OCR Interpretation

The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, November 28, 1912, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by Central Michigan University, Clark Historical Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1912-11-28/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for Page Two

Page Two
Trainmen Demand Reinstate*
ment of Trainmaster Dis
charged on Pretext
Operations in Two Plants Are
Tied l'p—Both Sides
Keep Counsel
PITTSBURGH, Pa.. Nor 17.—Strik
ing trainmen In the monster plants of
the United States Steel Corporation in
Homestead, Brad Jock and Franklin,
following au executive meeting held
In Pennsylvania hail, Braddock. de
clared that they would not recede
from the position taken in their state
ment earlier In the day.
Meanwhile the Carnegie Steel com
pany officials refused to discuss the
matter and freignt cars, guards and
other precautions we;© being taken
for what It is feared may develop into
a strike involving the thousands of
men iu the big industrial plants.
While there haß not been any threat
of a sympathy strike among other
branches of employe* In the mills,
the placing of a cordcn .of loaded
freight cars around the plants and the
stationing of guards by th© company
today has oaused bad feeling among
not only the striking trainmen but
other of the employes who are still
at work.
Already some 20,000 men are seri
ously hampered in their work and If
the deadlock continues may join the
trainmen on strike. Neither side,
however, is anxious to fight to the fin
ish. The Homestead strike of 1892
when Pinkerton detectives shot down
the rioting striker* and much proper
ty waa destroyed baa not been forgot
ten by either the men or the com pan v
and both sides are going slowly and
carefully in their negotiations.
How serioug the trouble is cannot!
be accurately determined becauso
both the company and the men are,
keeping their own counsel, both sides
fearing spies.
Charges that a carload of strike
breakers were taken into the plants of
the big ateei works at Homestead and
Braddock today were made by the
striker* but officials of the company
vehemently deny this. It was also
•aid that the steel company was plac
ing cots In the physical laboratories.
Extra guards were posted today iu
advantageous positions around the
mills to as to be prepared for any
emergency. This forms a formidable
bulwark in case of trouble. In a
lengthy statement Issued by the strik
ing trainmen today their grievances
are outlined. The men are in a de
termined mood and declare they will
not five in until the three men dis
charged for circulating petitions ask
ing for a readjustment of wages are
reinstated. The company likewise is
determined not to give In.
The tie-up is complete In the big
steel corporation plants. Only four
engines out of 5 within the Home
stead plant were moving today.
The striking trainmen's statement
as drawn up by a committee from the
various mills concerned Is as follows-
J. C. lotwler, of the Homestead
flteel works, discharged Harry Alls
house, an assistant train master, ap
parently without cause. He was told
that he was sleeping on duty, w hen, as
a matter of fact, they could not give
a date for this alleged infraction of
the law's governing the work. The
man had a petition circulated some
time previous to this in which it was
requested that a wage scale be given
consideration, and several men from
the transportation department were
instrumental in having his petltlou
circulated, among them Mr. Allshouse.
His discharge followed as soon as the
company officials learned that he was
on« of the leaders.
The men worked until 12 o’clock
Friday midnight, in the meantime
passing the word around that Alla
hiHis* had been discharged, and at 12
•‘clock midnight they ran their en
gines to the round house. One of the
officials notified Mr. Ijiwler that the
men wanted to see him. Mr.
came to the mill, and. later A. R.
Hunt. The men told the officials they
wanted Mr. Allshouse reinstated. Mr
Hunt said that he could not place him.
out Just before Mr. Hunt was called
Mr. Lawler stated that Mr. Hunt could
grant the demands of the men. The
workmen stayed on the premises for
aome time until one of the officials
aaid that if the wheels could not turn
the man would hav© to leave the plant.
111* petition in question was a short
ou# and did not demand artWthlng
from the company, only making a re
quest that the corporation take up
tbo wagu scale for consideration; that
la. that they consider the advisability
of paying the men the same wages
given the union railroad employes
Asa matter of fact the transportatton
men handle the same material an
those on the union railroad.
