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THE CARS TRIO a.rttaincnr PHROSE YM ter.ous Mechanieal Doll Act ILLUSTRATED SUNG MOVING PICTURES MATINEE DAILY EXCEPT THURSDAY SCHOOL Shorthand AND Typewriting In seasion at the Missaula Hotel. Private lessons a. spewinty. No home study. (ood positions secured. Call for free lemson. Miss Doroty Wisdom, Teacher Phone 141. ,i ~ ~ , Announcement M. J. Housman Merchant Tailor Wishes to announce to the Misotdlae public that he is now open for husiness at his new tailoring cstablishment, 211 Itevens avenue, and ex. tends a cordial welcomeIn to all. 'The Home of Good Shoes GUN METAL BUTTONS PATENT LEATHER WELTS NEW LASTS HAND TURNED DANCING SLIP PERS WHITE SLIPPERS FLEXIBLE KID AND PATENT SHOES NEW STYLES Sp.eial orders to matoh your party gown. Call on us. Hrarker Shoe Store MAPE8 A MAPES A BARGAIN One 4 H. P. R. S. Motorcycle,. now in November; cost $!35. Price, .I~?. (Two paymnntm.) Owner wants a racer. This machine will arn 55 mlles an hour. Is in es celient condition and gruaranteed for one year. Call and see it. Mssela Cycle and Supply Co. 44 N. Higgins Avenue. REX CAFE Good Eats 187 EAST MAIN STREET W ii et Noat Cai Co. -ALL LEADING COAL- :*sqBe Rhd SIB Higgles Ave. ' SERIOUSLY BURNED. 7 : t..g. 3J-A woman tbUeieed t A6 Mrltte Itattempted today to zi,- it- at ocampalign Iter. te ptOaeL hbeadumarters ol ,,t ttemrme with aeld eak is chase woo aeribous _clab dwH two sad bmands. The Clies S1l, eattraseo to the ' s oe the pretoas of ad TAKES C[EPDONS TO STATEMENTS MAYOR PRATT OF SPOKANE DIF FERS WITH JAMES J. HILL ON LIVING QUESTION. Spokane. Dec. 21.-Nelson P. Pratt. mayor of Spokane, a successful farm er and lumberman in the Mississippi valley and the Pacific northwest, takes exception to the sweeping statement by James J. Hill that the present high cost of living is chargeable to the ex travagance. carelessness and lack of thrift of the agricultural classes of the country. saying. "I am more than surprised that a man with the understanding and oh servatlon of Mr. Hill should under take to make such board charges in view of the fact that the methods of a quarter of a century ago are not 'to be compared to the present sys tem of farming. There is nothing to bear out Mr. Hiil's contentions. "As a result of a recent visit to several of the largest districts in the middle western and Pacific states. I am prepared to say there has never been a time when general farming was conducted along more economical lines than at present. In fact. the methods of today are marvels to those who farmed in the '80s. Had we been as skilled and thorough then as are the farmers of today, we certainly would have been equally successful. "It is not overstating the case when I say that the modern grower conducts his farm along the same line" that prevail in a well-organizsed hust ness establishment, and as a result he Is not only making a good living and educating his children, hut Is also put ting money into improvemest.. as well as into the bank. "It is idle talk to charge the high cost of living to the farmer, as it must be plain to anyone who has studied the subject that at least three causes contribute to Increasing prices of the necessitles of life. The large production of gold during the last few years is an important factor. In that it has resulted in making money cheap, and, to a great extent, no doubt, is responsible for increases in prices. Cheap money means high prices. "Perhaps the greatest factor in the high cost of living is the tariff, which enables manufacturers to combine and compel the consumers to pay enor mous and unreasonable prices. Such farm products as beef and pork are controlled entirely by the so-called 'Beef Trust,' while butter, eggs, cheese and poultry are handled by cold storage companies and kindered com binationas, and the prices of cereals are fixed largely by the speculation boards of trade. "As a matter of fact, while in the arlsissippi valley a short time ago I found that the prices of butter, eggs, cheese and poultry are nearly as high there as they are on the Pacific. coast. where the demand at present is far greater then the supply. I