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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 05, 1913, Image 2

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Hj Recha'd Pasha Receives In
H structions From Adrianople
H to Reject the Ultima-
H turn of Allies.
H Final Session Expected Mon-
H day, After Which Fate of
H Adrianople May Rest
H ,With Embassadors.
ONTJON, Jan. -i. Uplcss Turkey
or the Balkan states can bo pre
vailed upon to recede from their
present stiff-necked attitude, tho
peace negotiations have arrived at a
doadlock and Monday's mooting will
be tho last of tho conference.
The Turkish delegates strongly affirm
that they havo offered all they can
concede. Tho Balkan delegates protest
Hj with equal vehemenco that tho Otto-
man empire must surrender to them
-what they consider to bo tho spoils of
The diplomatic battle line has been
drawn at Adrianople. If Turkey should
consent to cede her ancient capital and
the stronger fortress now invested
60 far as impartial witnonscs can judge,
j beyond the hopo of relief all minor
questiona could bo arranged.
H Deadlock Is Complete.
Vji Tho Turks declare that thoy cannot
HI givo up Adrianople under any circum-
M stances; tho allies declare that they
Hj mnBt. Tho allies insist that Turkey
H must meet tho ultimatum presented on
Hi Friday without chango of any dotail;
Hi The Turks declare that tho terms thej
Hj offered on Friday are tho limit to which
they trill go.
Hi Tho yielding of Turkey on the quos-
H tion of: Adrianople undoubtedly would
Hi P&v the way for a general settlement.
H Dr. Daneff, head of tho Bulgarian dele-
H gation, announced today that unless
H the sultan's envoys accept, without the
H alteration of a word, Friday's ultima-
H turn, ho and bis colleagues will pack
H their baggage on Monday and leavo
H Loudon on Tuesday, and their armies
HI will give battlo at Tchatalja tho ino-
H xnent tho period fixed by the armistice
I Situation Is Dramatic
H The constitutes ono of the most dra-
H matic conflicts in the history of dl-
H plomacy; yot tbie situation haa boon
H foreseen and expected from the first
H Onlv thoso in the innermost councils
H know whether tho negotiations will be
H finished on Monday or wbetbor they
H 3uot gin ihom
H Events have moved swiftly m the
H last few days. When the allies deliv-
H ercd their ultimatum yesterday, an
H answer to which was demanded by
B Monday afternoon, Eecbnd Fasha re-
H plied promptly and theatrically that at
H was not necessary to wait until Mon-
H day; that be could Teply on Saturday
H iut as weU- TodB7 Kcchad Pusba rc'
H quested a postponement until Monday.
H For tD5 action bQ madc tTVo o-'tp111-
H tions. One was that the Turks desired
H to give the allies time to consider their
H position; tho other was that the portc
H Hid ordered him to await frcsb. instruc-
H tions. Tho allies were inspired with
H satisfaction by tho latter statement,
H thinking that the porto was wavering
H on the question of Adriauoplo. Eechad
H Pusba. affirmed otherwise, saying:
H Rechad's Final Word.
H it After having ceded moro territory
H than that which tho entire aliiod states
bad before tho war, Turkey could not
suffer tho undeserved humiliation ot
ceding what she has clung to more from
sentiment than for territorial value.
H Besides, Adrianople is tho Mussulman
H town par excellence, tho vilayet ot
which it is tho capital having a popu-
lation of 1,180,000, only ouc-tcnth of
which is Bulgarian."
Osroan Kisami Pasha supported
Itechad, asserting that the instructions
from Constantinople wero inspired by
public opinion and tho wBrlikc cnthu
siaam of the troops at Tchatalja
H "After wc dcclaro this in tho silting
of tho conference on Monday' he said.
"H it breaks tho negotiations, as the
H allies assert it will, wo wili pack our
belongings and go.''
H Daneff Repeats Threat.
Dr. Daneff, in on interview, repeated
Kiiami Pasha's, threat for tho allies,
saying that they would dopert if their
H' terms wero not accepted.
Behind this remains the fact that
tho Turks are endeavoring to persuade
the powers to intervene and take the
burden of ceding tho territory from
their shoulders, and are making inqui
ries of tho powers as to what arc like
ly to be the allies' irreducible tormj,
particularly in the matter of the debt
saddled on the territories which prob
abb; will be ceded.
The Balkan plenipotentiaries held
i their most important counsel this after-
nc-on. The Greek, Servian and Monte
negTin delegate asked Dr. Daneff to
Hl state frankly the real condition of tho
Bulgarian armv, because if they were
to adhere to Friday's ultimatum thoy
must be in a position to make deeds
follow words.
