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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 11, 1913, Image 2

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Norwegian Explorer Delivers
Lecture Before National
Geographic Society. .
Speaks Briefly al National
Press Club and Is Intro
duced to Members.
I WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. Tu quiot
Unostentatious msmner, Captain Roald
Amundsen, Norwegian di&covorer of. iho
south pole, told of his remarkable Xoat
hero tonight in a lecture before Iho 2sTa
tional Geographic society, which at its
annual banquet tomorrow night will
present the in tepid oxplorer with a spe
cial gold medal in appreciation of his
achievement. Captain Amundsen ar
rived in tho United States at noon to
day and hurried from Kcw York to
Washington to tell an American -audi-enco
for tho first timo of his Antarctic
"I was walking ahead of the little
caravan,'" said Captain Amundsen, in
telling of the Unal reaching of tho south
pole. "AJ1 of a sudden I heard all tho
sledge drivers cry out in uniBon. I
.knew what it meant. It moaufc that IVo
last problem in polar discovery had
been solved.
Honors Other Explorers.
This he related in the Eamo quiot
tone which characterized tho othor
j parts of his lecture. It was greeted,
however, with salvos of applause. Cap-
j tain -Amundsen paid honor iu his ad
dress to other explorers, amonp them
Iiear Admiral Peary, Sir Ernest Shack
leton, Captain Scott and others.
ff0n December 13, 10U, we had
reached 89 degrees 37 minutes south,"
said Captain Amundsen, "and I figured
that on the next day we would reach
the goal. I think wo slept less than
usual that night, aroso earlier and
breakfasted more rapidly than on other
1 days. It was a beautiful day, tho sun
Hj was shining brightly and thero was a
gentle breeze.
The Supreme Moment.
Hj 'T instructed the men that morning
fo ojramine the sledgo meters with cx-
HH tremo caro and to watch the distanco
as we went along. It was n moment
of solemnity when the five of its who
made tho final stages of the trip stood
Hj with our hauds on the Norwegian flag,
1" the first planted at the south pole."
He then described how the members
of the little party went in various di
rections around the pole, making obser
vations hourly, aud how they crossed
several times over tho small "square of
territorj' ibcy marked off, so as to be
sure that they had come very close to
tho exact pole. They remained at this
point three days before starting on
their return toward the sturdy 3?ram,
which hud carried them as far toward
the pole as navigatiou would allow. Af
ter his lecture Captain Amundsou vis
ited the National Press club, where tic
spoke briefly and was introduced to the
members. Tomorrow he will repeat his
lecturo boforo tho Geographic society.
1 Increase During the Past Decade
I Given by the Department
I WASHINGTON, tfan. 10. Soaring
prices of foodstuffs arc pictured in a
new set of figures compiled by the
United Slates department of labor from
Its Investigation of the cost of living in
thlrty-nluQ American cities.
Between Aupust, 1911, and August,
1012, only two things decreased in price
potatoes and sugar, ilcanwhlle, every-
thing else advanced.
In Boston sirloin steak had advanced
24 per cent; In Buffalo, 10 per cent; in
Atlanta, S per cent; in Chicago, 19 per
cent, and in Birmingham, 15 per cent.
But the HgureB showing the advance in
prices during the last ten years show the
following Increases:
Sugar. 6 per cent; butter, 34; milk, 35;
flour. 35; potatoes. 46; eggs, 47; Ian, 67;
Tienu, 69; sirloin steak. 62; ham, 63; rib
roast, 63; cornmeal, C4; round steak. 86;
smoked bacon, 100, and pork chops, 105.
Within the thirty-nine cities the de-
partment investigated live one-fifth of the
population of the United States, two-
fifths of the urban population and ap-
proximately ono-thlrd of all tho people
engaged In gainful occupations, not ln-
eluding (armors.
Had AIbo Been Drinking the
Night Before; Blame Placed
for Lackawanna Wreck.
AX.BANT. Jan. 10. The engineer had
been drinking the night before and had
wlept less than three hours, hence the
wreck on the Delaware, Lacknwanna &
Western railroad at Coming, N. Y last
Independency day, In which forty persons
lost their lives and seventy-five others
were injured.
