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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, December 10, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1912-12-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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D. Ki : : : :
Het? ;
,the Warships or
jlz Josef, at Pola,
: i Naval Station of
e lAustro - Hungarian
'S sire, Ready to En-
ze Demands Made
in Servia and Rus-
Hlk rf
f of Staff Also Re
'? i; Successors Are
nr. '; '
il wo roremost ooJ-
S; 5 in the Austrian
be!a! J
wP iy ; Apprehension!
lb k i
nS European. Capitals
I Threatening Sit-
'.Ml 5 I'
en a STOON, Doc, 10. It was rc
kff nt Paris today that the warn.--'
ustri.m fioct had concentrated
lRif' ? chief naval station oT
. "rf i-Hungnry.
.tlta : it
Piiun DON, Dec. 9. The Standard
X Ia Coastantia-'ple dispatch
e tot tthat a report lias reached
ilv i0 11,8 cflCat' tl,aL t,lc
ilv;ho Ip.ntlcd on the coast of
,n tJ j If of Saros have been defoat-
U She Turks while endeavoring
Srt 5ph 011 Qallipoli. They had
itntit usiy deotroyed a Turkish vil-
Hli ra g
;iy ;
1 ViJCr
i Ti Dec. 'i. Xo explanation
to!' lor,,ll'oinin- 1,10 sudden
nc &i sipuation of the Austro-IIun-
'boot'' 'Sl" ,,l'11'!'pr '" w:ll' firnerul
r, and the chief of general
jcral .Scliouiua. They have said
a W ( was ''"c o personal run
fr. couuii" at lliirf lime it can
FanS uhtcd Uiat it will have a wide
upo lire.
ropiUJ, 00l l,j;j)t.t.il.(j tia, ; event
e. federal Von Iloet.eiidorfl' would
Mb tlc(1 of l!lir ''is ap
deH5? t now to stiucccd Uenoral
rtsc? coupled with the news of Iho
if tI,e ,,roi,)l,Iui' tl,tlL Aus"
ft : J'USll,,y liave nefiotiated lom-
' 5ans of $50,000,000. can not.
tofl5, u ,,'s,UtiiiK effect, on the
ered; pnal situation,
eft J i?PHfsi'd that, Austria wishes
plur to exert a strong influence over
t c onferenee proceedings at
pir. epccially lo prevent the
ItS n'urkev into the Balkan fed-
siv !iBlr, war party i3 inflamed
Kiilseg UnsHia, in lhc boi0f n,at the
'S' f?1":'"" "H'tiide is dutvt.j the
not ' ;Jfcsiaii alliance, and onie Aiis-
'.SJf hI,:i1m- are urging that im-
of Mr-U l'oua0s '""i'lliziiiW, the pow
S.ftl8"1" tho ,r',,le !l,,ao should
ieofe.' i'Vance and eriisli her be-J-Mjn
is able to int.ervune.
"clrfef 1,10 crisis may yiid, the war
3SaVil,,r a ,isu!,lro"a Tet on
fw3",1Kar"lir tra,,- A -'o!iclc
ter tPPlaB"nti,)" Vevails throughout
niurAJv,),,ro the various banka re-
lSiS'EVe ,'ai'1 r'IL ,"0r'' ,h:ui '10'
iM&W m'rv'0l,5j iicpo.sil.ors, without
,rhw5the run,
Ihu'' - Tmportnnt changes
Vkwo in the Anstro-Ilmiga--jdoiiurtnieut.
(Joneral A.nffeu.
iMLnhuaicv of wnr, resigned lo-1
th'4,r!!"Ul Krob!lli" llI,(1or secretary
fc ofl icc' b:,a b,'yn "PPointOd
't?AJB,Sc,l,?l,lia' (,Ilor of the gen
$ A wlio recently paid a pignili
lruBPi0 Berlin and conferred with
rtffijm ?Iolt,i0' t,hicf o1' the en
!Sn 'ciS1' lbo ,-'riiian army, hag re-g'en-ftM
"s hecu succeeded "by Gen
& i5SHlrot7'naorr, why held the
dpSlevenil years ago.
jrJifltrinii government has nego
v 'Vm " 8Vn,,',i;ul0 headed hy tho
?ndJSJ?0",al snviiiKa lmulr, and in-
If jMPUhn' 1j0Cl) & (:" tl10
iiiuod on Pago Two.)
