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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 04, 1913, Image 2

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Turks Must Renounce Crete
and the Aegean Islands and
Give Up Adrianople, or
Proceed With War.
Allies Believe They. Will Gain
All Their Demands, but the
Turks Show No Sign of ,
(Yielding So Much.
tt OXDOX. Jan. 3. Although tho
B I word "ultimatum" wns not" pro-
B J J nounccd, what practically was an
Hj -ultimatum, was presented to Tur-
H key on behalf of the Balkan allies at
H today's sitting of the pcaco con'foronco.
H Lnzar Miyuskovitch, head of the Mon-
B fonefirin delegation, who presided, aft-
B or tho Turks had submitted a proposal
B which was considered inacceptable, told
ffecbad Pasha, chief delegate - of the
Hj Ottoman empire, that Turkey must find
h way by .Monday to renounce to the
H Balkan allies her rights over the island
of Crete, cede the islands in the Ac
Hg :;cau sea. and present a rectification of
the frontier of .Europoan-Turkey which
would include Adrianoplo in the iorri
ory of tho allies, or the allies would
roDsidor that further negotiations for
peaco were useless.
Immediately after the minutes of tho
n.st sitting had been approved, M.
.Miyuskovitch asked Uechad Pasha to
Iroent to tho dolcgates the promised
F new Turkish proposals.
Pcchad, who had been working hard
B oer a cipher telegram until a few
B mnutos beforo tho session was callud
B ?o order, seemed rather depressed. On
B uing, ho said his imperial government,
B desiring further to emphasize the con-
B iliatory spirit that animated it, hud
H' nuthorzed the Turkish -military and
B technical exports attached to the Otto-
B uinn dolcgation to mark on a map the
B proposod new .frontiers botween Tur-
B key and the allies, which he would pre-
B .-ont In lor.
Turkey's Final Offer.
Meanwhilo bo read what he called
Hj 'tho lasL possiblo terms Turkey can
Mfor." Those were as follows:
Hj "First That Crete, enjoying simple
Mizcrainty of tho sultan, but in reality
indcr the protection of Great Britain,
Hj Russia, France and Italy, constitutes a.
Hj qicstion which can bo dealt with only
bv the powers itndor tho responsibility
Hj of which, tho administration of the isl-
and is conducted, especially regarding
Hj il nance, police and justice.
"Second That Turkey shall kcop
Hj ier islands; that she caunob renounce
fhoic near tho Dardanelles becnuso they
arc indispensable to the security of
the channel of Constantinople, or the
Bosphoms, as it is better known, nor
B' thoeo further south, bocauso they form
ah integral part of Anatolia.
"Third That the rectification 0i tho
Thraccan frontier shall begin south
from Sogot (called Port Lagos) In
Kara gat ch bav, and run almost perpen
dtcularly northward.
Retained by Turkey,
This not only would leavo Adrianople
.it tho Lands of the Turks but also the
ontiro coast along tho Black, sea now
0 cu pied by the Bulgarians to Lake
Dfrkos, beyond which tho Bulgarians
hao not penetrated. This coast line,
Hj as the bird llios. measures over eighty
ijc?. In addition to Adrianople, this
Tctificatiou of tho frontier would leave
n Turkey's hands also Mustapha Pasha.
Kirk-Tvilissoh and tho whole theater of
1 be prosont war.
Earh leader of tho allioa. after the
I Delivery When Promised.
We Positively Never
W. J. WoUtanholrr.a. M&iusins Director.
JLrthur McFarlane, Secretary.
miones. Waiatch 719. Office. 73 3. Msln.
Bluo Wagons Bring Better Goal.
I New Year's Greetings
Sunar, $5.00 100 lbs.; 16 lbs $1.00
Currant, 2 lbs. 25c
Ralflnt, per pkg 10c
Lemon. Citron and Orange Peel,
mM per lb 20c
mM Date, 10c lb.; 3 lbs,.. ...2Jc
New Vntnuts, per lb 20c
prenh Mincemeat, 2 Ibi ...2ic
Homt-tnde Ode, per oal ..... 50c
Straljjht Grade Flour, per sack.. $1.10
Bet Hams, per lb . ... ise
Breakfa&t B4Conr per b 20c
Turkish terms bad been presented, de
clared thnt thov wcro Inaccoptablo and
insisted on Turkey accepting those por
posed bv tho allies. It was then that
r. Miyiiskovitch issnod orally what
practically scomod to be the ultimatum
of tho allies. '
"The delegates of tho allies. aid
M. Miyuskovitch. "soo with repret that
tho Ottoman delegates take no nccouut
of the results of tho war, and the allies
cotiseqiientlv would bo justified in
breaking off the negotiations. In or;
dor. however, to afford fresh proof of
their conciliatory spirit, thoy request
tho Ottoman delegates to make them at
a sitting at I o'clock Monday afternoon.