The state public service commission so
declared today after a careful investiga
tion. William H. Schroeder, the engineer thus
accused, was Indicted for manslaughter
In Steuben county, but never 'brought
to trial, the Indictment being dismissed
upon the motion of the district attor
ney. "Th primary cause of the wreck,"
reads the commission's report, "was the
entire failure of Engineer Schroeder to
observe signals. Tho train Into which he
ran wae protected by a full-atop signal
J50 feet east of tho rear of the train
by a flagman 2550 feet east, and by a
caution signal nearly -InOO feet east. All
three signals wero disregarded."
The investigation developed Unit the 1
engineer had disregarded the duty of'
taking proper real berore attempting the
important work of running the train. He
acknowledged drinking tho evening be
fore the accident.
"The action of the engineer should be
considered . as much an offense agalnut
the Brotherhood of Locomotlvo Engl
' ueers, of which ho Ib a member, as it
is against the railway and the public,"
aays tho report.
S3.55 Eureka and Ecturu via the Salt
Lake Eouto.
Tickets on eale January 32, returning
until January 1-1. Train leaves union
H' station S a. m.
Venezuelan Must Submit to
Further Examination Before
Court Will Rule.
NEW YORK, Jan. 10. CIprlanc- Castro, i
former president of Venezuela, who de
clares he Is bolng prevented unlawfully
from entertlng tho United States, had
his day In courl today, but was de
feated, temporarily at least. In his at
tempt to land and Ib back at Kills Island
Judge Holt announced his intention of
dicmiEElng the writ of habena corpus
sued out In Castro's behalf, but held
Ills decision In abeyance until ho could
settle whether ho had authority to re
lease Castro on ball until tho Immigra
tion authorities dotcrmlnc the right of
the Venezuelan to remain In this coun
try. Judge Holt probably will render a
decision tomorrow,
Judge Holt upheld the contention of
District Attorney WIs that Castro's ex
amination by the Immigration authorltes
had not been completed and for that rea
son the court had no nuthorlty to Inter
fore. Castro's counsel held that tho ex
amination had been completed. George
G. Battle, counsel for Castro, declared
hlti client had been denied the right to
confer with counsel except In the pres
ence of an immigration officer.
"is'o law in this country says that
counsel shall not havo access to hl client
without a. government orflccr standing
over him," commented Judge Holt. "Un
der these circumstances a. man's deten
tion certainly would bo illegal."
Ttr. Battle, in commenting tonight on
the ruling of the courl. declared that
Castro "had accomplished the objects for
which the writ was sued out."
"Judge Holt has distinctly ruled," he
said, "that General Castro 6hall be en
titled to consult freely with his counsel
and that the immigration authorities
must proceed promptly and in a legal
manner by a special board of Inquiry to
determine whether any Just caune exists
for excluding him from thin country."
COLUMBUS. O., Jan. 10. At th con
clusion of the grand Jury Investigation
In Judge Rogers's court today, twelve
ecret Indictments wero returned. Tho
grand Jury had had before It scverai
rormer members of the legislature, in
cluding former Representative George B.
Nye, who had pleaded guilty to having
accepted a bribe, and it In rumored that
some of the indictments today are In con
nection with theleglslatlve bribery cases.
Several former members of both houses
are cither serving terms In the peniten
tiary or are under sentence.
NEW TORK. Jan. 10. The thrcn men
found guilty la.t night of am Ion-dollar
wire ees telephone and telegraph
stock swindle were sentenced today to
the federal penitentiary at Atlanta. Ga.
Cameron Spear, the. promoter, must-serve
nytc.,ycn.and?ai.a ?-00 n"c; A. Fred
crick Collins, the Inventor, thrco years
and a tine of 52000, and Chart L
nuglian, two years. Tho dpfcndanft
were convicted of using tho mal a o dc-
n ",InT 6tock f 10 Collins
Wlnslcss Telephone companv and tho
Continental "Wireless Telephone & Tele
! graph company. ' ACl-
Insist That Nominations Sent
to Senate Be Taken Up in
Regular Order.
WASHINGTON1. Jan. 10. Efforts by
Democratic senato leaders to make an
agreement with the Republican, forces
for a joint committee to go over Presi
dent Taft's recent appointments and se
lect such ones as should be confirmed by
tho senate. Immediately met with fail
ure today.
The attempt at a compromise was tho
result of a meeting of the special com
mittee appointed by the Democratic cau
cus In December, to evolve a method of
handling the hundreds of appointments
that have been sent In by the president
since December -'. Democratic loaders
Informally proposed to the Republicans
today that five members bo selected by
each party, to lake up the task of "weed
ing out" the pending nominations. A
number of Rnpubllcanu were called to
gether to consider the proposal, and
promptly rejectod It.