Dr. Daneff, in a solemn declaration,
affirmed that the Bulgarian army was
cow In better shape than when the war
Eradicates scrofula and all
other humors, cures all their
effects, makes the blood rich
and abundant, strengthens all
the vital organs. Take it
Got It today In usual liquid form of
thocoln tod tablet called Sarsatnbg
began. Somo dofecta which then exist
ed had been corrected; preparations
which before tho war were made al
most secretly wero now being conduct
ed openk; the commissariat and saui
tary arrangements and tho concentra
tion of supplies wero satisfactory, and
tho regiments had beon brought up to
their mil strength, so that, while three
months ago thoy wore facing the un
known, they were now confronted by a
Dr. Daneff assured his colleagues that
tho Bulgarian army could continue the
campaign without cause for anxiety,
and that if Turkey failed to understand
that her defeat would mean tho loss of
her European territory, resumption of
the war speedily would briug her to rea
son. Adrianople, he added, had now
boon reduced to such straits that the
first shell thrown into the town would
mean its surrender.
ATHENS, Jnn. 4. An official commu
nication Issued by tho ministry of ma
rine, thus describod the engagement bo
tween Greek and Turkish warships off
tlia Dardanelles this morning:
"Greek destroyers cruising off the
straits announced at 7;30 o'clock this
morning that two Turkish cruisers, fol
lowed bv six destroyers, hud boon sight
ed at the cntranco of the Dardanelles.
The whole Greek squadron Immediately
weighed anchor and steamed to meet the
"At 10:25 a. m. the Turkish cruiser
McdJIdleh detached itself from the other
vcsfelH, which remained under the shel
ter of the forts of Scd.ll Bnhr, and pro
ceeded west of Tcnodos. The McdJIdleh
fired six or seven shells nt two Greek
destroyers cruising there, and tho latter
replied. Tho enemy, however, drew oft
Into tho Htraltn Immediately they per
ceived the other Greek destroyers com
Ins up.
"At 11:25 the McdJIdleh and the Haml
dloh separated from the squadron, which
remained at tho entrance of tho straits,
and advanced west towards Tencdos.
where for half an hour they exchanged
allots with tho Greek destroyers. Tho
Turkish cruisers were followed to a cer
tain point by their destroyers.
The light ended by the night of the
enemy's warships into the straits Imme
diately they observed the whole Greek
fleet appear on the horizon."
Turkish (lcot left the Dardanelles at 7:30
o'clock this morning under ordern to en
gage In a decisive action with the
Greeks. A battlo began near the Island
of Tencdos less than two hours later.
Lame back may como from overwork,
cold Bottled in tho muscles of tho back,
or from disoaso. In tho two former
cases tho right remedy is Ballard's
Snow Liniment. It should bo rubbed
in thoroughly over the affected part,
the relief will be prompt and eatis
factory. Prico 25c, 50c and $1.00 per
bottle. Sold by Schraram-Johnson,
Drugs, five (5) "gl stores.
CHRISTIANIA, Norway, Jan. 4. Cap
tain HJalmor Johansen, an explorer who
had achieved much success In polar re
search, committed suicide here last night.
He was a member of Captain Amund
Honn Antarctic expedition, but was left
at the base of supplies when Amundsen
and four companions pushed their way to
the outh pole. The fact that he was not
among the lending party preyed upon his
mind, and ho brooded over It since hla
roturn to Norway.
Captain Johansen was best known
through being Nansen'3 pole companion
during a fourteen-months' .Journey over
desert Ice on the Greenland coast after
leaving tho Arctic steamer Fram In 1S05.
He was the author of "N'ansen and I at
SG Degrees, 14 Minutes."
After Nanscn's roturn from Greenland.
Johansen wea a member of several ex
peditions. Fridtjof N'ansen. spcaklnr todav of Jo
hansen's work, paid him a high tribute.
SAN RAFAEL. Cal Jan. 4. William
B. Bradbury, a. millionaire land holder
who served Inn months In San Quentin
prison In 1910 on a year's eentnnce for
perjury, died today at hip home near
here. A complication of complaints
brought death. Bradbury celebrated hla
seventy-eighth birthday last Thursday.
Tils testimony In a civil suit led to his
conviction on tho perjury charge.
