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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL. THURSDAY. DECEMBER 28, 1911.
rve SCIENTISTS GOVER INQUISITORS TRAIL SI fAT SEN TAKES ALBUOUEROUE MEN'SON CHARGED WITH CLAY ROAD ACROSS CHARITY BANQUET WIDE RANGE OF . MliRATO C0I1DAT DISSATISFIED MISCONDUCT AS ISCALERO PROVES DEADLY SUBJECTS SEATTLE. SHANGHAI . WITH RECORD EXECUTOR SANDS TDTWOSCDHE ARKANSAS DIAMONDS AND AIRSHIP BUILDING V. Oiigin of American Indian and Prevention of Mine Disasters Furnish Topics For High Brow Discussion. Hr Moraine Journal Spetlat Itawd Wlrf Washington, liec. 27. Subjects ranging from tho origin of I he Amer ican Indian to the prevention of dis asters in mines, were discussed by the leading scientists and economists of the I'nited States today in the opening session of the American Society for The Advancement of Science and the thirty affiliated associations holding conventions here. Every phase of aeroplane building and operation is to be discussed at an "airship session," and important ques tions of food protection, plant ami an imal breeding, home economics and wientific research, will Ih debut d. The search for diamonds in Arkan sas was the subject of a discussion be fore the geological society today. State Geologist Purdue of Arkansas said no proof had yet been found to uliow that the small area in which diamonds were found in l!0ti would be extended. H. R Talhot of Huston In an ad dress before the American Chemical society declared that much of the ana lytical work now being done by chem ists was below the standard that should be maintained because the chemists had permitted themselves to be placed in a secondary position. An effort to prevent dust explosions in mines in November and December, when they are most prevalent, has brought about a condition that Is ptix eling the health officers and the bu reau) of mines. Dr. J. Holmes, chief of tlje bureau of mines told the sclen enee association that two experts of the marine hospital service had been called In to investigate. In the effort to drive out poisonous gases from mln.-s by Introducing ulr through a room filled with steam, miners working In the warm moist atmosphere have developed the hook worm disease and tuberculosis at an alarming rale. Washington, Dec. 27. President Tart naively admitted to the dele gates to the American Society for the Advancement of .Science tonight that he would welcome on opportunity to remain In Washington. His confes sion was received with an outburst of cheering. The president, who was welcoming tho delegates to the capi tal, quickly saw how his declaration had been Interpreted an, joined In the laughter. "You have the freedom of the city," he said, "mid It is a beautiful city In which you cannot stay too long. "Indeed," lie added hurriedly, "the louder you slay the longer jou want to slay,'' The president i'i I not accept the opportunity the incident offered to talk politics. Ife confined himself to a c!ii'.'i;.ssion of the work of the var ious scientific bodies and expressed his admiration for their accomplish ments. He would, If he could, he said, bring to the government bureaus more of the actlvo aid and co-operation of scientists In private life. -- TRAGIC FATE Passenger in Santa Fe Refrig erator Car Fights Suffoca tion, Starvation and Death From Cold, E. L. Crosswhyte, 21 years of age, homeless and without employment, was rescued from a Santa Fe refrig erator oar yesterday morning by Special Officer Gahlfhu. When found the Voting man war in un uppurenily dying condition, but rion revived when taken to police hcaduuarte.s, According to his story, l:o entered tie car at Sun M.ireial forty-eight botrs before he was fciinil by the oft'Wcr A hralieman hud (dammed the door without looking in and Crosswhyto was a prisoner, lie didn't mind this at first, but as the ttinperature uro lied he suffered Intensely from cold and finally was almost suffocated from the foul air in the airtight re frigerator. Doing without food or wa ter for the forty-eight hours did not dd to his comfort, and when found hy the officer the young man had about given up hope. When he had recovered sufficiently Crosswhyte was taken before Police Judge Craig where he told his Mil story. Homesick und penniless he still carried with him two small pres ents which lie hud planned to send to his mother and sister In Portland, Ore., but tucked evuii the wherewithal to pay the Tew cents postage necos aary to