Where Austria's Men of War Are
Concentrating and Fleet's Commander
j '
mm gh njDHs
Frag'incnis l-Iuiied in All Di
I rcclions,. but the. Men Es
cape Without Scratch.
SIZW YOllK, Dec. I). A sun.of four-tccti-inelt
e:iUlx:r. of 11 fly tons welkin,
th luigcst ami newest type built by
the IJiiIUm! Status 'MVvniment, ul :t cost
of S130.000. exploded at tlio Sandy Hoolc
pioviiiK trroiinds today. Wldlu tho c.n
)Iowion of smaller jjims has taken sepres)
of-lives, the,' bis1 fourlt'on-iiiehor blew., to
pieces without ttiu.siiif; a seratch to the
muii around It.
The two-ton hrucch . bloeh was blown
ji cimirlei' of a inilu. .tho muzzle was
hurled sllli further away, and . fragments i
were spread in every direction, but Ord
nance Officer llreinum, who was sin tid
ing on the temporary diKappenrlntf enr
rlatre, wus noL sliuelj. although the
tftruelure Itself was v.recked.
Brcnmtn was thrown many yards, but
sustained hardly a bruise. The other
offleerK ami men In charge of the nIn
were behind a bomb-proof wall which
protected them.
-The big- pun, which hurled a projectile
weighing 1CC0 pounds at a. range of 12,
000 yards, ivns successfully tired several
times In testa made last month and was
believed to be in perfect condition. A
charge of !!10 pounds of smokeless pow
der Is used.
When the lanyard was pulled today, a
tremendous explosion followed and
broken pieces of the gun were sent in
ull directions. The muzzle was hurled
toward a railroad, where it ripped up a
large section of track.
Speculation as to the cause of tho ac
cident brought out the belief that the
sudden drop in the temperature had
some effucL on the gun. Another re
port was that the experiments mudc to
day were to determine how largo a
charge the gun would carry. lieutenant
Colonel liabbitt,' who commanded the
ihing, said the cause, of the- ' explosion
had" not been determined.
Guns like that which exploded . today
have been proposed .for the fortification
of the Panama canal. The type is said
lo be much longer lived than any uthcrs,
beliw good for I'OO shots, while- the
twelve-Inch' type-1 were good for about
Marital Mixup o(! Kalamazoo,
.'Micli.-, 'Woman, Insults iu '
Strange Relationship.
lly International Xews .Service,
KAT..AA1AXOO. Mich.. Deo. H.A wo
man . who. is sti'ii-niolher to her own'
children and who has a. step, granddaugh
ter born In the direct Uno ol' deHc'ent has
been discovered near this city ' by -local
olfleers. Airs. Christiana "Workingcr Is
the mother of ten children. Her eldest
daughter married Cliurh-n Strabcl and
after becoming tho mother or three chil
dren died. Shortly afterward Strabcl
married the second of Mrs. Worklnger's
daughters and was divorced from her.
Then- Mw, Workingcr herself married
Strabn). Threo days ago a baby was
born In her. The child Is her own slep
granddaughtcr. She Is also grandmother
of her ow children.
ATCHISON", Kan., Dc. 0. Propurn
tlons were made today for an investi
gation of the alleged confession at San
Francisco last week or John Durr, an
.rpprcntlco seaman in the Unitrd States
navy, that he killcil. William ItarklH. a
wealthy rcelune, whoso d-.ad body was
found near here three years ago. Tho
authorities say tho body of Unrklo will
be exhumed ut once and an examination
mado lo learn whether Darkla mot a
violent death
Dessa Gibson Regenerates
Draper Daugherty, Then
Leaves Him.
liy International News Service
WASHINGTON, Dee. 0. Having
brought about the regeneration of . young
Draper Daugherty and set him to walk
ing with firm step along the straight
and narrow path she laid out for him
through the gay frivoltles that brought
(heir gay young. Jives together, Dessa
Gibson, the show girl, has herself side
stepped and brought their house of new
found Independence lo ruins.
Draper Daugherty, son of Harry M.
Daugherty, the millionaire politician of
Columbus, Ohio, is either in striu't retire
ment in this city after an operation or
is onOiis way to visit his mother In Co
lumbus, Ohio. Ills wife is still in Fort
Worth, Tex.