also learned from reliable sources that these products .Twe almost entirely controlled by combinations and not by the producers. "I hold no brief for the farmers of the country, but from an experience of almost a lifetime as a farmer. born and raised on n farm. I know that' the system employed during my time holds no comparison to tile present methods of farming. Intensive agri culture, with tile use of w:at.r sup plied by artificial lmeans, was then' largely an experiment. and so-called dry-farming, or more properly soil and moisture conservautioon, was In its intancy. These methods are successes today. The agricultural tfators in ud vancing the indmstry. "I challenge Mr. Hill to show any period prior to 1t94, when there were larger acre yields of grain, fruit. grasses and roots than at present, and with this I would also .ak him to point to ainy year when tlhe farzmlers were more prosperous thani tlh. :,re today. Extravagance and lack of thrift and progress and propl.rity do not go hand in hand, and that faIct alone answers .Mr. 111i1's 'statemenl.' MUICH LUMBER CUT BY THE SAWMILLS .rpokult". Jau. i. 1 tni l.ii in ani,| ta.. t.ulidred and fifts z:illi.n feet of lumbe+r aas cut by the mills in the Inland Empire during tsa9, according to reports nompiled by I:. A. Kellogg. seeretar. of the Western Pine Mlan. facturers' asb:cltion, ,if whi'ch J. 'P. 3leGoldritck of AIok ne., as president. The value of the cut 1., plahe'td at from $19.000~.O0 to $Oa,001.ib4oi. of whiuolh ·i Mper cent went for labor. bbrty-ttb, per cent *of the lulmber aas mtn.rket.d locally. the rest being shipped to thhe northern tier of states. a. n fr ,.st a;t the Atlantic seamoard, and to the mid die west and Canada. Mr. Keliogg r'tys the outlook for 1910 is that e cut will he at IetAt |0 It-r cent grater than last year. The t,1tal s-btlUilpb.i iit the Inland Rmpire is estinlatted ;at )".WOO.,A0oio feet. T"ias ncluhde, the largest stand of white pitne .Ila the con tinent in northern Idalho, and on brnmous tracts of other soft aWo..*ds in eastern Washington and )regoa, western ton tana and the boundary district M1ill men say the timber will last mnore than ;5 )ears at the present rate nbf cutting, while if all were 'l.t at once there would be enough lunlber to build houses for half th- pnrttlatio, of America. SPENDS DAY IJUIETLY. Aletsh-o l ity. Jan. I.--Jose Sabtnos ?I~laya. former presidenlt of Nicaragua, spent New Year a day in his apart ments here. tie did n.ot leave his romtt until the afternoon when he took a short drive. It is t uderstood Zelaya will make another call .on President Dias early in the week. HERE TO STAY. .tu,.ug the arri\sat , f hth.t.ls a.-.ek was a daughter at the home of Alvin t"ay on R!rer street. The little lady is thrivstng and has etaclutded to remain Ipmsnanent!y in Missoula Big Labor War Is On AT LEFT ABOVE, W. D. MAHON; AT RIGHT, JAMES O'CONNELL: IBLOW AT LEFT. H. GARY; AT RIGHT. T. L. LEWIS. Pitt.hurg. Jan. I.--The open deft hurled hy organiz~ed labor at the steel Irillut is expected to develop into a fin lah fight with one of the richest cor porations in the world. The platform laid down by lawbor at the meeting just clonsed i believed to he in accord with the recent announcement at Chicago to the effect that organized labor as a whole is lining up for a finish fight with the employers. This move on the part of labor had its Inception in the recent switchmen's strike that raged at tit. Paul and extended to other ad DULL BOMAROIMENI OF SPEECHES BUDGET PROBLEM IN LONDON BRINGS FORTH LITTLE EX CITEMENT NOW. l.uua.,i. Just. I -W ith the first l.by lings of the general eleutIon only t fortngllht allay. the t.ampulgn .shows leais lpopular excitement than the last stages of previous general elections. SInce the first tremendors, uproar over the reje~.tionl of the hllbdgt by the house of lords and the general ex plosion of oratori 'at fireworks with a relmarkablelh almount of p.,rsonal abluse by rlh al Iplitihl:nms. the contest Iha, tettled into ai dull hombardmenll of speeches atind newspaper articles d,':i ing alIth the htouse of lord' and tariff reform. Th' hist .f eandidntet <"till I- far frotm c4pihi.'te. w hile facttionl squabi bles bhtwee'n itariff reformers andll free traders in the unhlsist ranks, forces the radiel't ia an1 ithorltes in the go - ernment fortes to leave many oppor tulnities for cha.ngtes in nominations already mad.:t. In order to avoid three rornereslt fight.. The peer. ,n the plktforlml c'.tinulll llt, flurnish a pie turesqull, tie leellt. ilThey w.