After the men left the plant u meet-
In* was called for 10 o'clock that
morning, which wan Saturday, Nov.
r*. and at this meeting, Brad dock
work* wai represented by a large
delegation. In addition to the tneu
from the Homestead plant. At the
meeting It was decided by the Brad
dock men to cal) the employes front
the Bessemer plant, the men front
the latter works haring the
•ame kind of a grievance as
their brothers front Homestead, in
that Thomas McMunn and Michael
, Mulkearn were discharged apparently
Without cause, because they hsd been
leaders In circulating the petition
among the men
Thomas <'o*grov«.
of transportation, discharging the two
■ men. Mulkearn was discharged for
' being en agitator, while McMunn (ft*
'given no reason why be should be
Idlacuarge l One of the leaders in clr
,'culatlug the petition at the Bessemer
' denvek. Colo., Nov. 27 Corsets . rirlruTEfi afttma tgitn nnm tyatat aaborg mMUoaa ewd asatoet (k* Mffe destiny «f
woman as mother of the race. ,
Tht* ultimatum went forth from the closing aemtya of th" < loraao met hers iongre*s 4
“Tight lgrtMß should be tabooed for all thinking women,*’ tie* la red \l.« K i •*«! Mali, one of the loaders \ snify and all fleeting de-ire for rar
lYtw waists and r.pider like dimensions should be «tirbed for th*' snk** <*t un »>n Idt.s !f J* a crime against the in** 1 hm«i ;igaiu« \ U>» «MM foi
gi vosnsu about to become a mother to la*e her «oreet fight!. Tuc 1•; I <r •• -«•*** *1- mitetnit> dwarfs 'tie mental. and plivshal de»elouni'Mit
oi the uahoi n child who comes ip to the world souietiu*«» with little kWiriiivJ hjiU '.v *»k of j motlici s acuselcs* pi de
EH *. ;'$
plant had a conference with t os
grove and the former said a threaten
ling strike could be avoided by word
I from him that the two men b« placid
I back at work The same condition oi
affuirs existed at the Homestead plant,
the committee asking tor the rein
statement oi Allshouse.
The Homestead committee visited
I Mr. Hunt, at Homestead, yesterday.
I and asked him for a reason for the
I discharge of Mr. Allshouse, but he
! refused to answer the men They
stated to Mr. Hunt that if lie could
give a truthful cause for his discharge,
the men woutd go tn work, 'llie *aaio
thin* happen*,] in Hraddock, A Com
inittee visited Mr Cosgrove, when lie
refused to sta’e his reasons for b
discharge of Me Mann and Mulkearn.
The men headed by their commit
tees are determined to stand thet
ground, come what will, and so mat
ters stand at present.
Stifling of Competition Alleged
by Freezing Out of Lit
tle Fellows
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27 —A sweep
ing investigation of the alleged
•’sm.eiter trust,” including the Gug
genheim and Green interests, will be
demanded this winter, Cbairmau
Henry, of the house rules committee,
was advised today. Representative
Martin t Democrat», Colorado, is the
author of the inquiry. He has request
ed that a special rule be authorized
by the rules committee making the
smelters probe privileged and seek
ing'appointment of a special commr*
tee to' take tpatlmony. Chairungi
Henry would not state today wbetner
Martin s demands for a special rule
would be acceded to, but said Martin
would be accorded an eaily and com
plete hearing upon his resolution.
A mass of evidence has been ac
cumulated by Martin, letters, copies
of alleged agreements aud other docu
Representative Henry charges that
the ‘ trust” has stifled competition in
various states, closing up both large
and small smelters. Martin cites on«
instance, at Pueblo. Col., where, lie
alleges a large plant was dismantled,
throwing 1,500 men out of employ
ment. On the Pacific coast and in
Montana also, Martin asserts, small
plants have closed.
There were few significant chauge3
on the Detroit Stock exchange. Wed
nesday, the holiday contributing to
the dullness. Scotten-DiUon was a
point higher to 87 bid, and the supply
is wanting. Acme White Lead pre
ferred was a fraction better at 25
asked. Detroit ft Cleveland Naviga
tion eased off a quarter to 105 Asked
Detroit Iron and Steel common drop
ped a half to 9Vs asked, and there la
no demand for it. United States
Radiator common was also off a hal*
to 10 asked, though the bid held at
nine. General Motors preferred was
strong, the bid going up a point to
78. with stock at B<V R«*o Motor True k
was a quarter lower to 94 asked
and Reo Motor Car was a half lowei
to tO4. though the bids held at nln*
and 20. respectively. Chalmers Motor
was let down two points to 145
asked. The demand for Southern
California Edison is strong and th*
bid was a half higher to 90. Old
Detroit National was offered at 181
while the bid held steady at 18*>.