The outcome of the failure at a com
promise will be a renewal of the light
between the two parties next week. It
Is expected that an executive session of
tho senate will be held Tuesday or Wed
nesday. The Republican forces then will
insist that nominations be taken up In
I their regular order and that no discrimi
nation be shown against any of tho Taft
appointment. A. Democratic caucus will
be held tomorrow to determine what ac
tion shall be taken. Republican sena
tors declared today there would bo no
attempt to filibuster against the Demo
crats or to keep the senate In continu
ous executive session; but tha.t an at
tempt would be made at once to force an
Issue, with the Democrats as to the meth
od of procedure upon the various ap
pointments. "To submit the question of nomina
tions to a committee would require the
holding of Republican caucuses." said.
Senator Smoot tonight. "That was not'
practicable and Wn concluded for that
and other reasons that the preferable
plan wan to allow the nominations to
come before the entire senate In the
usual way. We shall Insist that tho
calendar be taken up In the order in
which the nominations appear."
The refusal of tho Republican's to make
any compromise upon the Taft appoint
ments will have the effect of halting tho
action that tho Democratic leaders had
agreed upon to support for the confirma
tion of army, navy and diplomatic appointments.
Special to Tho Tribune.
DENVER. Jan. 10. Miss Irene Mc
Carthy, a Denver girl, hecamo the bride
of V. p. Strange, a prominent contractor
of Salt Lake City, at her apartments at
1530 Grant street, last night The couple
loft for Salt Lake City, where they will
make their home. The brido was ste
nographer In a downtown of lice.
Passenger Train Wrecked.
J-'ORT WAYNE. Ihd.. Jan. 10. Penn
sylvania passenger train No. 11, west
bound for Chicago, crashed tonight Into
tho rear end of a derailed freight train
near Vanwert, O.. and. though the rear
carts of the freight train were demolished
and the baggago and mall cars and en
gine of tho passenger train derailed, not
a member of cither crew or any passen
ger received serious Injur?-.
Kansas City People Ask Con
gress to Investigate Pollock
and Van Valkenburg.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. An Inves
tigation of the conduct of two federal
Judges, Judge Van Valkenburg of the
western district of Missouri and .fudge
John C. Pollock of the district of Kan
sas, was asked for today In petitions
from tho common council of Kansas
City, Mo., presented to tho house by
Representative Borland of Missouri.
The resolutions, framed by a opcclal
committee of the Kansas City council,
charge that Judge Pollock and Judge Van
Valkenburg appointed receivers for the
Kanfas Natural Gas company, which, it
is alleged, Is controlled by tho United
Gar. Improvement company of Philadel
phia, who were "friendly to the Inter
ests, design and purpose" of hoso two
companies. A further cnafge agalnnt
Judge Pollock, is that he Issued an order
to the receivers, directing them to
charge an increased price for .gas deliv
ered to the Kansas City Gas company.
The petitions were referred to the
judiciary committee of the house. Rep
resentative Borland said ho would ask
the committee to consider tho complaints
It Is further charged that Judge Pol
lock Is depriving the peoplo of Kansas
City of light and fuel and that he Is be
ing "aided and abetted" in hi3 purpose
by Judge Van Valkenburg.
' The Kansas Natural Gas compans was
a pipe line company carrying natural
gas from Oklahoma and sclliujr il io ma
Kansas City Gas company, which dis
tributed It to consumers at 27 cento per
thousand cubic feet.
According to the resolution, Judge
Pollock appointed three receivers for the
Kansas Natural Gas company October 0,
1912. The resolution claims application
for receivers was made to force con
sumers to pay morn for their gas. On
December 30, 1012, Judge Pollock macie
an order directing tho Kansas Natural
Gas company to refuse to sell gas to tho
Kaunas City Gas company at a rato Icsb
than 31 cents per thousand cubic feet.
Tho Kansas Natural Gas company
claimed that the natural gas of Okla
homa was becoming exhausted, while the
resolution of tho Kansas City council
states that testimony In judicial pro
ceedings showed an adequate supply still
CHICAGO, Jan. 10. Ernest Boden
helm. 44 years old, vice consul of the
French government at Cassel, Germany. I
committed suicide at a downtown hotel !
today by shooting. Despondency, due to J
ill health. la believed to have caused I
the act.