rorwsrd them. The talc of misery touched the hcarls of the Judge and police officers and a small nlKtion was taken up, the prisoner as given a good breakfast und sent "it his wi;y after the presents had '"en mailed Tor lheir destination. A fine of $10, which It was necessary to Impose on the prlroner Tor stealing a ride on the railway, wus suspended, the judge being of the opinion that he youth hart done sufficient pen-1 Knee for his transgression of the law. HALF FROZEN YOUTH RESCUED FROM ELECTRICAL ENGINEER AND LABOR CHIEF TESTIFY Employe of Los Angeles News paper Tells of Meeting Dy namiter in Doomed Building Day Before Explosion, By Morning Journal Hiierlnl Inwl Wlre. Los Angeles. Dec. 2T. Coincident ally with the appearance of 11. W. Pohlman, business agent of the Seat tle Iron Workers' union, us a wit ness before the federal grand jury, which resumed its Investigation to day into the nation-wide , dynamite conspiracy, it became known that another resident of Seattle, Dr. D. G. Wagner, had appeared before the in quisitors und given important testi mony. Dr. Wagner, who no longer prac tices medicine but devotes himself to managing an electrical supply com pany, was said to have told the grand Jury of a meeting he had with James H. McNamara In Seattle in the latter part of August, last year. Dr. Wagner's business was located near the Intersection of James Btrect and Third avenue, Seattle, almost directly ncross the street from the Lyons building, which was damaged by dynamite to the extent of $5,000 on August 30, 1910. The Lyons building explosion was credited to James P.. McNamara who nt that time was said to have made his first dynamiting expedition to the Pacific coast. According to the tes timony it was asserted Dr. Wagner gave to the grand Jury, a man whom he afterwards Identified by newspaper pictures as James 15. McNamara took a part of one ofhls destructive ma chines to the electrical supply com pany, where Dr. Wagner whs man ager, for repairs. Another witness who has given the grand jury important testimony, Is William Hrown of Los Angeles, who has been an employe of tho Los An geles Times for twelve years. He tes. tilled that the morning before the Times building was destroyed, Octo ber 1, 1910, he met James H. Mc Namara In the basement of the structure near the spot where the actual explosion occured. According to Drown, McNamara de clared he was looklnjr for work as a newsoanor mailer. Brown told him he was In the wrong part of the build-Ins- nnd directed him to the manager of the mailing department. After questioning Paid ftcharren hurg of Snn Francisco, secretary of the State Federation of Labor today the grand jury adjourned until to morrow. The federal court adjourned until Saturday and as any indictment would have to bo presented in that tribunal the adjournment precludes the possibility or the return of true bills before that date. PASSENGERS SHAKEN IN UNION PACIFIC WRECK Laramie. Wo Dec. 27 Train Xc. 7, In charge of Conductor Hich and Engineer Hasklnn. on the 1'nloti Pa chic, running forty miles un hour, was wredted 14 miles west of here at J o'clock this morning. The engine left the track on account of a broken rail and turned completely around, being headed east. The first three cars of the train were turned cross ways of the track. The chef In the dining car was seriously Injured and a number of the passengers were slightly hurt, none of the trainmen or passengers being killed. It will take at least ten hours to clear the track for passing i,i trains. A relief train with surgeons und the wrecker were sent from here. Conductor Ilieh wus on Xo. 7 a couple of v eks nr, when it was wrecked at Buna. STEEL CORPORATION DISTRIBUTES MILLION Ww York. X. Y.. Dec. '.'7, Th T'nliKil States Steel cor, aunt ion has in,lu Iim annual distribution to em ,.ivn miller its bonus plan, which has hern In force nine years. The amount distributed for this year Is $l,ir.o,rioo. Tile corpora',! n also will offer to its employes the right to subscribe for about $25,000 yhares of shares on the basis of the plan which has been in farce for the period already KtHle.l. The price- probably will be u lltt'e below the market. BIG SHOE COMPANIES EFFECT CONSOLIDATION St. Louis. Dec. 27. Th" Interna tional Shoe company representing the consolidation of the Peters and Kob erts, Johnson and Hand companies, filed articles of Incorporation this af ternoon with a capital stock fixed at $25,000,000. The usrets Include 