WAUKEGAN, 111. Nov. 2}.—Dissat
isfied with the progress being made
by the Corn Products Refining Cos., in
the search for bodies in the ruins ot
their starch plant w hich waa destroyed
by a fire and explosion, Monday.
Mayor J. F. Blddlnger today took
charge of the work, and put a large
force of city firemen and street clean
er* on the job
Nine dead have been identified, it
was believed today that two ajid pos
sibly more bodies, were in the ruins
of the starch plant. Seven of the in
jured In the hospital were expected to
die. One of the most seriously burned i
men whose eyes were burned out, waa
not expected to live many hear*
PORTLAND. Or*., Nov. 27—Frits
Vedder, wanted to be a fireman He
was directed to pick out a nice, hign
porch to climb as hls fimt lesson. ll*
relumed later with a V shaved ■•ct'.oc
cut out of his lip wher* a militant
suffragette. Into whose tooru fie bad
climbed, bit him wlib a bootjack.
CHrTTAMO Wis. Nov 27.—John
Scbueier ha* started suit for divorce
because, be sa>s, hi* wife, when «>u
retiring, places her glass Aye on the
floor, where John will step on it it
hurt* hit, bare feet.
Howell Wanta Mail Delivery.
HOWELL. Mich, Nov. 27.-(Spe
cial.) —Although Howell'* population
1* not large enough for free mall de
livery. the secretary of the Howell
Commercial club will correspond with
the po*tma»»er-general to that end it
la learned there will be some towns
tried out, although not up to the stand
ard iu population.
Accident Victim Dead.
Joseph Hetherington. 6o years old.
who was twice Injured within a month
in building accidents, died. Tuesday.
In the home of his daughter. Mrs
John A. Donahy. No. 1458 Twelfth-at
Mrs Hetherington recently brought
suit againat the D. IT. R . for injuries
•Ofttalned by herself and »wo grand
children. In a street car accident. The
family raine to Detroit from Ixmdou.
Ont., wbout a year ago.
Estimators Me?t Frida) Night
io Consider Request for
SIIO,OOO Bond Issue
Project, Including N>\% Museum.
Will Represent Outlay
of $3,000,000
r ihe board of estimates will hold a
special meeting, Friday njfi. u> act
ou the council'll request t«>r a bond
issue of SIIO,OOO, wttb waicti the li
brary board can buy more land on
Woodward-ave., between Kirby and
Putnam-avea. Thia will be anotner
step toward the creation at this point
ou Woodward-ave.. of one of the
greatest art centers In the country.
A conservative estimate of the cost
of the art project when completed is
50.000.000. The immensity and im
portance of the project are just be
ginning to dawn on many of the city
For some time the trustee* of the
Art Museum and tne library conitnis
sioners have oeen working To con
junction on the project. The plans
call for a haudsome new museum on
the east side of Woodward-ave., be
tween Kirby-ave. and Karas wort h-at.
The new Carnegie library will Z\ dl
rectly opposite the art museum, on
the wejft aide of Woodward-ave.. and
there will be a plaza between the two
buildings The land to be used tn
the project, nearly ell of which has
been acquired, will have twice the
acreage of Grand Circus park.
The trustees of the Art Museum now
ow n the two blot ks bounded by Wood
ward-ave . on the west, Kirby ave. on
the north, John R.-st on the east, and
Farnsworth-st.. on the south.
The council and the board of estl*
1 mates last spring appropriated SJUU.-
000 for the main auditoifiuni of the
new Art Museum which will occupy
the center of the two blocks. Fred
eriek-st.. between Woodward-ave and
John K.-st., to be closed.
It was represented to the council
at that time that the museum when
completed would cost fully f1.000.000
and plans have already been prepared
Ly John M. Donaldson, architect, for
the completed building The plan is
to be worked out systematically, ad
dition* being made to tbe main audi
torium as future appropriations be
come available. It was a?nted by a
city official who is In close touch with
the project.'' Wednesday, that the
building proposed by the trustees win
eventually cost 51.5U0.000. He al6o
stated that large private donations
are expected from Detroit's public
spirited citizens, providing for mem
orial wings to the main building.
Contracts will be let and ground
will be broken'for the buildings early
next spring.