January 0, a proposition on these
terms. ' '
Counter Proposition.
Hero M. Miyuskovitch submitted a
counter proposition to that of tho
Turks'. A Eummary of it follows:
First Tnrkey shall renounce whnt-'i
over rights she possosscs over. Crete, j
leaving the allies to settle with the pro
tecting powers the other points- con
cerning tho island.
Second Turkey shall cede uncondi
tionally all her inlands in the Aegean
archipelago, including those provisional
ly held by Italy.
Third Tho allios nrono.se such rec
tifications of the frontier as will include
Adrianople in Bulgarian territory.
M. .Miyuskovitch added that the al
lies would wait uo longer than Monday
for Turkey's answer embodying sub
stantially such tonus as would bo pos
siblo as a basis for furthor negotiations.
Iicehad Pasha quickly tried to annul
the gravity of M. Miyuskovitch 'e state
ment by declaring that he believed he
would He able to resumo Saturday after,
noon, discussion on the points objected
to. As tho allies had no objection, the
sitting was adjourned until tomorrow
Rechad Pasha's Opinion.
Immediately after adjournment,
speaking to tho Associated Press, Re
chad Pasha said:
"As you see, 'appetite comes with
eating, ' as our proverb says. Wo have
made tho allies incredible concessions
concessions which thov themselves nev
er believed the.v would" obtain while on
their side nothing has been even at
tempted to meet ns half way. How,
then, can a compromise bo possible. By
this time the allies should have been
convinced thnt nothing can make us
willingly renounce our European mo
tropolisr" The allies, on the other hand, believe
that Turkey, by hook or crook, in the
end will find a vmy to satisfy thorn. Al
ready the3' arc proparing to discusa the
war indomnitv that should bo asked, of
One of tho leading delegates of the
allies, discussing tho situation tonight,
"Turkey must talco into considera
tion." he said, "that the principal rca
son we agreed to tho armistice was that
she made us understand sho was ready
to meet our conditions. Whilo we desire
to avoid tho useless butchery of men in
forcing tho Tchatalja lines and ontering
Constantinople, which would raise in
numerable international questions, now
that Adrainoplo is about to fall. G0.000
of our troops surrounding that city will
bo freed to join the others at Tchatalja.
Then wo could march on Constantinople
and dictate conditions from there as
Prnstna did to Prance in 1 S71 'from
Paris. ' '
Report Is Denied.
LONDON, Jan. 3. The reports that
Rumania is mobilizing ber army wore
characterized today by tho Rumanian
minister of tho interior, M. .Toncscu,
who arrived in London last night as
"Once mobilization bas been an
nounced officially." tho minister added,
"it will moan that Rumania has decid
ed to go to war immediately. Wo nev
er shall employ mobilization as a bluff
or a threat. It is tmo that lattorl' our
army has taken steps demanded by pru
dence, but that is by no mouns mob
ilization." Concerning Rumania's attitude to
ward the Balkan war, M. .Touescu said:
"Until bow wo have been neutral.
Wo havo made many sacrifices to keep
tho peace, but I cannot tell what Ru
mania's attitudo may bo tomorrow, be
1 causo I do not know myself."
Threatened With Death.
VIENNA, .Tan. 3. The grand vizier
i of Turkey has received lottors warning
him that certain death will be his fate
ir ho surrenders Adrianople to tho Bal
kan nllios, according to a dispatch from
The Turkish delegates in London
bave sent, forcibly worded dijfpatchcs to
tho grand vizier in which they doplore
tho weakness of their instructions and
decline to take on themselves tho re
sponsibility for the conclusion of a ca
lamitous peace.
Rumania Wants Share.
! LONDON. Jan. 4. The relations be
tween Bulgaria and Rumania are report
ed to have reached a delicate stnfre and
i this fact popslbly may explain Turkey's
attitude In tho peace conference.