'factories' in St. Louis and Springfield, Mo.. and Jersoyvillo und Hollc. Ille, IP. The incorporation was for the lnrg- J i. .i i.. vi est amount ever reroi.j...i Louis. . Delhi lo Ncnr llcnlD. New York. Dec. 27. The condition of' Delia Fox, the comedienne and Mincer, who v.as operated on for np-pe-dlciUs hist Saturday, continues ex trctnelv critical today, according to hr uhvstolans. Subsequent to the operation piM itol.iHiS.ih velop. d. , EASILY OUTSHINES OTHER REBEL CHIEFS Plan to Make Him President of United China With Full Pow ers to Organize Republican Government, IIt Miirniui Journal Knroti.l tnwd Mire.) Shanghai, Dee. 27. The arrival o( Dr. Sun Yat Sen has injivtrd an en tirely new an,l forceful element into the ranks anj councils of the revolu tionists. There is every evidence that Dr. Sun is receiving mere con sideration than other lea.l.-n of the evolutionists here. Ills resilience is crowded from morning until night with representatives of all the pro vinces, generals and govirecrs, with whom he has continual eo vt'lta'.loiia. Delegates from the provinces of China proper, who have beet, in tending the Nanking convention, oam(. in n body to Shanghai, where they met Dr. Snn nnd I I'.er return ing to Nanking. Thre is every lea son to believe that they will nit on December 2S and elect Dr. Sun presi dent of the provisional government of the united provinces o;' China pro per, by o. unanimous vot of th-j dele gates of the i.ighteen provinces. After that has bee.i d me t It r revo lutionists plan the sok-Uon of a cabinet by the president who will then issue a proclamation setting forth the terms offered by the revolu tionists to the Manchus Biid the im perial court In event of their peace ful surrender. Should this not oc cur this campaign against the Man chus and the Imperialists will con tinue and Peking will be taken. Dr. Sun Yat Sen does not regard the peace conference hero seriously and will proceed with his plans with out, regard to Peking. Xo decision has been reached us to whether the armistice is to be continued. JAVANESE I H, I ENCE HACK OF I'KINCK OHINti Paris, Dec. 2K. A Shanghai dls pitch to tho Purls edition of the New York Herald, says the republicans have received unimpeachable infor mation that Japan is Influencing Prince Chlng, the ex-premier, and Premier Yuan Shi Kai, against a re public, und they ere wildly excited at this state of affairs. They deel ire that unless Premier Yuan announces a definite policy Immediately, they will resume hostilities on Sunday. A strong protest Is also being framed, says the dispatch, and will be sent to Toklo warning Julian that res ponsibility for the resumption of hos tilities will be on her shoulders. The Toklo correspondent of the Herald ' he learns that Japan will cITcr only friendly advice ugalnst the establishment of a republic In China. imit.kiai. ( lax mist have ,mom:v to eight London, Dec. 28. Tim Dully Tele graph's Pekin correspondent says that Yuan Shi Kal on Tuesday handed to the Imperial elan u memorandum re viewing the situation and stating that If the clan desired to tight to a fin ish military expenses for six months must be found Immediately; other wise he would entrust the nation's fate to the national conference. ' Vague rumors, continues the cor respondent, are current that the em peror's abdication is Imminent, lie newed efforts are being made simul taneously in many quarters to In duce the foreign governments to sanction the issue of bonds by Prem ier Yuan. iiKUI'MI',i:ttMi;T OF CHINA IKIXTIMK pekin. Dec. 27. Mongolia which utmost eouals China propur In size, will be proclaimed Independent to morrow simultaneously with ine cut ting off from China of the vast de pendency of Turkestan, Doth will pass under Russian Influence and will practically becomo Itussian protector ates. Kusslan at any time will be uble to annex them. A grand khan will be mimed as monarch of Mongolia, The construction of the Trans-Mogolian railway, for which Russia has long sought permission from China wid now be e. matter of time, Europe thereby coming nearer to Pekln by three of four days. Russian Influence perilously will flank the Japanese sphere In Man churia and the Japanese alliance for tho sake of preserving Japanese In terests may sooner or later be ac cepted. Russian officers and officials, If not the Russian government pro per, have influenced this action In Mongolia. GAS IN YOUR STOMACH NOT ALWAYS DYSPEPSIA ITS NERVOUSNESS Your Nerves very