The young couple separated two
months ago and Harry Daugherty again
went to his son's rescue.
Draper had spent a. fortune on Broad
way when he met Dessa Gibson and fell
in love with her. That happened when
ho saw her in "The Millionaire's Son."
in Columbus. He followed her around
the country for several weeks and a
wedding In New York followed. Their
money spent, dark days were ahead when
Daugherty pero hunted them out, told
Dessa that if site could make a man of
his son she had his help to the limit."
Giving her $2000 to begin the tusk, he
packed the couple away to Fort Worth,
where he had secured a 'position for
his son in a branch of Armour & Co
The pair prospered in their exile. .much
lo the . surprise of their Broadway
friends. Draper worked from .five to
five and was glvm one responsible place
after another. All credit he gave to his
All went swimmingly until the monot
ony of the-' life had Its effect on the
former chorus belle. There Mvns lassi
tude on her part thnt engendered bicker
ings that did 1 not harmonize with the
stlrrine of ambitions the young man had
begun to feel. Also there were officers
of the army post and with them Mrs.
Draper wlilicd away many of her hus
band's drudging hours.
The crash came two months t ago.
Draper ' came cast and Dessa remained
'"My son did whattnny other man would
do under similar circumstances.' said
the elder Daugherty today.' "Just set
their troubles down to incompatibility
and let it go at that. There's si. lot to
be said for each side. The, exact- cause
of their separation would butler not be
commented upon, but neither Is to blame
"I don't know what my son will .do,
I don't even know whether his separa
tion from his wife will be. lasting. That
Js for them to say. I think Dessa Is a
good woman. She did a great deal for
my boy and J wish she could luiv-o done
more. It's unfortunate."
NEW YORK. Dec, Jl. Richard Town
ley, a retired naval officer, and one time
state comptroller of Nebraska, acciden
tally shot and killed himself today while
cleaning: a gun preparatory to a hunting
Irlp. He left tho naval service In lOO".'
and of late years had been superinten
dent of the Lincoln hospital in this city.
Returned to Station.
KIj PASO. Tex.. Dec. fi. Troops A. H,
C and D.'mmprlfdng the First squadron
of the Third cavalry, which huvu been
on the border aineo February, retnrntd
today to their station at Fort Sam Hous
ton, at San Antonio.
Beat Messenger Into Insensi
bility and Escape With
$20,000 in Gold.
13y International News Service.
rjAICISRSFIELO. Cah. Dec. 0. Robbers
tonight . broke Into the express .car of
Santa Fc train No. fit, that runs between
Bakcrsfleld and Tafl, beat the messen
ger into Insensibility and escaped with
$.0,000 In gold coin.
The gold, which had been shipped
from the First National Hank of Bakcrs
Xlelr to the J:lrsL National bank of Taft.
was in two sacks in the strong box of
the express ear. One sack held 515,000.
the other sack ?f.000,
Fxprcss Messenger Marvin Hamby Is
unconscious at the Taft hospital and
little details of the robbery have been
learned from him. None of. the train
crew or passengers knew of It until the
train arrived at Taft.
Messenger Hamby stated, during a
semi-conscious spell, .thai Ihe two rob
bers boarded his car when the train
pulled out of Maricopa. He pulled the
bell cord to notify the crew and then
grappled with one of tho men. He was
struck over the head and shoulders with
revolvers in the hands or the two ban
dits and finally lost consciousness The
robbers arc supposed to have left tho
car with their booty at Sign Junction,
where a member of the train crew no
ticed several automobiles standing near
the tracks.
When the train arrived at Taft the cx
pross agent found the door of the ex
press car locked. The messenger was
then discovered lying in a corner of
tho car with a number of mail sacks
piled on top of him.
Conductor Wilson was in charge of tho
Posses under Deputy Sheriffs Qulnn
and Ferguson are watching all' the out
lets or thu oil fields and hope to capture
the bandits before daynlght.
Youths Charged "With Express
Bobbery, tit. Grant! Junction
Plead Not Onilty.
Special to The Tribune.
GRAND JUNCTION. Colo.. Doc. t).
Benjamin Gilbert and Albert T.- Teach
out, tho two youths charged with rob
bing the Globe Express compnny'-a of
fice of SM.000, pleaded not guilty In the
district court, this morning. They huvo
employed attorneys and will stand trial.