Dr. Dancff of the Bulgarian delegation
had an interview yesterday with the Ru
manian minister to London. M. MIshu.
mid the Rumanian minister of the In
terior, M. Jonescu. Tt Is underetood the
Interview concerned Rumania's claims to
a rectification of her frontier hz com-
1 penatlon for her recent neutrality In tho
war between Turkey amr tho allies. No
agreement wan reached, however, and It
was arranged that another mecttns should
be held In a few day?.
According to the Morning" PoBt and
the Dally Tclefrranh. Dr. D.meff dis
played it disinclination to meet Ruma
nla'fl demand and tho dispute reached a
i crisis.
Jt Is understood that all tho power are
trying to. porauado Rumania to consent
I to postpone a cottcmcnt of her dlpputo
with Bulgaria, but meantime It Is f oared
Turkey hopes to liencflt by Rumania's
action and will not agree to any peace
Nazim Warns Vizier.
By International News Service.
LONDON. Jan. 3. It la reported hero
tonight on authority that It Is accopted
as reliable by diplomatists that Nazlm
Pasha, the Turkish minister of war and
romnarHler-ln-clilef of tha army, has no
tified tlin trrand vlzlcr that tho ponco ne
gotiations In London must not ho broken
off, ns Turkey I unable to continue tho
war with the alllo. The torina of tho
allies niut lv necoptcd. ho Is reported
to liave Informed the grand vlzlcr.
Greeks Take Chios.
By International New Sarvlce.
ATHENS. Greece, Jan. 3. The Greak
force today completed tho JMiMtftion of
the Turks on the Island of Chlo, thf
entire Turk jjarrlaon of about 1S00 men
aurrenderln unconditionally.
WASHINGTON. Jan. Favorable re
port on Prrsldtnt Taft reappointment
of Edgar K. P1nrk of Iowa to another
term on th Intcritlate ootnmnrc com
mlaalon wa ordered today by tho sen
ate committee before, which tho nomina
tion has been pendinjr. The return of
Senator Kenyon of Iowa, will bt awalUd
before tho nomination la called up In tho
KavnraVo action c the enat la not
aA'jrrd, -owcvcr until he general Dem-ecratk-
r'n on the Tait appointments- la
wmw SIM
Some Loss of Life and Many
Persons Injured; Enormous
Property Damage.
Several Steamers Ashore;
Wind Reaches Velocity of
96 Miles an Hour. !
By International News Service.
2CE.W YOKK. Jan. I). A terrific
windstorm, augmented in some sec
tions by rain and snow, swopt nearly
the entire length of the Atlantic sea
board today and reached inland as far
as Cleveland, causing immense dam
age to property, tying up traffic of all
kinds, interrupting telegraph and tele
phone communication and causing loss
of life and injury. Tho heaviest snow
fall of tho season was' reported from
many parts of the country when the
wind had subsided this evening.
The wind was strongest in New
York, whore it reached a velocity of
ninety-six miles an hour. Several
barges were torn from their tugs in
the bay and wrocked against the Bat
tery seawall and a dozen ocean steam
ers unable to report at their docks,
dropped nnchor in the bay. Tn the
evening a heav' snow flurry impeded
navigation in all the neighboring wa
ters. In Philadelphia the wind wrecked a
three-story lnctory building, killing
ouc man and injuring fourteen others.
Land Wires Go Down.
Norfolk, Va and Newport News
wcro completely cut off from outside
communication, all the "land wiros go
iug down. Fear was felt for a time
that tho ships of tho Atlantic floot as
sembled in the roads preparatory to
sailing for the southern drill grounds
had failed to weather the blasts, but
tho vessels roportod their safety to
night by wireless. The old frigate
Jamestown, which has been in quaran
tine ut Xorfolk, caught fire during the
storm and was destroyed. Streets near
the water front in Newport News wcro
inundated by tho storm-driven waters
of tho James river.
Practically all the South Atlantic
states were hard hit. The Laurel river
in Delaware overflowed its banks,
driving several oyster boats ashore.
John Smithcrs and one of his farm
hands were fatally injured in the col
lapso of a building in which they had
taken refuge near Laurel. l-cl.
Three persons were scriousy injured
at Atlantic Citv. where the wind
reached a velocity of sixty miles an
British Steamer Ashore.
The "British steamer Alcazar, which
is ashore at Cape Lookout, was in dan
gor of being battered to pieces by the
heavy seas. The revenue cutter Semi
nole is standing by the Alcazar.