often make your Stomach Irilable. It refuses to work; food does not digest and (ias forms. That's one kind of Dyspepsia, the Nervous kind, and this kind you can cure only by a Remedy that acts di rectly on the Stomach Nerves. Haalmanti s Gas-1 ablets do this to perfection. They are mude especially for (las. They act on your Stomach Nerves, tin y quiet the Irritable, rebel lions gas forming Stomach, sml not onlv relieve, but cure (las permanent ly. ' Really it serins It pity If you suffer from Gas In the Stomach and liowels not to try HaHlmann's (las-Tablets, These peculiar tablets ore sold for ROe a bottle by nearly every druggist. If not In stock tell him to get them for you from his wholesaler or send 50c In sliver, stumps or money order to J. lsaalmann Co., 330 Sutter St., Sri n Francisco. Claimed Government Ther mometer Shows Lower Tem perature For City Than De gree of Cold Warrants. That the weather in Albtiqiierqii" for the past few dais ban probabl) t een the coldest, in the city's history everybody will admit, but there are reveral gentlemen in the community who are not prepare,) to admit that the temperature recorded by thu government Instruments at the Rio Grande Industrial school Is the tem perature In the city. Tuesday night the government thermometer recorded a temperature of 9 below icro. while the lowest reached by reliable Instruments up town was one degree above. It Is pointed out that the industrial school which Is three miles moth of the city, is located on an exposed knoll and close to the river where the temper ature may well he several degrees lower than that of Albuquerque. Postmaster Hopkins on Tuesday caused a reliable thermometer to tie hung out In front of the postofflce nnd hourly readings from this Instru ment during the night showed a tem perature ranging from 10 degrees nbove r.ero at S a. m. Wednesday to one above at 7 o'clock or just before sunrise, which ' generally conceded to be the coldest time of the day. This reading shows a minimum of just 10 degrees above that recorded at the school south of town. Whilo 1 degree above xero Is far from sultry, the postmaster Insists that It is bad enough and he believes thttt the government ihould supply a set of Instruments for this city so that we will no longer have to depend on points down the valley for our offi cial figures on the weather. N ) in 1 1 KUN OA M FORX I A SWEPT UY CHILL It LASTS San Francisco, Dec. 27. Follow ing the low barometer of yesterday a ruin storm of wld area swept through the northern ami central por tions of the state toilay, The entire northern half of the slate was cover ed, the storm shading Into snow In the mountain foothills, with unusually heavy snow fair In the, higher alti tudes of the Slskivous und Sierras, There la little dauger of further forest damage, J'KOST DAMAGE NOT KFJtlOl'S IN SOVTH Los Angeles,.; TX'P.T That citrus fruits Were nct as badly 'damaged as waB at first expected Ify tlje cold of the last few nights, mj atf badly -as two years ago, was stated today by orange grower lifter 'hey hd mwde u careful exam Din UojifOlj thftr trees.. Concert Given By New Mexico Choral Society Unqualified Success; Program Distinctly Classical. Prof. (.luHcppi Fabbrlnl, the dis tinguished Italian pianist, who next to Josef Hoffman is conceded to be the leading pianln in America today, delighted a l uge and fashionable au dience at the Flks opera house lasl night by his Interpretations of the great masters. The program as outlined gave the distinguished musician an opportun ity to show his marvelous technique, and power of expression. In his ren ditions! of the nocturnes of Chopin and Liszt he was especially good. Tho I'nlvcrslty of New Mexico Choral club, under whose auspices the concert was given, rendered their numbers on the program with telling effect, und added greatly to the en joyment of the evening. Miss Helena F.gyptlades, directress of the club, conducted the organization through the JInale from the Grand opera Dinorah and the (a) and (b) uum bcrs given by the ladles chorus. The 'following Is the program of tho evening: 1. Finale "Dinorah" Meyerbeer U. N. M. Choral club. 2 a) "Pallade" In A flat major... i Chopin (b) "Nocturne" In F sharp major Chopin (c) "Polnalse" in A flat major., Chopin 3, (a) "Song at Dusk" Tcrhune (b) "Maiden's Wish" Chopin IT. X. M. Ladies' chorus. 