That a love affair may havo played a
part leading to the suicide was Indicated
when a letter written In German by Mr.
Bodenholm wa3 translated.
It eald:
".Mr. Katz. my partner, knows of my
lovo affair, and It is very unfortunate."
Mr. Katz declined to dlscuso this ref
erence in the letter.
Colonel Van Horn Dying.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Jan. 10. Colonel
Robert T. Van Horn, S8 years old, for
ten years a congressman., is suffering
from apoplexy and is not expected to
live. He founded, the Kansas City
1 Journal..
Witness Declares Combina
tion Only Way to Regulate
Traffic Without Loss,
; WASHINGTON, ..7an, 1.0. Oral un
derstanding to maintain rates botwoon
tho Lamport & Holt; line, tho Houstou
line, tho Prince lino and Weir &
Boyda line, carrying conimorco botwoen
JS'ew I'ork and tho JLa Plata, and Mon
tevideo, lias existed since January,
19.12, according to testimony o Paul 6.
Cicrhart, iov 1'orJs. agent, o't! the Prince
line, today boforo tho houao merchant
marine committee. His line, ho i'urthor
I teetUicd, had uuother understanding
with liens doing business betweou Now
York aud South Africa. Jn tho La
Plata trade he declared there wero no
rebates and no division oi! territory.
"The time was when wo Now York
i agents o tho linos wero permitted to
mako ratca on cortain articles," said
Mr. Gcrhart. "Now thoy are mado in
"When was that chango mado?"
asked Representative Humphrey.
"I should say about two years ago."
Speaking of tho South Alrican trade,
tho witness said he bolioved thero was
no pooling, but ho had no doubt that
tho Loudou officers saw to it that each
line got its proportion of tho trade by
rogulatiug tho trips of the prospective
Mr. Gorharfc testified that with tho
four or fivo largest Now York exporters
to the Plata special contracts wero
mado by the lines and. smaller export
ers then given the same rates. Repre
sentative Alexander suggested this pre
vented competition in rates.
"Rate cutting is a most unfortunate
position to be in," replied Mr. Gerhart.
"You can't run eteamors unless on a
paying basis. You can't do it on a
Saying basis except you havo an un
efstanding against cutting rates.' We
have had some bitter experiences."
&"EATTL,15, Wash., Jan. 10. A resolu
tion declaring against any combination
of tho Progressive party in Washington
with either the .Republican or the Demo
cratic party was adopted unanimously to
day at a conference of state Progressive
A committee headed by Lorenzo Dow
of Tacoma. was appointed to perfect clans
fpr a permanent state organization and
roport tomorrow.
William H. Parry, who attended the
national Progressive conference at Chi
cago. urged the workers to organize Pro
gressive clubs In every county, but not
to call them "Roosevelt Progressive"
clubs. jUr. Parry said this warning was
mado at tho request of Colonel Roosevelt.
Ex-Congressman Dies.
SANTA. ROSA, Cal., Jan. 10. War
ren B. English, formor Democratic con
gressman from California, died in a
hospital here today. Ho was 66 years
old and a uativo of West Virginia.
English was elected to congress in 1S92
and served ono term.
No Announcement "Will Be Made
Until Executive Committee
"Winds Up Business.
XEW YORK, Jan. 10. Working plans
for tho T'rogTCEHlvo parly wnro discussed
fit an all-day sesnlon of tho executive
committee of the party hero today. At
adjournment it was announced that no
statement would bo given out until after
tomorrow's ucsslon. when it Is expected
tho buslnoas before tho committee will
bo completed, it waa learned that re
ports of the finance, publicity, progreK
slve service and social service commit
toea wero heard today rind plans dis
cussed for the continuation of those com
mittees for the coming four years.
The committee adjourned Us last meet
ing, on December 20, until today for dis
cussion of the work of organization) pub
licity and raising funds.
Progressive county chairmen from aomo
thirty counties up-state likewise met at
Syracuse today and approved the plan of
tho state oxccutlvo committee to raise
?S In each election district and to sccuro
pledges of $100, each to meet party ex
penses. Whllo tho suggestion of Frank
A. TMuncoy for a union with Republicans
to form ii. new liberal party did not como
beforo tho conference, nearly every Pro
gressive voiced his opposition and fa
vored continuing on present lines.