The wind blow forty miles an hour
nnd caused much damage to property in
the busincs? section of the city. The
storm did $25,000 damages in" Kich
mond. Va.
Newport, Ti. L. reports that much
anxiety is felt there for the mine lay
ing cruiser Sau Francisco, which- left
there earlv in the afternoon with a
crew of 2oO officers and men for Ouan
tauamo. Newport reports an cighty
milo wind tonight. There are no' tor
pedo boat destrovers at sea, as was re
ported this aftornon.
Damage is rcporled from several
New Jersev towns. Trenton was in
the path of the worst of the wind wave
and at Philipsburg, N. J.. the gale
razed a four-story brick building, in
juring one man. i
Girls Have Narrow Escape.
Two hundred girls had a narrow es
cape at Hazelton, Pa., when tho roof
was "blown off tho mill in which they
wore working.
At Poughkoopsie. N. Y., tho roof of
a car crossing the Poughkeepsie bridge
was blown off. dropping 200 feet and
almost wrecking two buildings.
Several points in New England re
ported damage to person aud property.
Ten porsons were injured at Hartford.
Conn., bv the collapse of the roof of
the Mellon-ITewcs building. A roof
blown into Main street at Winsiou.
Conn., blocked street car traffic for an
A henvj- storm ragos over all of
Texas. Telegraph service was severely
crippled at Fort "Worth.
Cleveland reports the heaviest
snowfall of the season tonight, with all
street traffic tied up aud wire com
munication seriouslv hampered.
Tho wind was less violont weft of
Cleveland, althouch Chicago reports in
terruptions of wire Ecrvico at several
points in the middle west.
Storm in Georgia.
ATLANTA, O.. Jan. ."..No Io.m of life
has boon reported tonight as a result of
the Severn rain and windstorm which
swept Florida. Georpla and South Caro
lina today. In many parts of- this sec
tion the wind attained terrific velocity.
While minor losses of property were re
ported at Augusta. Savannah. Charles
ton. Columhla nnd the Florida penlnsuln.
tho dumape of the Morm apparently waa
confined to destruction of small build
ing and prostration of telephone and
tlesraph wires.
Six Believed Drowned.
WILMINGTON. Del.. .Tun. X. Six per
sons are believed to have beon drowned
by tlu Kinking of two oyKtor tali In the
laurel river In tha storm today, accord
ing to reports received hero Uto tonlfcht
from laurel. Del. The names of tho vic
tims are not known.
The reports were brought to this city
by pp(!!f:ors arrlvlnp on a late train.
Laurel havlnir been cut off from all wire
communication for hours.
Worst Gale in Years.
PROVIDENCE. R, I.. Jan. 3. Narra
xansett bnv wan la a hod this afternoon and
UnlKht bv what residents Hlons? Its
shores derlnre to be tho Fevereet gale In
twenty-five yoArt. The velocity of tho
'southwest winds ranged from sixty to
seventy-Ave miles an hour.
The ftorni damaged thft cable from the
mainland to Block Inland so that tt wm
ljnpo5ilWe to YmmunleiU with the
Fears for Shipping.
BOSTON Jar, C The 'owrt ba-omo-
ter In year acnonpamd tho ' Ir't fmii -
westerly caie alone tbo New England J
(Continued from Pago Ono.)
North Fifth avenue and South Water
street, consumed scarcely a half hour.
It was when the robbers had safely
escaped from the North Sido district
and wore apparently attempting to go
to some rendezvous on tho South Side
that they ran afoul of Policeman Sticlt
eu at Wabash avenue and .Monroo
street. They attempted to run past a
Cottage Grove avenuo car, which had
come to a stop to discharge passengers
when Stickeu halted them. ITc then
discovered that their tail light was ex
tinguished and placed them under ar
rest. He climbed into the seat by the
side of the chauffeur and ordered him
to drivo to tho Central detail station
at liiii South La Salle street, lie was
not aware that his prisoners wcro
bandits and had taken them into cus
tody merely because ihey were violat
ing a traffic ordinance. Ho ordered
the driver to proceed west iu Monroe
street to La Sallo and then turn north.
Officer Thrown From Car.