On the west side of Woodward-ave ,
the library commission has purchased
frontage from Kirby-ave. to Krederick
st On Kirby-ave., the land owned by
tlie commission extends us far back
as Cass-;»ve. The plans'for the .tri
center require that the library be
built directly opposite tbe Art Mu
seum and it is to acquire the neces
sary laud that the board of estimates
will be asked to allow a bond issue
for $1 lO.OOu. It is proposed to buy
the land owned by Clarence A. Black,
and said to be worth $40.000 aud the
land owned by William V. Moore,
member of the fire commission, and
estimated to be worth $70,000. Even
tually the city may seek to Buy the
remaining frontage on Woodw ard
ave., at the corner of Woodward and
Putnam-avea. The comer is owned
by William H. Murphy.
The sum of $750,000 is available to
tbe library commission as a donation
from Andrew Carnegie. It is pro
posed to use $400,000 of this for the
main library on Woodward ave , and
the balance is to be spent in brfS' h
libraries In other sections of tbe city.
The piaus for the main library have
been completed and contracts will be
le r »o that work will lie started in the
The comprehensive sonem* for ‘he
art center calls lor converting *!’. Oh
land .’f ound the bui'dlufi* ir*c a ;ar.<
Two rnsJwi.H will t’he-ce *rorc
Woodward sve . »nd tom a circle,
with its pacta cV.kw' / :n frert
of the library and art museum.
It 1* understood that trie Gee. Al
phi ua William? Memo:la’, association
is planning erect »he -nonom«nt
Gen. Williams In Gx pa> «i. an.i It has
h* »n sufcg-itued that the jpret.
memorial to the late Jen. U.-.GI A
.Alger also be erected ip tin* park.
CHICAGO, Nov. 27. — After «4 days,
the police admitted today they were
no nearer the capture of Handsome
Jack ’ Koetters than they were on the
day after Mr*. Emma Kraft, of Cin
<-itinatl was foun 1 dead in the Sar
atoga hotel hero, murdered *itb a
hammer and robbeu c.f nearly $5,000
In money and Jewelry Almost
the potlce have been giving our state
ment* that the capture oi Koeft»rs
w** only a matter of a few hours,
but all their clue* nave Tailed, al
though tlie search has been extended
to every Atlantic port tn thl* coun
try, and wlreles* message* describing
Koetterw, have been »eut lo outgoing
PORTLAND, Ore, Nov. 27 —Otto
Gruchlinan. 18, wu* given a sentence
of f*n days on the rock pile tor trying
to »>kmh a bird oft lUe hat ot Mies Nel
lie hells | didn’t like that birtl on
Nellie's list. to- rvinarkeil to JQj
Repul Mean clerks in the city asses*
ora' ojt'ee fear the Democrats will
make one last raid on th© office to re
puy political d< hti before they lose
cMit v ol of the hoard, June 30. 1814.
t.ply *ev» ji of the 28 employe* in the
office, excepting board member* and
assistant*, »r© Republicans.
The board will continue to he Demo
cratic in polities until the expiration
o* Assessor Nagel's term. June 30.
1914. and, in the meantime the Demo
tb** can dominate affairs in the office.
With the Republicans filling a score
oi more of fine city Jobs, the Demo
crats say it would not he amiss if
their party grabbed off all the patron
age in the office left to their control.
\iau> of the Democratic i>olitlciani
would welcome appointment to clerk
ships in the office for a year and a
naif. \ report has got abroad among
the K* publican elerk* that they w ill
he let out by the first of the year, bu:
tlie Democratic assessors deny all
knowledge rt such intention of their
— t
Panic and Destruction Follow
Explosion in Moving
Picture Show
BENTON HARBOR, Mich . Nov. 27.
(Special*—A whole block of build
lugs was destroyed, entailing a loss
of $15,000, several persons were hur r .
one seriously, and tbe village of Col
ma, 10 miles north, waa threatened
with complete destruction by fire las*
night, following an explosion in Ber
gen's moving picture show.
Following the explosion s fire
broke out Id tbe theater and panld
ensued among the 260 patrons. Four
women are reported to have sustained
injuries in a mad rusli to reach tho
exits. Jacob L’mphrey. the operator,
wa* quite seriously burned
Driven by a northwest, blizzard, th*
fire spread rapidly to adjoining struc
tures and soon three other building*,
aud two residences, were in ashes.