Thu police admit that they have no
testimony against the young- men. ex
cept that given by themselves. Six
months ago a package containing 511,000,
consigned by tho Utah Kucl com puny to
its mines at Summerset, Colo., disap
peared from the depot express office.
Gilbert, the messenger there, claimed
that he hail been held up and slugged
by two unknown men. He afterward
changed his first story and - Implicated
Teachout, who he claimed planned the
robbery, and on his statements the
money was recovered.
l.OCKPORT. N. Y-. Dec. P. Mrs. Mary
Hannor. charged with shooting her hus
band, lioorge Llauncr. was placed on
trial today. Shu pleaded not guilty.
Tho shooting occurred while the Han
nurs were on on automobile trip.
District Attorney Aekormnn aid lie
would show that Mrs. Iluuner shot hor
husband, the cause being lovo for an
other man.
Strike- Thrcatoued.
SPRINGFIELD. 111., Dec. 3. A .strike
of ah the car rpalrcrs on the Chicago it
Alton system In threatened as the re
KUlt of the discharge of two men em
ployed In the car depurtmcut hero,
Document Written by Sir Ed-1
ward Grey and Read lo Sec- j
retary Knox by Embas-
sador Bryce.
Intimation in Official Circles
That President Taft Intends
to Settle Matter Before
. Leaving- Office.
By International News Service.
Britain's formal note of pro
test against that section of the
Panama canal act which ex
empts American coastwise ship
ping from payment of tolls for passing
through the Panama canal, a document
written by Sir Edwavd Grey, British
minister for foreign affairs, was pre
senter! tu Secretary Knox tonight by
the British embassador, James Rryue,
who read the note word for word to the
secretary at the lattcr's home. It is an
elaboration of the poInLs of objection In
the note presented to the state depart
ment last July.
In brief these objections arc
That wlille tt was clearly in viola
tion of the Hay-rauccfote treaty cither
lo remit or refund tolls on all Ameri
can shipping using the canal, that same
objection probably would apply lo the
coastwise trade shipping In view of the
probable Impossibility of framing regu
lations that would not result in a pref
erence to American shipping.
Resistance Promised.
In addition to supporting these points
by long arguments. Earl Grey indicates
clearly that strong resistance will he
offered to any attempt to exclude from
the canal British ships owned by Cana
dian railroads or whoso owners may be
guilty of violating tho Sherman anti
trust act. He holds that this section of
ll)c act. cannot apply to British shipping,
but only to United States vessels.
He indicates that underlying the ob
jection to the exemption from toll of
American coastwise ships Is an appre
hension that Jn tho future the principle
might be extended to cover American
sidps In the foreign trade.
Otherwise the note. Ise devoted almost
entirely to an effort to demonstrate that
any such exemption of American ship
ping as is proposed Js in direct conflict
with the terms of the Hay-Pauccfotc
treaty and that President Taft was clear
ly wrong when he look the contrary
Arbitration Proposed.
The British note might be summed up
as a definition ut the differences between
the two governments regarding the con
struction of the Hay-Pauncefote treaty,
winding up with a proposal thut tho is
sues be settled by arbitration, If they
cannot be adjusted by mutual agreement
for which a way remains open.
Secretary Knox listened attentively to
the reading of the note and promised to
take the matter under consideration,
which lie fell would require some time.
It has been strongly Intimated In offi
cial circles that it was the president's
intention to settle this Important ques
tion before closing his administration,
cither by recommending that the senate
agree to submit It to arbitration or
preferably by the more direct means of
an agreement between the two nations.
Earl Gray begins his note with thu
statement that the prcsidunt does not
fully appreciate the British point of view
and has misunderstood the note of July
S. He says it Is not the case that the
British government seeks to prevent the
United States from granting subsidies to
its own shipping passing through the
canal nor does It sock to deprive the
United States of any liberty which Is
open either to themselves or any other
nation to encourage its own shipping or
own commerce by subsidies.
Purpose of United States.
The purpose of the United Stales in
negotiating the Hny-Paunccfote ticaly
was to recover their freedom of action
and obtain the right which they had sur
rendered n the Clayton-Bulwer treaty to
Continued on Pago Three.
Employed to Obtain Evidence
Against Violators of the
Liquor Ordinances.