"Vhcu that point had been roachod,
as if misunderstanding the direction,
the chauffeur continued west to .Fifth
avenuu. and there was again ordered to
turn north. The words were scarcely
ont of Sticken's mouth wheu he was
struck from behind with some blunt
instrument and at tho same time an
othor of tho men stabbed him over tho
eye. He was then forcibly pushed
front tho automobile, and as'ho struck
tho pavement the chauffeur drew a re
volver aud shot him through tho leg.
In spito of his dazed condition Stick
en, unable to stand on his feet, opened
his coat, drew his weapon aud opened
fire on his assailants, Ono of them
leaped1 out of tho car and after firing
three times at the prono man, tied up a
nearby alley. A second stood on tho
running board and, as the car sped
north, ho, too, emptied the fivo cham
bers of his rovolver at tho wounded
policeman. m It was thought for a time
that the third passenger was etill in tho
tonneau, but according to a mes-seuger
boy who witnessed tho arrest at Mon
roe street and Wabash avenue, a man
loapod from tho car as it was passing
tho Do Jonge hotel.
Chauffeur Escapes Alone.
As the bandit car sped past Madison
street, on Fifth avenue, the third and
last passenger leaped to tho street and
ran west, disappearing into the crowd,
while tho chauffeur continued on alone.
At Washington street Patrolman Bos
sen attempted to stop the racing car
and was nearly run down for his pains.
Tn ihc darkness he was unable to see
the number and did not firo for fear of
injuring pedestrians, though he was un
aware of tho events that had taken
place only n few moments previous.
A half hour later the car, which was
numbered S7(!G Illinois, tho property of
A. W. .lackson of Riverside, was found
by n patrolman on South Water street,
.lust east of Fifth avenue.
The car had been stolen, by .trie ban
dits from in front of the Old Colony
building botween -1 and o o'clock. At 5
o'clock tho robbers appeared at tho
jewelry store of Bormau & Stein, on
North Clark street. They threw bricks
through tho window and after securing
a tray of gems valued at betwecu $2000
and $3500, lcapod into the machine and
started south. Polico. attracted by the
crash of tho breaking window and the
prowd that ouicklv formed, opened fire
on the bandits. The robbers returned
the fire as thoir automobile sped on its
waj, but all their shots went wild and
nobody was injured; Ten minutes later
the car appeared at Wabash avenue and
Monroo street, where Stickcn made the
(Continued from Page One.)
soli, an employment that works wonders
in the regeneration of the convict.
Need of a manual training department
at the Stnto prison In pointed out and
the legislature is asked to consider the
advisability of creating the doparlmont
at once On this point tho report says:
Many of the convicts cannot be em
ployed upon the public roads, and
under the laws of our tdate we aro
limited to certain kinds of work that
makes It difficult. If not impossible,
to keep thoni omployed within the
conllnos of the prison. Durlns tho
winter, on account of climatic con
ditions, they cannot all be engaged
on outside work. We realize ' that
much of the vlclousncss of prison life
comes by reason of tlTj convicts be
ing unemployed, and we are of tha
opinion that the stato should gh'e
to those who dctire an education, an
opportunity for educational Instruc
tion, and a certain claan should bo
given Instruction In manual train
ing, which would provide them with
the means of obtaining an honorable
livelihood when released from the In
stitution. The moral uplift and general effect
upon thn prisoners of auch employ
ment would, we believe, Justify a lib
eral appropriation for such purposes.
Many of the elates that lead In re
formatory work In penal Institutions
have, through adopting such meth
ods, accomplished Bplendkl resulu
and report that thn effect upon the
prlHoncr3 nnd tho benefit to the state
at large have justified the expendi
ture. Big Appropriation Asked.
The board asks for a total appro
tlon of $217,641., of which 3121, 55 Ik
for maintenance for two ywira to
come at a per capita cost of S5j cents
per day. H500 for pratultle to dis
charged prisoner; $1500 for an Ico
plant; 512,000 for a woman's ward:
41500 for a milk houee; JCOO for fruit
tree; Jlii.OOO for cxlenidon of a wa
tr pipe line from present Intake to
Parley' canyon, a dlFt&ncc of two
mllon; JlO.ftOO for convict labor on
Mat road?, and $10,000 for pur
chasing additional water supply and
cultivation of prison land.
coast tonight. Tho official barometer at
the weathor bureau registered 2S.60. Much
damage wan done In Boston ond outlying
districts by the wind.
I The barometer ffll so suddenly that
fearfl are felt for shipping that wa un
able to reach a harbor.
