obtain
its elasticity "
-j5 Barrett of Union Citv, C.i .
.r.-jijjyi1 ill' National Furmeis'
i.i: 'v .4SFlzation w',n branches
in Jl siioinil ? riOil.OOO member
appeared heading a delegation indud
ing J D Brown, Arlington, Ore . O
G Darnblaser, Dunswick, Neb. Peter
Radford Fori Worth, Tex. and Peter
I F Swift of Baker nt . Ore
The spokesman for the deleagtion
Bald I a rmers objected to the present
monetary system because it leads to
i undue spei ulat lou
Farmers need long term loans. :t
I was argued in order that they may
become 0 ynors instead of tenants. To
meet this need Hie delegation propos-
i ed that postal savings banks deposits
may be made available lor loans on
farm lands and outlined a system ol
laud banks to be operated separately
rrom commercial banks
BOMB FIEND
SENTENCED
Given 20 Years in Which
to Change Mind on
Dynamiting Problems'
Los Angeles. Jan. 28. Carl Riedel-bach-Df
Salt Lake (,'iiy. the man who!
te'rrori eel the central police station
"inbpr 10 bHt with an i.ifcrnulj
umeliinc. was sentenced today to 20
vetws in the penitentiary The sen j
fence vas Imposed after Riedelbnch
had declared he believed dynamite
was n good means of righting social
wrongs
"ir I thought your allegiance to dy
damite was an unalterable principle,
I would send you to life imprison
ment, ' said the court, "but I think 20
years in the penitentiary will give you
plent; Ol tune to change vonr mind"
Rieel' lb o il's good humor stood even
this remark and lie smiled and winked
ai Detectives Brow n. Hoslck and Pits
gerald, the men who ended his short
te nure as sole master of the police
station, In knocking him unconscious
and demolishing his inf'-rnal machine
after the fuse had been lighted
The three officers were officially
decorated with medals for their brav
erj ami Rledelbacb Joked them about
it as he was taken back to jail aft'-r
a motion for a third trial had been
denied
oo
TIDES ARE
HARNESSED
Engineers Make Sea
Help Shape Up Giant
Breakwater at Canal
Washington, Jan 2S Instead of
being discouraged by the heavy seas
that are pounding the Altantic ap
proacb to the Panama canal, the en
gineers under Foloncl George W
Goetbala have harnessed the tides and
I are making them aid in adv anc ing
the work, according to advices from
the canal .one today. The sea is as
sisting materially In shaping up the
giant breakwater that will guard the
Atlantic entrance u the canal, by
heating the seaward slope of the
nestle work Into the angle desired
bj the engineers.
The trestles, extending 1 ' 7po reel
from the shore, are now completed
ml the WOrh of rilling them with
beavi rock Is proceeding rapidly
oo
EDITOR IN
CONTEMPT
William P. Nelson of
Kansas City Star In
dicted for Criticism
Kansas t'ilv. Jan 28. William R
N : editor and owner ot the . Kan
sas Citj Star, was i Ited toda) bj the
, ir, ..ii courl of Tj' 118011 """"N
'' vi.v he ahould noi be ad
utedTA? for - Publication
..'.l a S&Sttl schwas "
I
missed in the circuit court without
coming lo trial
The article stated that the lee was
granted in a ruling Dy Judge Guthrie,,
of that court
The Star reci nil. has printed nu
merous articles charging delays of
justice In the court and pointing to
'alleged improper acta by attorneys)
and criticising court procedure,
welcome this action and the
bringing of the matter to an issue,'1
was Ml Nelson's comment as he ac
c i pteel serv ice
oo
HAIR IS 44
INCHES LONG
Democrat Will Visit Bar
ber After Seeing Wil
son Take Oath
Washington, Jah. 2S. - Although the
first nails In the inauguration grand
stands have not vet been drl-.en.
Representative George A. Neeley of
Kansas called on the inaugural com
mittee today to reserve him one seat
that must be within view of the spot
where President W llsjon rvill be
sworn in on March 4; must be easy
to escape from and must be accessi
ble to a harber shop
Mi Neelev wants the seat for a
constituent. ES P Boxwell, Of llois
jingtoii, Kan., who in lSfu; took a vow
never to have his hair defiled by a
I harher's shears until a Democrat tooll
the oath of office as president of the
United States
'This mans hair, I am Informed,
is now forty-four inches, or leet. or
something. long ' said Mr. Neeley,
and you can't blame him for want
ring to lose most of it "
i Mr. Neelev then produced the let
ter which read
"Secure for me a seat on the In
auguration stand. 1 wan' to see Gov
' ernor Wilson lift his right hand and
! take the oath of office. Then me for
a barber shop."
oo
AERONAUT j
ESCAPES
Balloon Hits Pinnacle of
Mr. Wilson and Lands
Him on Rocks
Los Angeles, Jan 28 Tom Mc
Lain an aeronaut, escaped death
miraculously w hen his halloon bit
the pinnacle of Mount Wilson. 5,000
feet up, and sent him sprawling on
the rocks Just below the cre6t of the i
mountain The storv of his experi
ence became known today.
McLain was assisting in taking
panoramic photographs from a cap- i
the balloon The- leash slipped and
tin baloon leaped upward with "vie
Lain dangling in the web The bag
-truck the side of Mount Wilson,
twenty feet below its crest, the im
pact extricating McLain from the
ropes that entangled him The bal
loon continued to soar and has not
yet been found.