Say They Like Being Sleuths
and Propose to Con
tinue Efforts. '. . !
Two fashionably dressed and charming
young women have been the occasion for
consternation among the proprietors of
the merry cafes in Salt Lake, where wine
flows freely and sometimes flows on even
after the hour of 3 -J midnight when the
cllj ordinance and the state law bid the
wine sellera lo case operations.
The eafo proprietors have just discov
ered that these two young women are de
tectives, members of the Salt Lake police
force. They are Miss Nellie Elder and
Miss J.ueile Walker and their business is
detecting crime. The" arc said to have
been eminently successful.
For tho past two weeks two young
women havo industriously joined the mid
night pleasure seekers and visited with
gay throngs the various cafes of the city.
Frequently, so the young women report
to the chief of police, they have pur
chased liquor after midnight at thosu
cafes and have seen others do so. This
evidence they have prepared and sub
mitted to tlie chief of police and it is not
-unlikely that within a short time com
plaints will be sworn to charging the -proprietors,
managers and waiters with vio
lations of the liquor ordinance.
Include Rooming Houses.
The operations of the young women
have not been confined to the cafes. They
have visited rooming' houses throughout
the city where in several instances they
have obtained evidence of the illicit sale
of liquor and in a few Instances of more
serious infractions of the law.
The young women havu worked under
the orders of Chief of Police B. F. Grant
and under tho direct supervision of De
tective Hugh Ii. Glenn. Already com
plaints have been filed In some Instance
against rooming housekeepers for the
illicit sale Vjf liquor, but tho young wom
en were not used as witnesses because of
the fact that the evidence they had ob
tained was sufficient without their per
sonal .testimony. They did appear, how
ever, as witnesses in the cases against
W. B. Hammond, proprietor of the Tre
mont hotel in Postofliec place, and E. W.
Abbott, cleric at the St. Ccclle hotel on
State street, both accused of attempted
pandering'. On the testimony of the
women detectives, both were bound over
to the district court.
Work in Secret.
The work of tho detectives has been
very secret and while It was known that
there were women detectives on thu Salt
Lake police force, their Identity did not
become known until yesterday.
At tlie Hotel Utah last night the young
women admitted their Identity when ac
costed by a Tribune reporter. They said
they had no objection to being Inter
viewed, but said they did not want their
pictures published, lest the publication of
their photographs defeat their purpose in
detecting crime, since those violating the
law might recognize them from their pic
tures. They Intend to remnln In the city
and continue their work as at present.
Of Striking Appearance.
The young women are of striking ap
pearance. They are fashionably dressed
and are pleasant and affable of manner.
Each possesses a pair of beaming eyes
and a contagious smile. The very last
guess a person would make as to their
occupation would be that they were po
licewomen. Miss Elder Is an experienced detect
ive, whlje Miss Walker admits being
an amateur. Miss Klder was for several
years an operative In the employ of the
Continental Detective Agency of Den
ver. Shu said last night:
Miss Walker and myself came hero
from Denver last fall of our own voli
tion. We had never been in Salt
Uake and we came here primarily on
a sightseeing trip. Having been en
gaged In detective work in Denver I
suggested to Miss Walker that we
might get employment from tlie Salt
Lake police department. Wu called
on Chief of Police B. F. Grant at
police headquarters and asked for
employment. After an lulurviow he
put us to work, assigning us to duty
under tho direction of Detective
Wo began on October "0 and have
Continued ou Pago Three.
To Join Order of Good Fellows:
Salt Like City, Utah. ' '
I live at No Street
I wish to take care of children. Please send
me list of names. I prefer them in
part of city. I enclose stamped and addressed
- .;
Says We All Require Bauble
of Amusement, but'Disap
pointment of Little
Ones Is Keener.
Business and Professional
Men, Society Women and
Little Boys and Girls
Deliver Toys. fl
Behold the child, by Nature's kindh
Pleased with a. rattle, tickled with a
Some livelier plaything gives Ills youtn
A little louder, but as empty quite,
Scarfs, garters, gold amuse Ills ripe
And beads and prayer-books are I
of age.