-re .'in pelled to, I',. the pibhi' In order to, tindicate the lamiri of, their clasles, to, power. anll i. a g tod proportion of them shine iltiore hrilliantly at fox hunting lan statesmanship, tlheir nulldiences geilt plenty of fulln olut if' t!,l:1 tand frequently h.owl them d4ea,1l. Thet nI'ewsplaper'. are wr:angliing flie'rc'el. oiler ith. ill.'.ietiins whether the' 'ost of living is hitIer nd Itlire tln i'lnal'mentiln exists nI A.merlea thian ill Ilreat Itritain. A. J. Ital!folr. .orn i'ti'uxon and I.irl .Mtlner atre liading the opplsitin*'. fight. with A.nten 4'han:ltherltain iliting talriff reform to thi frlront andl .,ird t'lharles lHere.fard accusin4g t. , rhrnmenit oh neglect I1a the i .. 1s I i, i.1 1.'i,11 Ieneorg. and W.Vi'-ton '4 '!,ur,4h;ll ,of the admin istrationo . rait' tilt, largest 'ria ds I.,,rt IA"r:1on" dt ."laier..tion t:llt ;! ih lr.,Ito rt, '!.t:ibt'r is :tlire to contal i1.11 :11.," .111"' a In-t tilhan all \I.l !i.h ,i n r it. i : the '.1. i ,l i' . te Itat tllertl., i'l "j e. I .h u , tr.i Itel ttl : .t \\': 1t, clubl. hi'h n th." Iporti-ig r 'kuxlolas f',r the h ris'a tlltt'.,rc. i. * ,t, that the llberals will tha1v. a :all mljrity independet t of. he lahorlits and tit, Irish mlcbeh "rhie liberals alre.dy are rmn.nsding th, Ito.. ,f "'111e .Ltdn l t Lon LntituniP whti.h turnlfl the color of the last .l":s tion :lli lhi.h will he the first t"' oI-ll inll . s ', ini .l.htvlt..+. IBattersea 1. lik,!1 t", r*,-e< t John Ilurns, presi dent of the l. .t colornmltent board. h 4 + R tl i el h * qs o r k n e * * m a n .t h he h ATTEMPTS SUICIDE. Nett Y.rk. JanI I -rit .... l. Hi."h " R st Ha tf rd. 'um . tte tpe\ st! dd~e by eietttt i th.. grand tnnloe hotel t.idztv. .tt'~yt w'h.. burred (·.roaEHn. tt ho .t..,ite. it zeerl.,ll hullet woiund netr th.e right t~tmiI,". realnny zplaine.h he had had a .-hrain~t.rni" and hadt.t ctigt t., nd his life. Ie wit' ree.wrer. EARTHQUAKE REPORTED. xu..h City Jain 1.--An ."irthquakt t..- r ri.p r.1 t.. the u 'ather bureau " . [rotn Ibici., a lt'e.. in the pr+av~n"'e t"tjnint.ie,: II..e. Yuc:atan. t.ads-. It .[..urre.[ ..t 4:: .. .. l.1 antd tasteat11 *,...,.rc It %%a. '.ittbie.t by- a Aeetit' a . etrity at 4. da. I it. n..i t mi.uaent Ih t I.- . -.ri..u~i dantaage, wbas done. jIeInt tcities. W. D. - .lihonn. James 't'Connell and T. I.. Lewls are the lab. or leaders on the committee which is sued the dcft to E. H. Oary. Call Is Issued. \VWahlington. Jan. I.-Officials of the Amerlican Federation of Labor tonight Ilretd t tall on its 1.5.40.000 members to subscribo to a fund with which to wage a fight on the "steel trust." The call arraigns the corporation as in Imical both to labor and the country and as a violator of the laws. The sum of $154.000 is to be raised at once. HADN'T HAD A BATH FOR YEARS MAN WITH PECULIAR IDEAS ABOUT HEALTH IS GIVEN COMPULSORY SCRUB. tppokatne. Jan. I.--Rnasting that hae had not takent at rath in 1i yenrs nor tasted food in nine weeks, J. P. Peter son, at nntive of Sweden. for three years a lodger in the Big Island house in Spokane, with $4,680 In batnk cer tificates and $at in gold eatlrcely strapped under his left arm, was .ir rested by order of the city health dc partment and bathed in :a tank at the county Jitl. The bath required the serv.ices f ,our "trustees" and occu pied two hours. He wa+* afterward sent to at local hospit.al. where he will have a daily plunge and a.rub during his stay. Peterson weighs 25O pounds. is well) prdportioned and as strong as an ox. This is aevidenced by the fact that six husky d.puties connected withl !t'ie health a.!,partmtnent had their . hands full in takiang hint from his raloom, wlhih. hy contrt..st, was. as Clean t's it I)utch houaewife's kitchen. lie ,was aterpowered after he behcame exhaust ed knocking