Flfteon years ago, believing thtt un
dertakers would overcharge his adminis
trators, Bradbury had a. bronzo casket
constructed which cost nearly 51000. Ho
will be burld In tho coffin tn San Fran
cIkco next Monday.
Special to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4. The won
derful growth of Utah's boot Migar
industry to second placo in the list ot
western states is told by the official
figures iesued from the census bureau
today. From a total production of So,
000 tons in 3S99, valued nt $365,000, 1
the production in 1000 reached 4J3.01G
tons, valued at $1,800,000.
Idaho produced ln,000 tons in 1009
and Montana 109,000 tons. Colorado's
production was ever a million tons.
Steamer Julia Luckenbach
Cut in Two by British
Tramp Indrakuala in
Chesapeake Bay.
Survivors Tell of Long Hours
of Suffering in the Rigging
Waiting for the
N-EWPORT NEWS. Vn.. .Ian. Six
members of the crow of the
jftcamor Julia Luckenbach, which
" wns cut in two and sunk by the
British steamer ludrakualn, early yes
terday morning in Chesapeake bay,
were rescued by tho Indrakuala, accord
ing to a wireless message received hero
tonight from tho revenue cutter Apache,
which went from Baltimore to the u
drakunla's assistance.
It wus reported by eight survivors
who wero landed hero this morning by
tho steamer Pennsylvania that twonty
two persons lost tboir lives iu tho sink
ing of tho Luckenbach, but the uews of
tho rescue of six others reduces tho
number to fourteen. One man of the
Luckonbach's crew, however, died
aboard tho Indrnkuala after being res
cued, tho wireless reported. W. M. Mc
Donald of tho Luckcubach's coul pass
ers was tho man who died aboard the
Tndrakuala. Tho names of the five res
cued men wero not given by the Apache.
Tho Indrakuala was reported by the
Apache to be badly damaged forward,
and considerable water has entered tho
vessel's holds. '
Apache Stands By.
The Apache roported she would stand
by tho Indrakuala until tho weather
cleared, and then would attompt to tow
the vessel hero where repairs can be
Nows of the saving of six other mem
bers of the Luckeubach's crow reduced
tho number lost in the disaster to four
teen. First Officer Hunt, half-crnzcd by his
terrible experience, at first said that
twenty-two persons had gono dowu
with the ship, but subsequently it was
learned that only twenty-eight iu all
were on board the Luckenbach, includ
ing tho crippled wife of Captain Gil
bert. Vessel Cut in Two.
The Luckenbach, from Port Tampa
to Baltimore, was about to anchor oft
tho Tangier gas buoy at tho mouth ot
tho Potomac early yesterday when tho
Indrakuala caught her auo cut her
practically in two iu tho lino of her
No. 2 hold. Sho wont down liko a
rock, and only tho mon on deck had
a chance for life. Tho Indrakuala,
badly damaged and in danger of sink
ing, "drew off aud beached to save
herself. Captain Gilbert of tho Luck
enbach and his wifo were among the
lost The survivors had little mora
than taken to the topmost parts of the
rigging of the submorged hulk when
tho sweeping galo of yesterday passed
over the bay and for sir hours they
fought for life, while somo of their
Dumber, exhausted, dropped off one by
ono to death.
Terrific Gale Blowing.
With a wind blowing at cyclonic vo'
locity and waves beating against them,
the hardiest oues held fast until their
clothes wero torn to shreds and they
wero on the vcrgo of exhaustion. Chief
Enginoer Chris 'Knudson wns one of
thoso in tho rigging. Ho endured the
galo until his hands wero bleeding
from gripping the ropes. He becamo
exhausted and went down before as
sistance came.
Tho Danish steamer, Pennsylvania,
which came to their assistance, could
not reach them at first, even with life
boats because of tho heavy Eca. After
many unsuccessful attempts, life lines
wero run to the struggling men and they
were taken off ono at a time. More
than two hours were required to get off
tho eight saved. When taken on board
tho Pennsylvania some wero uncon
scious. Story of Disaster.
According to the survivors. Captain
Gilbert and the first and fecond officers
were standing on the bridgo when the
collision occurred. Thcro was no op
1 portunity to give alarm to tho?o below.