Pleased with this bauble still, as li at jH
Till tired he sleeps, and life's poor nla '
-jr. T would seem from theso lines of
J Pope," said Good Fellow yestct
j day, "that we all want our to.vs,
Jl and It is an awful disappointment
to us, no matter what our age, if
we arc unable to play with them. I take
it that the adult can bear it butter than fA
the child. Tlie average man has Hvul fl
long enough to have trained himself tu
bear the thumps and bumps of life will)
. out much complaint, but the immature
has a heart still soft and a little fcoul
that Is prone to grief.
; "The poet sa -
'Hope travels
through, nor quits
' f- us when we die. jl
CtVvTA b,,t- ,,onfi m child IH
XVK lh' rnuch .stronger
rVAv-Vi l1ia11 111 "dult.
U VVCI'ir ;iml wnn blast i-d
x'tfJCTfT1 lMO reaction Is ex- IH
WCv VVTTW: ccedlmdy .-evert
V?ViS'V Christmas morn
?A h'tf Is awful If it
ffl v wakes to find a i IH
; JR. yX) empty stocking
Jh y knowing that Sant.i
Vl 2 Claus has bee.. tM
pH liberal to so mam jH
iiz other little oiipm jH
M Giving toys to the
cpf ;v.- toyless on Cluht-
1 1 mas Is not a mere jH
pastime. True. It gives a good fellow
pleasure, but It helps to remove tin jH
cynicism from the homes of the poor jH
'llicy do not hale the world and them- tH
selves quite so much when they realize
that they themselves are not despised
It puts the spirit of good-fellowship Into jH
them. It is better than a poem or a JH
sermon and frequently serves a bcttc
purpose than the giving of food and
clothes." jH
Goodfellowship Grows.
In half a week Good Fellow has re
ceived requests for more than ISO name' jH
and addresses of children. who wl'l
doubtless be Ignored by Santa Claus. un
less good fellows furnish toys and can
die.. Letters have arrived from some
of the highest men and women in finan
clal and social circles of Salt Lake,
who Intend lo play Kris Kringlc qulcth
with the thought in mind thut "charit
vauutclh not itself. Is not puffed up. '
They will go to the little ones Incogmlto.
or send the toys with no signatures jH
This will help tho beautiful Santa Claux
Illusion and restore faith in the goodness
of mankind.
A little good fellow who desires to
cheer some young neighbor, wliosr IH
Christmas is uncertain, wrote: 'T am IH
one little fellow and can't do much, hi"- IH
I can sco that one stocking is wei
filled." Which has reminded Good FH
Jow that many big good fellows are male- IH
lug good fellows of their well-supplied IH
children. The parents are urging th"lr
offspring to share their Christmas pica--ures
wltli the poor. One hoy of 12 year
Intend!? to visit three homes. He has IH
been blessed with tho good things of life
He never wants for Ids bauble, bul be jH
has been touched by the toy-poverty of
his playmates. jH
There Himself.
"I don't care whether the children aro
abjectly poor." one good fellow lias writ
ten. T have been there myseir. Wher
I was a kid my parents were nnvf
really In want, but they were joor. Fa
thcr worked regularly and was able to 1
support un and scud us to school. But 1
there wero a great many things that I 1
wanted and could not get ou Chrlstmau 1
Santa Claus put some things Into mv
slocking every year, but other lit tin 1
chaps, whosu folks were richer than w-, 1
lecclved better toys. And that always
made me feel poor. I expect to be here 1
still on Christmas. Please scud me the IH
names of three or four hoy, I'm going 1
to spend ten dollars on them." jH
Good Fellow clubs are being organized
In banks, offices and workshops. Yes ter
day a letter from the office of a well- 1
known firm, bearing tho -signatures of
seven clerks, headed by that of the mnn
ager. was received. The suggestion that
gnod-rcHuwliig anions children of the
poor be made part of tho programme
for Christmas eve parties will also be
Will Kris-Kringle. H
A vounsr society woman has written
Wo arc going to havo a Christ- Hl
mas tree party at our hoiihe in HH
(1U. ward. Our programme In- 1
eludes what The Tribune calls Krjp-
Krlngling. The company will be dl-
vldcd into riuad.. There will be Hl
four sqnadt?. Kindly send tlie names H
and addresses of four poor children.
one in each of four homes In the
ward. It seems to me that will HH
mulco a unique as well as a worthy
feature, Hl
The number of professional men who 1
have joined the Order of Hood Fellows H
Ia morn than expected. Physicians and M
lawyers occupying suites of rooms In IH
Continued on Page Three.

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