the deputies arlond IIke a lot of tenplins on a bowli!ng alley. lHe appeared to enjoy the scrutl-lng. A. C. Clausen. deputy prosecutor of Spokane county, and the city offiiaita art in a quatdary as to .h:at to do with the man. He was arrested on the charge of vagrancy, but this will. not hold. as he has plenty of mianey.; His sanity was ques.tioned. but the, officers dismissed that charge, be Cause, they may. he is sine enougat to keep his money, also rat.onal inr his talk. Peterson r.a'fus.d t, discuss his pass saying only that he came to ,$..kar,, froam the as'it foutr years a'i., ,;ter touring ever state. territ,,r.: ;:nd tprovince on the .lneri't allntanrnt and uad pl:innetd not to pe-i-i: v'a:er, tI. toluch hi, skina until th,' close of 1921. adding le is working -,t : nx theory n .h'.ailth. MERGER OF RAILWAYS IS PLAN PROPOSED * '. ii.+ . \it h.. J:in. t.-- ftl ia. n aI'un.Ln'.aint ..a\ - li.L.e iiere l:i.t nlight of the plan ..t orgtuniauation of the ilnamnwi..-.althl Power. P.alltay and Light .'.ntinnv. an $1S.014O.0040 combina atit.n whi'h dill take over waterpower 'companliesa n the Au ,able. Muskegon and Kalam:taz," ri.e-s,. street railways sn Grand l.*,ids Saginaw. flay City; relh'triat and a:rt plaints in Grand Itap ids. S.aginaw. Ray PCity. Kalanazoa. Itattle i reek. Jackson. Flint. Pant tnanl a'"adilia.. M:aiyor Eill- if aIrand Rapls is seek ing to enli-t the e'-operation of the manyors otf all the cities affeete.l in -in e*f.-t. to iar.z ent the .erer_+ SHOCK 1 grELT. i '.l,'ltad. a hla,. Jan. L1-A -..nAde-r able dlt-tnraan.ze of the earth was re cardtl". o th." aeiasmaoraph at St. Ig natius lu tol!eg. here today. indicating an earthtltak. shock abot t 3.040 miles away and fra.am east to west ia mo e miet. The shtwck began at 3:ea a. m, as r.zistered here. and ended at 9:01. the most e\vere disturb'ace coming between 35:1 and LI:1 a. m. SUGAR VESSEL SINK IN SEA TWELVE MEN WHO WENT DOWN IN SHIP NOT KNOWN TO BE MISSING FOR DAYS. New York. Jan. 1.-Twelve men %who were lost on Thankscgiing day last year. when the British schooner Johanna went doen not 1O0 miles off the Delaware breakwater, were not even known to he missing until the. su,rvivrs were brought to port from .t. Thomas. Danish We\ t Indies. by the steamer Korono. "The Jbhanna was bound for the breakwater from the Philippines for orders." sanid Captain C. A. Nicker son today. "'When she became unsea worthy in heavy weather, two life boats were put out-one with 13 men aboard. of which I took command. and the other with 12 men. There wa' a how ling wind. and a blanket of driving sncd over the the face of the sky and a grey mountainous sea. M-y boat put out last. W\' saw the other hi(.t heave utp against the sky line on the crest of a wave. andl toen we saw her no more. "I hoped on reaching this port to get some word of her. We were iicked up ourselves by the Nova Sco tian schooner E. A. Sahean and car ried to the West Indies. I hoped the othert. might be equally fortunate, but since you tell me nothing has been heard of them in all this time. they must undoubtedly have been lost. It was ; o'clock in the morning of Thanksgiving day that the ship's car itenter reported the port scams open ing. All hands were ordered to the tumpns. The men worked fiercely at the pumps, but no water came. For moment the captain was puzzled. Then he remembered the cargo-the Johanna was laden with sugar. "It was clear enough what wis hap pening. Down in the ship's hold, the sugar bags were swelling to the burst ing point with sea water and as they burst they filled the hold with a thick trc.tcle that clogged the pumps. With the pumps disabled. the rate of the schooner was foregone. We hoped some other vessel might see us before It became necessary to take to the small lx.ts, but after a day of killing work, the Johanna began to list more heavily to port. 'Twelve men," continued the cap tain, "including the mate, put out first. We were not long in following. for the Johanna was staggering tin der our feet. Not 10 minutes after we left her the Johanna began to roll and with a sudden plunge, she dived tinder forever." TO ARREST GAMBLERS. Indianapolis. Ind.. Jan. l.