ICE IS NEARLY
TWO FEET
THICK
At the power dam in Ogden canyon
.today ice 22 1-2 inches thick is being
cut. the best cutting, it is said, in five;
years. Manager Whitaker of the
rjtali Light & Railway company says
the Ice Is Rs free from foreign sub- j
stances as it is possible for Ice to be.
Rillv" Wilson is cutting a supply
for the flermitage and be win cut at,
least 250 tons. A number of teams
are hauling the product from the dam
to the Hermitage.
TWO CASES OF
DISEASES AT
! SCHOOL
According to Dr G W. Baker, the
new contagious diseases at the State
School for the Deal ami the Plind are j
limited to one case of smallpox and
another of measles.
Both cases are being cared for in
the Isolation hospital at the school
and measures are being taken to pre
vent the spread of the diseases among
i thv students.
BUSINESS HOUSES
ARE TO MOVE
I
Shortly alter the first of the month;
the building occupied bj the To
gery will be occupied by tho Peery
Knisely Hardware company The
store now used by the hardware peo
ple will be the new home of the Stuf
ford Milliner' i ompai I )
lit their new home. P W Knisely.
the manager, states, they will have
more space and will be aide to Crrj
a larger slock In addition lo the
first floor, he .says, there is a larger
basement for storage purposes.
MAN'S STORY I
STRANGE ONE I
Wealthy Eastern Man H
Wakes Up on Island E
in Pacific Ocean B
San Diego, Cal , Jan. 28. A remark. IB
able story of a trip across the conti- 1
nen1 white unconscious, is told bv a Be
recenl ai rival here who says he is Bg
Ui indi i Chambers, a mine owner of :Es
ew ton. Pa , who disappeared Janu- He
ary 10 from the Broad street station K.
in Philadelphia.
According to his narrative, he lost B
consciousness at rhat time, and when 5?'
he came to his senses he found him- p
self on a loneU island off the Lower wL.
California coast That was last Frl- Ki
dav He was taken ashore by Mexi-
can fishermen and made his vvav to Ire
this citv H
Chambers says that he had $1,500 H
! on his person on January 1", which in
now Is missing, but that he still has Rf
I $5,000 worth of diamonds and Jewel- vjp
r which he had with him on that te,
t date H
He expresses the belief that he was
drugged in Philadelphia g$
COUNTRY WIDE SEARCH MADE R
Philadelphia, -Ian 2S Alexander
Chambers, who told a remarkable D
storv regarding his whereabouts to :K
rhi- San Diego authorities, was re H
ported missing to the Philadelphia Rg
police on January 18 and a count r- Ejg
wide search was made foi him ai the
request of his relatives.
He Is a wealth!) resident of New-
ton. Pa., a few miles from this citj Erfj
He came to Philadelphia on lanuarv pj)
10 and met his brother. They went
to B railroad station, where the
brother took a train to Baltimore un- tSJ
der 'lie impression that f'hambers t&
was to leave for Norristown, Pa., ten
minutes la'-er. He never reached
Norristown and ilnalK the family t .''
became alarmed at his absence and L-
noli lied the police. Chambers ha? fr
mining interests m trie west. hj
oo EMJ
SCIENTIST I
IS COMING I
Will Receive Millon If
Tuberculosis Cure Is a
Success
New ork. Jan. 27. According to a H
letter received by Charles E Finla.. H
president or the Aetna National bank j
of this city, Dr r F Friedmann, the !'
German scientist, who claims to have
discovered a cure for tuberculosis j
will arrive here on February 5 to pill I
his discovery to a test Mr. Finlay H
has offered the doctor $1.0on,noo if
the treatment proves successful. Tne 1
condition of the award is thai the cure
must he demonstrated In several pa
tients One of these Is to be Rex Led
Paris. Mr Finlay s son in-law, who has
sen fi .red from the disease for some
time j
Dr Priedmann's letter, says Mr.
I nl. iv. was of a purely private na
ture, and he did not feel at llhercy
to make it public He added that it
dissipated all doubts as io the scien
tist's willingness to prove the valu
of his cure
MEN BRING I
DEAD BODY I
Aged Soldier Dies in
Cascades and Is Car
ried 20 Miles to Town
Everett, Wash., Jan. 28 The body H
of Frank Esersky. 85 years old. once jl
a brigadier general In the Russian
army, and a union soldier In the civil
war, was brought hero today from Ifl
Silverton a mining town in the Cas- II
cade mountains; where he lived many SH
Isl
Snow-slides and deep drifts stopped WH
railroad traffic out oT Silverton and ffl
tour men carried C.eneral Bsersky.S Wl
body twenty miles on their backs As IM
far as known, he was without family
BAKERS OUT I
ON STRIKE I
Peruvian Capital With
out Bread All Join
General Walkout
Lima, Peru. Jan. 2$ -The Peruvian U
capltol was todav practically without
bread All the bakers in the city Ibis MwM
morning Joined the general strike of
factory employes and other workmen
which began earlj In January. HH
oo
NOT AT HOME."
Warder Your wife's outside and MM
wants lo you,
Prisoner Oh, tcil her I'm out. 11

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