AND MONDAY ONLY 0 ' lh0 Groove'
T. II. Seelftr of Cnlcwo and Phlladel- plcta relief, but closes the ooenln In ten
phla, now at the Hotel Utah, will days on thu average case." This Instru-
reraaln in Salt Lite thla Sun- ment received the only award In Encland
day and Monday positively no lonzcr. and In Spain, nroduclnjr results without
IJo rays; "The Sparnvuic Shield surgery- harmful Injections, treatment or
Trusr. at flttcd to the Csar of prescription. Mr Seelay his documents
Russia, and now In ue and ap- from the U. S- Government. Washlnzton.
proved by the United States Government. D fat&l?" gEdES
will not only retain ny case of Hernia ns be to Bho,v the tru$s th.
perfectly, affording Immediate and com- I out charee. or fit them If desired.
Rupture is not a breAch or tear In the abdominal wall, as linorantly supposed,
therefore nothing to knit or heal. But ruptura Is the dilation or itreichlnt: of a
natural openlnn therefore subject to closure by timulatlon. Don't wear a truss
wherb the lumo Ic. but where thJ rupture la. Its different.
, Estsbllshmenti. Philadelphia. Chicago and London, Enoland.
(Continued from Pago One.)
western part of the city, coming along
First West street from the south to
Piorpont iiticet, whoro its cars will
use the samo tracks as those used by
: tho trains of the Salt Lake & Ogden
railway. Plans contcmplato the loop
ing of the Salt Lako & Utah railway
south on West Tomplo street to Third
South and thonco west again.
Tho property purchased jointly by
the two railroads iucludcs the Menzios
property on West Temple street between
the Dooly block and Picrpont street
This property is occupied by tho old
Commercial club building. The princi
pal portion of the ground floor is now
occupied by tho unices and sales rooms
of tho J. E. Galighcr Machinery com
pany. Tho second floor is used for
office rooms and the club rooms of the
i Moose lodge. The property was pur
chased for $200,000. Tho aunual rental
from tho property is $22,000. It ha
1&2 feet frontngo on West Tcmplo street
and in addition has a 115-foot right-of-way
from West Tcmplo street. Most
of tho property has a dopth of -105
Acquire Valuable Property.
Several pieces of property in .this
block wero purchased by the combined
railroad interests from tho Syndicate
liivcstmout company. Ono, ot ntheC!i
parcels has a froutage ot -19 1-2 feot
on West Temple street, 311st north ot
the Peory hotel, and a depth of J1
feet. This piece of property was pur
chased for $100 a front foot, making
the purchase price $19,S00. From tho
same company tho railroad interests
have purchased 00 feet fronting on
Third South street, just west of tho
Pocrv hotol, with a depth of lOq feet,
connecting with tho proporty fronting
on West Tomplo street. Tho P'irchnsc
price of this property was also 40U
per front foot, malciug tie pneo of the
property $-19,600. From tho Syndicate
Investment company tho railroads have
also purchased -11 1-4 foot 011 First
West street, .just south of tho whole
alc house of tho Sraith-Bailey Drug
company. This property has a dopth
of 320 feet. Tho purchase price was
$200 a front foot.
Options Secured.
Tho .ioiut railroad interests have se
cured options on tho Gabghor
Machinery company's property on the
south side of Picrpont. street. This
property has a total frontage on Pior
pont street of 250 feet, and tho option
names a prico of $200 P ft -foot,
together with the cost of tho JlFe
monts on tho property. These, improvo
mcnls iucludo tho manufacturing plant
of tho J. E. Galigher Machinery com-
1aTcgot.iations arc ponding for the
purchaso of the proporty ou West -tcmplo
street just 0" , of Fl0F0Ui
street owned by D- B. Hempstead and
his sisters. This property has a front
age of 132 feet ou West Temple street
and 270 feot on Piorpont street.
It is believed that these negotiations
will bo concluded within tho nest low
days. If tho Hempstead proporty and
tho options on the Galigher property
aro taken up, the railroads will own
most of tho property on both sides of
Picrpont street from First West to
West Tcmplo etreots and all of tho
property fronting on tho west sido ot
West Temple street from Second . to
Third South streets, with the exception
of tho Doolv block and tho Pccry hotol.
Tho railroads will also own considera
ble frontage on First West street.
Union Depot Planned.
Tho Hcmpstoad property is intended
to serve as a site if or a new union de
pot for the two electric lines. Tho
original iuteution of tho railway inter
ests was to-mako the terminal of tho
tw0 roads on Postoffico place. Busi
ness intorcsls on Postoffico placo aro
still endeavoring to induce the rail
roads to have thoir terminal depot on
that street, but it seems probable that
thoso efforts will bo futile
For tho purpose of controlling tho
tcrmiual facilities of tho two lines it
ia probable that tho property just ac
quired by the railroads as well as
trackage of tho two roads for several
blocks north and south of tho terminal
station will be ceded by both railroads
to a terminal company, the stock of
which would be owned by the two com
panies. Arrangements havo been sug
gested for tho suitable capitalization
of such a company and tor tho con
struction of a powor plaut by the Utah
Power Ss Light company on Piorpont
street to supplv tho power and light
for tho trains of both olectric lines.