---Governor SMarshall easly today lssued a formal order to Sheriff Grant of IAke county to take a bhlg force of deputies to C'lark's station, where Is located the old Dearborn park gambling eatab lishment and where it is reported j.Chlcago gamblers are nttemptim to open a poolroom. and to arrest every peraon attemptinl to gamble. "NICE YOUNG FELLOW" DECLARES SENATOR WIashington, . t.. Jan. I. Colonel Janes tnordan. t ho on Tuesday will present to the United States senate his creden tials entitling him to the sent made varent by the death of former Sen ator A. J. McLaurln. declares Presi dent Taft 1.s t "nice. young fellow." Colonel Gordon called at the White House today to pay his respects. "What did I think of the president?" he repr"ited. 'He Is a mighty nice. young fellow. I like him. I" felt like putting my hand on his shoulder and calling himt *Bill. " Colonel Gordon doe- not b-'leve there will he any opposition to his taking his seat. although lihe may be a senator of the I'nited States for a few hours only. for the legislature of Mis sissippl meets Tuesday and is expect ed lnimediatel, t- take up the matter of selecting a successor to former Senator MeLaturi&. Whether Gov-rn or NoeI'r selection will be Indorsed hy the legislature is problematina!. SNEW LEGAL PROBLEM RASED BY ACCUSED i~i.kan~e. Jan. I.--Coun,,l ofr Paul Clein. a former officer in an Euro pean army, known also as W. H. Wil son and Paul Krausanowakl.. convict ed of murder in the first degree on the charge of killing Jan Saudawski near Fort Wright last February, have raised a new problem in legal Juris prudence on an application for a new trial before Judg.* J. Stanley Wboster In the Spokane county superior court. They declare the killing took place on the government reservation and, as a consequence, the county courts have no Jurisdiction. On the other hand. Clein has not confessed nor will he admit that he had any knowledge of the killing, though Baudawaki'a ef fects were in his possession when ar rested. The body was found in the brush early last spring. three or four' weeks alter death, and the presence of burned sticks and clothing andi cated that efforts had been made to destroy it by ftire. FRIGHTENED BY BLAZE. St. Joseph. Mo., Jan. I.-A blaze early today at (Gllatin. Mo., drove a core of guests from the Woodruff hotel in their nightelethes. Many of them lost their baggage, but none was lajurei. except from exposure. 'he hotel was destroyed. CHANCES te slil used muaieal rn trssmets fe but little lees tham their va.e are penm to west adertis~rs. The Store That The Stone That "Makes Good" "Makes Good" Big Slump in Silver Clearance of Odd and Discontinued Patterns of High-Grade Silver Plated Knives, Forks and Spoons I )b.i ri knives, malde from one piece of solid steel and heavily plated: best quality, made by lReed & 4 B:arton: set of six. egurlar price $3.25. to close Ra I)DeseI t forks. made from nickel silver and extra heavy silver plated: one tine shaped ftr cutting; made and war ranted by Rleed & Barton: set of six. regular 95 pt ire $..25. to close at . . .. Rex pattern mldinnm forks, superior quality full 4-ounce silver plate. IReedl & Barton make; set of six, reg-41 j ,ar price s4.75. to close at... ........... ..... * Ilxs pattern table spoons, nickel silver base, with full 4 ounce silver pIlate; Ieed & Barton make; set ofal six. t'gnular price $I.T.7 . to close at..................... N ('lael-non pattern tablepoons, made by Reed & Barton; I'jt quality. full 4-oner plate: set of six, re$g ular price $4.25. to clo e at ............................... ('larendon pattern desert spoons, full 2-ounce ( plati; .set r.f six, regular price S..25. to close atal2o Essex pattern teaspoons, fancy shape, good, heavy silver plate; set of six, regular price $1.00. to close at .......... ................. Non-Tipping.Salt and Pepper Shakers Halt and pepper shakers, made of aluminnnum and shaped and weighted so they cannot be tipped over; tegular price per pair 63e. to close at. ...................... Missele Hemantie Ga TARIFF FIGHT NOT YET ENDED (l'ontinued F'ron Puage O ne.) sometimes prevents the accomplish ment of an unjust thing by standing pat against every onward movement, he may demonstrate his right to live politically. but he will not have shown his right to rule the nffair? of a great conntry. Flag of Progress. "t is quite as important that over the state government there shall float the flag of the progre*sives. lowit is re'ognised everywhere as foremost in the march of progress. There is yet much to be done. There is no malice, and I hope no selfishness in my suggestion that the progressives should triumph in the state. as well a.l elsewhere." FORGETS HIS SPEECH AND KILLS HIMSELF Cieorgetown. Ky.. Jan. 1.