Editors and publishers of some twenty
up-stato newspapers meeting in' Syra
cuse organized tho "Progressive Press
Association of Now York State."
Man Recently Acquitted on Mur
der Charge Gives Strange
-Advice to Strikers.
.NEW YOBK, Jan 10. "If you arc
compelled to go back undcr unsatis
factory conditions, go back with a do
termination to stick togothcr until you
get what you want. Go back 3Vith
your minds made up that it io the ur.
sal'est thing in the world for the capi
talist to cat food prepared by members
of vour union."
tfhis was the advice of Joseph Ettor,
the labor leader receutly acquitted on
charges growing out of tho textile
striko riots at Lawronce, Slass., uttered
tonight to striking hotel employees,
who met in all-night session after a
series of disturbances in front of hotels
and restaurants.
After he concluded his speech, Ettor
was asked to comment on his words:
"I meant just what I said," was hii
reply. He refused to make further ex
planation. Earlior in his speech Ettor urged the
c trikers not to consider mediation.
OTO NTTT GOAL is exactly
the same as oiu lump, except
that it's smaller in size, and 25c
per ton less in price.
W. J. Wolstcnholme, Managing Director.
Arthur McFarla no. Secretary.
Agents for
Phone Wasatch 110. Office 7G S.Maln
Blue Wa.g:on3 Bring Better doal.
Naylor BrcJf
Grocery lcT
370 South Main Phone W
96-97. T' -
Special TedM
Tomatoes, per can lijjgfl
Peas, per can .iP V
Cereo, 25c package
Cleanser, 4 cans It '
J. A. Newland, Prop J $
Special Tods I!
ROUND STEAK ...... "17 jjje
LEG MUTTON ....... 1 ? .
1 its
"Hotels could not exist without jwoC
ho said. fDo not iicept any nrWi of
tion board to decide your gricvjjdi t
Closo the doors of every hotel iiS'it
city and keep them closed. NoB1
pantry doors, but the front doors f1 aB
PORTLAND, Or.. Jan. 10. ccoifcjt
to United Slates District AttorneyvET
McCourt. who began an Investle .
hero today, a movement Is on:? & '
throughout tho United States to fl
mine whether the Standard Oil com !r
has obeyed the dissolution ruling a jfi U
supreme court. Local federal off! ru .
he said, were gathering evidence t
used In determining whether or not ? .
Standard Oil company Is liable fori
tempt for dlsobcdlcr.ee of the cd
order. ia T
Harsh physics react, weaken'lM 1
bowels, cause chronic constlwB'10
Doan's Regulcts operate easily, tonMAs)
stomach, cure constipation. 23c. AskMf.C
druggist for them. (Advoi'tl&eaKg g
; ,lie
Best Quality Groceri f
SUGAR $5.70 PER SA( '
or 16 lbs. for $1.00. '
Homemade Cider, per gal
Straight Grade Flour, per sack..1 b
Best Hams, per Ib. .
Breakfast Bacon, pre Ib. .. Jji.
Peas, Corn, Tomatoes, per can...' 5";
Sogo Milk, 3 lame cans i! w1
Scno Milk, 6 small cans ....'.! s
: tl
Positively the greatest legitimate reductions on clean, new, stylish Men's and Boys' Clothing and Furnishings ever offered to you. We I !j
are saving hundreds of people many dollars and we want you to get your share of the savings. Take our tip and hurry to our store. dj
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Manhattan Shirt Special Boys9 Clothing Sacrificed ft
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M in I lu Suits and Overcoats wSm 1
W VI I 13 $2.50 and $3.00 values cut. to $1.90 included (excepting blues and blacks) at these moneysavine F Pi I f ,
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Neckties Gloves Cap Special . Shoes Underwear j
HOLIDAY NECKWEAR. Gauntlets and wrist lengths A t o tmeu boys' and chjU 40 different, snappj-, dressy lasts, Several broken lots of high grade, i ?J
I Silks, beautiful patterns, sold ev- fleecc and iur Jined cali' skin sizes Ldpitterns! your hoafc the a11 lcathcrs- Mo05c sldn water' "erwear, all sizes now. Ifiu-v
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OUR SALE PRICE toing or out of doors. Now at oJ! ODC Boys' Shoes, made lo wear. $
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ir Wonderful. T?Z 50c Unprecedented 2 JT llC p
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: " I A
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ft Windows Closely (jAKlJJN IlyK & ADAMS CU. fidence in This Sale S

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