Assistance was asked irom this chy
and the fire department sent appar
atus and men via the -interurban rail
rhunksgiving Dinners Will Cost
About Same as Last
Tlie average prices for turkey, duck
gee*e aud thicken for Thanksgiving
thl* year, are about the same a9 pre
vailed last year, according to quota
tions furnished Tn© Times. Wednes
day noon.
The price* of turkey range from 2a
to 28 cent* a i»ouna, the same as last
year. Good turkey tor Thanksgiving
day can be bought for 26 and 27 cents
a pound. The turkeys selling for 26
cents a |>ound are acknowledged by
the deaiet to be a little thin,’ while
those selling at 28 cents are pro
nounced the 'finest ever.'
Duck is selling for 23 cent* a pquud,
lor the oest offered, latst year the
prevailing price was 20 cents a pound.
Geese are selling at 20 cents a
pound. This price 1* actually two
cent a lower than last year and is ac
counted for. the dealers say. by the
fact, that there is a large supply on
The price of chicken ranges from
16 to 18 cents, the same as last year.
Veal for roasting and steaks, which
Is popular with many families tor
Thanksgiving day, in lieu of turkey
or chicken, has gone up considerably
In price, veal for roasting costiug 15
cents a pound, and veal chops costing
15 lo 18 cents a pound.
There Is u scarcity of turkey fresh
from tlie farms, most of the turkeys
being sold having been in cold stor
Capt. ( Tiarles Braeult. of tho truant
squats. snnounced. Wednesday, that
some Lme during the day h© would
file con.plaints In the Juvenile court
against 60 hoys between the age* of
14 xud 13 yiars, .vao have failed to
live up to the requirement* of the law,
relative tn their employment.
‘‘Working papers” havo been for
zrttoeu to alt of the** ooys, who have
failed to -'port each month to tho
Rotated of Education, ns required by
‘he Aii of the boy* will *or-
Tel: their working oapers and will
ha- * *o go hack to school.
Sus* Father-m-Law Again.
Mrs. Casanova Walter, who recently
received a verdict of $1,500 against
her father-in-law. William Walter, and
Hi* wife, on the charge of alienating
her husband's affection*, Is now suing
(he futner-in law for $25,000, claiming
taat lie caused the death of her un
ion* baby She say* that her father-
In-law came to her home and started
to fak«- away* the furniture, causing
her to go into hysterics and become
North Dakota Bandits aptured.
FSHGO, N. IV. Nov. 27. All three
of the bandit* who held up the first
National Bank of Noonan, N. IV, Tne*
day are under arrest today. Two oi
the men entered the bank from the
street, covered ashler l.ee with their
revolvers, grabbed $l,lOO iu bills and
«scaped The money was recovered.
Hear Dr. Kiefer Talk.
FORT HURON, Mich, Nov. 27
(Special.)—Dr. Oujr L. Kiefer, health
officer of Detroit, gave an interesting
and Instructive talk on “Modern hy
giene' befoi♦» the Annex Tuesday club
here. A large number of professional
men heard bis talk, besides the wom
en member* of the club.
Friday From 9 to 12
583 Skirts Reduced
Odd Lots and Broken Lines in Three Great Groups
$3.00 $4.00 $6.75
$5.00 Values * $7.50 Values $lO Values
No finer collection of skirts were ever shown, and the bona fide values offered border tne
sensational, hundreds of the smartest walking and dress models in all the favored styles and
effects and every one man tailored and- absolutely perfect. Fashioned in fancy whipcords, ribbed
serges, storm serges, Panamas, fancy worsteds and novelty weaves in the newest side pleated,
gored and simulated pannier effects. Three groups offered for three hours only AT PRICES NEVER
bou trimmed; high or ‘V” neck; very latest colors ami
designs; regular $2.50 values; cr 1
H to 12 Friday a*
trimmed; conventional or oriental designs. Regular
$5.00 kimonos ior three hours fO
Friday at •xskJ
Commission Merchant and Fruit
Company Official Latest to
Give Testimony
The grand Jury began its investiga
tion luto tile rood supply business
Wednesday morning
Klbridge O. Newhall. of Newhall Sc
('o ., commission merchants. No. 22
Woodbrldge-st. west, and Guy P.
Turnbull, secretary and manager of
the United States Auction company,
gave testimony.