Captain Gilbert made a desperate effort
to reach his wife aud when last seen
was swimming aft of the sinking ship.
"I don't know how I escaped," said
Chief Oflicer Hunt. "After the ship
went down I found myself dangling in
tho rigging, and thero I stayed. Not
a lifeboat was to be had, so quickly did
tho Luckenbach go down. T never suf
fered such torturo in my life as I did
those six hours I clung there. My
clothes wero torn to shredn by the high
winds, and the acas beat me almost into
insensibility. Too much cannot be said
in praise of tho daring bravery dis
plavcd by tho ofticors and crew of the
Pennsylvania, who rescued us."
The Luchenbach now lien in about
I fifty-two feot of water.
Names of Survivors.
The known survivors of tho Lucken
bach 'b crow aro:
F. If. Hunt. Baltimore, chief officer;
. William Brunu. New Tork, second of
ficer; Goorgo Little. New York, first
assistant engineer: Gcorgo Boylo, Phila
delphia, third nssistant engineer.
A sailor, a quartermaster, a fireman
and a carpenter, whose names have not
been learned.
One seamen hurried up the Lucken
bach 's funnel stavs as she went down.
Finally ho reached tho rim of the stock
and was safo for a moment. Then as
the ship lurched, her funnel broko loso
and he was lost.
The Indrakuala. a newlv omit Eteol
steamer of 5723 tons burden and 430
feet in length, was bound from Balti
more to Now Tork en routo from
ToV.ohama. She is reported to have
passed Baltimore at 4:15 p. m. Thursday.
Will Probo Prtsono,
WASHINGTON. Jan. Attorney Gen
eral Wic'icersham today appointed MaJ.
Henry Leonard o the United States ma
rr corp rcMre2. to Investigate the fed
nrnl pTiltn'tar-' at "Lpnrmvorth. Kan,
arA report reommcnJatlona for reform.
1 If ncccrsarj.
rPaderewski's teacher, the famous ill i J
leschetizky, writes: III
"The Aeolian Co., N. Y. : Of all the pUno-playing devices ! 1
which I have beard, your "Pianola" is the only one deserving of 1 1 m''
rerious consideration from the musical world. The Metrostyl''; jjK II rm
gives the player a true and authoritative guide to the proper HF '
interpretation of composition. 1 J f "T"" "i
An individual feature of the "Pianola" is its absolute sub- iBf """"""'iSaiS5Mlffi
mission to the personality and feeling of the player, thereby iHflflBar.
affording one an B SfcC
opportunity of J
giving his own
I 3 Carstensen& Co. m
Dinner in Her Honor Will Be
Given by President and
Mrs. Taft Next Saturday.
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4. President and
Mrs. William Taft will give a dinner
at the Whlto house on Saturday, Janu
ary 11, In honor of Mrs. Grover Cleve
land, who will come to Washington next
Tuesday as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
John Hays Hammond. This will bo the
first time Mrs. Cleveland has been In
tho White House slnco alio left It at the
termination of her Into husband's torm
as president. With Mrs. Cleveland will
be her fiance, Professor J. T. Preston,
and her daughter, Mlaa Esther Cleveland,
both of whom will also be sruests of Mr.
and Mrs. Plammond.
President and Mrs. Taft will greet Mrs.
Cleveland and her party In tho bluo
room, standlnc on tho very rugr with
the spread eagle of the United States on
which tho beautiful FranceB Fol3om and
Grover Cleveland, president of the United
States, onco stood to bo married. When
Miss Esther Cleveland was laat in tho
White house sho was Juat bcg-innlns to
walk and talk.
The entire two weeks that Mrs. Cleve
land plans to spend In Washington aro
to bo mado weeks of rejoicing at her
return to the city In which she once
ruled as queen. Her friends, now and
old, aro plannlnc many entertainments
in her honor. The functions proposed
Include a brilliant luncheon, to bo ?lvon
by Mrs- Levi Z. Lieltor. who has bidden
to meet the distinguished guest many
women prominently associated with the
social life of tho Cloveland regime
On the evening of January 13. Mrs. I
Henry F. Dlmock will slve a largo musl- ,
cale In honor of Mrs. Cloveland and Pro-
fessor Preston. On January 0. Mr. and
Mrs. John Haya Hammond will enter
tain for young persons at a. tea in honor
of Mlse E6thtr Cleveland, One of the
young girls of Washington society who
will bo prominently Identified with the 1
entertainments In honor of Mies Clevn
Iand will bo Miss Frances Brooks, grand
daughter of General James Wilson, who
was military aide to President Cleveland.