Damage in Connecticut.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Jan. S. Con
necticut was swept today by one of the
heaviest sales in recent years. TroMey.
e:"trfc llcht and telephone iervlce gen
cal v was badly crippled. From, all sec
i tlor.s cf tl-e state corno rcportH of un
I roofed r'.i Idlnga nnd trees and tc!cgraph
poss leveled to the ground,
1 0 mm
So Far Ouri
I Success I
In quantity of J In satisfaction
I merchandise given tj
I are the reductions in v(p spared or reserved:
1 every department V "m this said
(Today Will Break
All Records
Weil-Known Dentist and
Clubman Passes Away Af
ter Brief Illness.
Dr. Ned W. Ilewett, among the moat
prominent members of tho dontai profes
sion In Salt Lake, died at St. Marks hos
pital at 2 o'clock this morning, after an
Illness of only about ten days. Pneu
monia finally caused his death. lie was
i2 yearn of ago and was a native of Illi
nois, coming to Salt Lake In 1S9J.
Dr. Howetfo death has huntr In tho bal
ance for two days and yesturday his moth
er, who Is In Los Angeles, waa sum
moned. Sho Is thought to be en route
here. Ills father-Is at prosont In Sun
FrancIico and a. sister lives In Alameda,
Cal. Dr. Ilowett was a prominent lodge
and club member, having been affiliated
with the Commercial i-lub, tho Prists club,
Argenta lodge. F. & A. M.. and Utah
chapter of th.j Royal Arch .Mujcons.
NEW YOFtK". Jan. .1. Two dos-n ar
rests, as tho result of attacks upon
clothing factories In Manhattan and
Brooklyn today, marked the projrrcr.3 of
the garment workers' strike. That it
was prosresslnz was declared by the.
strik-i leaders,' who claimed that 1000
more strikers had been added to their
ranks during the day, malting 107,000
who have now quit work.
When iho day ended the efforts of the
arbitration committee of the chamber of
commerce to adjuit thu differences bo
tween employers and employees wore
still fruitless, alt'.-oiiKh mr.nbrrs of thu
committee and rr preentM'. r bih
''! of tic "trlkf nd nr.d i ',iStr
(Continued from Pago One.)
Depew, George O. Gray, Rear Admiral
II, Choate. J. P. Morgan. Chauncy D,
William S. Cowles. Hart Lyman. Do
fauld Ulcholson, W. D. SJoane, Robert
Lincoln, John Cadwalader. Robert Uacon
and Henry White.
Taft Goes to New York.
"WASHINGTON. Jan. 1 Proeldent
Taft. accompanied bv Secretaryof State
Knox, left here nt 12:30 a. m. this morn
ing for Now York to attend tho funeral
of Whltclaw Held, late American cm-
baseador to Great Britain. Tho presi
dent will nddres.i the International Peace
forum this afternoon and the Republican
dinner tonight. Ho will return to Wash
ington Sunday afternoon.
ST. PAUL, Jan. 3. A call Issued today
for a Progressive conference of repre
sentatives of Michigan, Wisconsin, North
Dakota, South Dakota and Mlnnwjola at
SL Paul. January 24. Tho call was
signed hy tho state chairman and na
tional committeemen from ench slate
named. Tho object of tho conference Is
to decido on desired state and national
legislation. Governors McGovern of Wis
consin and Bespcy of South Dakota, for
mer Senator Bevcrldjco of Indiana,. Henry
J. Allen of Kansas and Mrs. Maud Howe
are to speak.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. President
Taft today discussed with former Gov
ernor Woodruff of Connecticut, Colonel
Iiaac Ullman of New Haven and several
other residents, of Connecticut his plana
for taking up his work as Kent profos
or of law at Talo aftr March i. Mr.
Taft expr-ts to live- for several months
In a New Han hot"!. Later !i will
uLo a o'jbo in that tJ';
Naylor Bri
370 South Main, 'M
where you get good tidm
cat. 4
Special Toil
J. A. Newland,
Meat Dept. j
Phone Wnsateh 06'3M
Dermont H. J!m
General Court and ConVeJ5B
porting- Depoiltlons a 5P"M
We no Anywhere, Write, VrV
'Phone. 7W
Phone.: Office. 'atch 'I
Residence, Hylsnd 3M.W. -M
Tribune Want Ad'l

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