Sheriff Gaston is said to have been
summoned before the grand jury, and
will probably appear Wednesday after
noon. What line Mr. Gaston's testi
mony will take is not known
HACRAMENTt » ( a! Nov 27-
Final figures from all counties, thret
of which have not yet been checked
over by the secretary of state, today
made it certain that the electoral vote
of California will be divided between
Colonel Roosevelt and Governor Wll
son. Lieut.-Gov. Wallace, the highest
Progressive elector, .has a plurality of
128 over Griffin, the highest Wilson
elector. The other Democratic elec
tor* are undoubtedly higher than tne
lowest Progressive electors.
lark Gets Reappointment.
WASHINGTON. D. C„ Nov. 27. K
K. Clarkfl of lowa, was re-anpolnted a
member of the Interstate commerce
ro||nlsslon by President Taft todav.
His term would have expired in De
cember. Clark was formerly presi
dent of the railroad conductors union
The term for which he was reappoint
ed in for seven years
Thursday is Thanksgiving Day. On thU day, more, perhaps, than on any other, we
turn away from our usual business cares. We make it a day of reflection. We look over
the pages of history, most of us do this mentally. We recall the incident of the Pilgrim
Fathers. We admire their courage. We praise their power of perseverance.
We thank the Almighty for having instilled in them a spirit of initiative. We realize
that through the mercy of God and the suffering of our forefathers a hitherto unknown ter
ritory has become a land of opportunity. In a word we offer thanks.
The D. J. Healy Shops have much to be thankful for.
Through a period of twenty years of hard and persistent effort, guided always by a
policy of honesty in its business dealings, it has reached its present status—a store in which
one may deal with full confidence. We take this occasion, therefore, to thank the people of
Detroit for their loyal support.
We thank you for recognizing the Healy Shops as a store in which the right kind of mer
jhandise may always be obtained at the right price.
We thank you for your past patronage. We thank you in advance for your future pat
ronage We thank our steady patrons. We thank those who visit us occasionally. We
thank, in advance, those who have not, until this time, made themselves familiar with the
Healy Shops—anticipating, of course, that they will do so during the course of the next
month; the Healy Shops being primarily a store in which is collected the most exquisite
merchandise produced by the master artists of the world—a store in which a suitable Christ
mas gift may easily be found for man, woman and child.
Again we say. we thank you.
Friday From 9 to 12
Sale of Dressing Sacques and Kimonos
The Jackson convicts who have
been in Detroit t:>r an investigation
of the conspiracy in the prison, will
be taken out of the hands of the po
lice department and turned over to the
state authorities. One of the cou
victs, named Davidson, will Le taken
buck to Jacksou prison, to face a
charge of arson in connection \v|th
the burning of the binder-twine plant.
Two olliers will be sent to lonia umt
one to Marquette. The other three
will be held in the county Jail lor fur
ther investigation. Detective William
Hums Is expected in 1.2-troit, Thurs
r• » mv 4 mill vji ot.»c| l i^\3MUF yClJKU t*f*iii»
■ *• B<^n»isaW v ii^^w« Work.
The lima baa com* ;o duit Lb* sal* ol “1 be American Government,' 1*
Detroit and ru order to accouiuiodai e ail person* wbo b*v« not bad op
portunity to aav* coupons, a* well a* tbo** wbo dealr* additional cupiea.
The Time* baa arranged with Mr. Ha akin (or a limited ttm* to require
ONLY ONE COUPON, with 50 cents to cover the bare coat of manufacture,
freight and handling, and a copy will be presented to you without addition
al coat. Bear In mind that this book haa been moat carefully written:
that every chapter In It Is vouched for by authority;: that It la Illustrated
from photographs taken especially for It; that it ta printed tu large clear
typa on fine hook paper and BOUND IN HKAVT
durable manner
A $2.00 Vatu* for 50 Cents. Act quickly If you want s copy,
as this offer Is for a limited time only
ft§[email protected]
mmbsmonsu a
Lighthouse Keeper Thought He
Was Dying—Several Tugs
SAN FRANCTSI'O, \ o v. 27—He
cause he got pains ir the stomach, Au
gust Nelson, keeper ot Mile Rock
lighthouse, blew fog signals. When
the pains imreaseu. he thought ho
was dying, he began to shoot di
ms* rockets. Seveial tugs res)Hinted.

xml | txt