Shoe Truafc Files Brief.
WASHINGTON. Jnn. 4 Briefs seek
ing to show that officials of the United
Shoe Machinery company had not beon
guilty of violating the Sherman anti
trust law In organizing the company, and
that the action of the Massachusetts fed
eral court In annulling an Indictment
npralnst these officials should bo sus
tained, were filed In the Biipreme court
today by attorneys for the company.
6 Mp 99
"When Grip prevails, everything is
"Seventy-seven1 tnccts tho cxigoncy
of the now prevailing epidemic of Grip,
with ail its symptoms of Influenza, Ca
tarrh, pains aud soreness in the Head
and Chest, Cough, Soro Throat, General
Prostration, Povor and aching bones.
"Soventy-seven" taken early cuts it
short promptly.
Taken during its prevalence, it pro
occupies the system and prevents its In
vasion. A small yla.1 of pleasant pellets, fits
the vest pocket. At your Druggist, 2c,
or mailed.
Tlumphrr-c Hoto M"llUic '.. 'Jl
"Williams St., New Tork. (Advertisement)
(Continued from Pago One.)
hensiblo about tho relations botwoon
Mrs. Edoy and her husband.
At first sho Enid sho did not, but later
sho amended this by saying that she
"had her doubts."
"Were you over with Mr. Edcy
"Positively not," Mrs. Murdock ro
plied. The witness stated that it was her
husband's suggestion that tho suit be
brought. She and hor husband o.pocted
that it would bo settled out of court.
''How did Mr. Edcy spoil tho plan of
intermarrying?" asked tho coroner.
"Woll, he'got his wifo to como back
from Texas, aud they wore reconciled.
I would call that spoiling a plan, I
guess. When sho returned, I went to
Xow Haven to visit ray husband. '
Sho stated that sho knew nothing of
last Thursday night's shooting.
At tho adjournment of the inquest
Coroner Mooro mado tho following
"Mrs. Edcy has mot her death by a
bullet wound from some hand other
than hor own. Mr. Edey's wounds wero
located in such a manuer that ho could
have easily fired tho shot."
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Jan. Prose
cution and defense agreed today to nsk
a. further postponement of tho oecond
trial of Clarence Darrow, former chief
counsel for the McNamara. brothers, who
Is charged with having bribed Jurors In
tho McNamara case. Darrow Is sched
uled to appear in court Mondav. the
date last set for the trial, and the re
quest for tho additional delay will he
made then.
-7 if
Dermont H. Jap h
General Court and Conventk ,''
porting. Depositions a Spin i
We qo Anywhere. Write, V it
'Phone. J .j,
Phonos: Office. Wasatch"!
Residence, Hyland 068-W. f
PARIS, Jan. I. A big gang.!
desecrated the cemetery of C
vclloa, just outsldo tho gates! C
last night. They sacked over a
of the tombs and stole a larga ,
of cacred objects from the Htll
erected over the graves, to
tlvcs of the dend como to prav :
Tho nows become known in th i
this afternoon and caused a dee
tlon. I K
Nono of the bodle3 in tho cem
disturbed by tho robbcrf, of V ?,
trace haa since been found. al
large forco of police has beca
hunt them down. J
Many objects stolen were of.' v
silver and It Is assumod that t t
bo molted down and aold by thl i
Mr. S. IT. McCubbln, General '1
tho Pacific Mutual Life Insural
pany, sendr. us tho following 16'
"Western Fuel Company, City:,
"Gontlemen: Herein Is c
amount $11.50 to balance DecM
"Many thanks for the specl
put forth in delivering promptlj
dcr placed with you yesterday.,
of this kind Is to be approdaU
truly yours, S II M CU
W. J WolsUnholme. ManKln-'
Arthur McFarlane. Scru
Phonet. Waiatch 713. Office. 7iA
Blue Wagons Bring BetU
I Blank Bort iwo
Books, C. H. and Index System
I , - "7 If
Loose Leaf Ledgers i
Post Binders ,
I FOR Transfer Cases j
Filing Cabinets
I ' i
Shields Stationery C

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