--ecause he could not remember part of the ad dreos which he was to deliver at a banquet tonight. Judge John C. VYovs.' 32 years old. shot and killed himself. Judge Vovis. who was a member of the Kentucky bar. and well known as an after-dinner speaker, was to speak at a New Year's celebration. When he arose to address the audience his memory failed him an., after several attempts to continue, he abruptly left the room. Later the Janlitor of the, building in which Judge Vovis' cham bers were located stumbled over the hady of the Jurist. GET BETTER HOURS. Boston. Jan. i.-Seoveral hundrced thousand operatives in mills and fac tories in Rhode Island and Massachu setts will begin work Monday on a shorter schedule of working hours in consequence of the new 34-hnur law becoming effective. The running time heretofore has been 60 hours. OFFER GREETINGS. Mexico City. Jan. I.-Hundreds of people called at the national palace to. day to felicitate President DIa dur int the psual New Year's reception. The president was attended by his cab Inet officers and members of his staff. MATCHED WITH HOPPE. Chicago. Jan. 1.--leorge Sutton., holder ofthe world's 1R.1 balk line bil First Prize 3021 IIAND~SOME JOINTED CUE AND CARE SECOND PRIZE 4W FIFTY ELISARDO CIGARS THIRD PRIZE 3198 TWENTY-FIVE ELISARDO CIGARB THE SMOKE HOUSE Masonic Temlue Where Gloo, Fellows Get Together. lHard championship, was matched to. day to play Willie Hoppe for the t'tle in Chicago next March. The men will play 1.500 points under the revisea rules for the diamond emblem. Th. match will be played in three blocks of 500 points each on three successive nights. FIGHT TO LAST. New Orleans. Jan. I.-Dr. Telmrneo Lopez. Zelaya's governor on th t lantie coast of Nicaragua, wio was held prisoner for two months by len cral Estrada. declared tonight the next battle in Nicaragua would he fought near Managua. lie said Madriz. the now president. will fight to the last ditch, but he believer Estrada will win. UPHOLOS THE Wif OF FREE SPEECH $p-konc. Jan. 1.--David Hades, claiming to have walked from San 'rancicom to Spokane to Join the In dustrial Workers of the World in up holding the constitutional right of free speech. and Edwin W. Jones. who ad mitted he had worked the Spokane. Portland & Seattle railroad officiela for a pass frmon Portland. on the pre text of working as a switchmen to break the strike, but Instead affiliated with the I. W. W.. were rounded up by the police, with eight others from various parts of the country. and ren tenced by Justlce Mann to serve 30 days on the rock pile and jay fines of 1100 on the charge of vagrancy. Michael Druzon. caught in the act of talking with prisoners in the county Jail. also Joined the stone-breakers. This is the first arrest under a new law. whhlct makes it a misdemeanor to communicate with the prisoners il a jail without the consent of the au thorities. NO TRACE FOUND. Philadelphia, Jan. t.-Dlligegt aeareh by many private detectives. aided by the police of Philadelphia. New Tork and other eastern cities has thus far tailed to disclose the whereabomts of Rloberta Dejanon, the 14-year-old heir ess and Ferdinand Cohen. a waiter. at the Bellevue-Stratford hotel, who are believed to have disappeared last Wednesday FOR SAFEKEEPING. (reenup. Ky.. Jan. 1.--Fearing mob violence by enemies or attempt at rescue by ends, ottfficials of this city took Mrs.- Sarah H. Hisgins at Portsmouth. O.. who is charged with the murder .tf Wiliam Culbertson a railroad man at Fullerton. Ky., last July, to ~atlettaburg today for safe keeplnc.