4. (a) "Romance" In D minor.... Schumann (b) "Scherzo" ill 10 major Marliie.el '(c) "Nocturne" In K flat...... MsJit (d) "F.levenlh Rhapsody" LifcZl TO STUDY FAILURE OF GREELEY POTATO CROP Fort Coltliis, Colo., Die. 27. lie cause of tho fact that the potato crop In northern Colorado last season was damaged to the extent of $4,000 by n strange, plant disease or parasite, tli. heads of the experimental depart ment of tho stute agricultural college decided today to make exhaustive study of the disease In tho next three months in tho colle ge greenhouses and Issue a bulletin before spring plant ing for the benefit of potato growers. FABBRINI DELIGHTS LARGE AUDIENCE INDICTED FOR MAKING AWAY WITH $100,000 Beneficiaries Under Will of Texas Millionaire Demand Accounting From Adminis trator of Estate. I Br Unra tn( Journal Uprrlal laarj Wlra 1 Sterling, 111., Dec. 2i. It developed today that Duncan McKay, one of the largest real estate owners in Galves ton, Tex., had been Indicted by the October grand Jury ,,n a charge of misappropriation of the money left by his father In nn estate valued at nearly $.1,000,000. The transactions which led to th Indictment date buck several years. After long litigation in the circuit court of Whiteside county, a Judg ment for nearly $100,000 was Issued against Mac Kay, but before the find ings were entered he left the Juris diction. Duncan Moore, u nephew of the Galveston man, then went before tho grand Jury and gave testimony which resulted In an Indictment charging his uncle with mlssapproprlittlon f piaeticully th entire amount of the judgment rendered previously. The Indictment was suppressed . in the hope that MacKav might return' to this state, it being generally under stood that he was In Kurope, Now, It is alleged, MacKay has returned to the I'nited States, but his exact whereabouts are unknown. It is stated that the greater part of MacKay's holdings, which Include several of the main business blocks in Galveston, were transferred pre vious to the supposed European trip. Duncan MacKay Is charged with having withheld $125,270 from the estate of his father. A judgment for this am miit together with attorneys fees of $23,000 was entered In the Whiteside county circuit court In June In favor of Duncan Moore, a nephew, und Simon Legrew of Chi cago. M ii iCav was made administrator of his l.tth.r's estate in 1892, the prop tny then amounting approximately to $500,000. In IH'.m an order was issued by the .probate court of White sido fcunty directing the administra tor to file an Inventory and an ac t iut tliig for the property, but the or del was Ignored. I't oceed lugs in circuit court were s'oilf 'l for a settlement, the cuSe be lag ' drawn In the name of Anna Moore, a sister of Duncan Moore. A few years ago a final decision uwnrded the estate $ 4 H . r. It 8 and Inter est amounting to $t!0.12 'from the administrator. A bond furnished by McKay us administrator and signed by relatives was found insufficient to satisfy the Judgment and the com plainants thereupon secured the In dictment; MacKay was reported to have gone to Kurope. but recently to have re ttilMod and bis relatives, to uhsolve the bond have promised States Attor ney Ludens to have him In court In thirty days. Displaying the Itiost gorgeous cos tumes ever seen In Albuquerque and portraying Impersonations of some tt( the most noted feminine stage cele brities, Divine Dobson took the intdl ence of the Orpheiim by storm last night, and was recalled again und again. ' In his Impersonation of the Duchess be wore u thousand dollar costume and his many changes of costumes made with bewildering rapidity all displayed elaborate and costly gowns seldom seen outside of Paris, the fashion center of the world. The tirpheum is setting the puce for high-class vaudeville, and the ex clusive photo-play service Is up-to-date arid hard to beat. Lovers of the best don't miss this treat. INDUSTRIAL PEACE IS TOPIC OF FEDERATION New York, Dce. 27. "Jiidustrlal, peace and progress," will be the topic assigned for a whole day's discussion at the annual mooting of the Na tional Civb: Federation in Washing ton, March 5-7 to which the feder ation announced today It hud asked tho governors of various states to send delegates. Another day will b devoted to consideration of the rights und duties of public, employes." According to tho program the "In dustrial peace" session will be pre sided over by Cardinal Gibbons and will bo devoted principally to discus sion of tip; successful operation of the Krdinan conciliation act and tho "various effective methods of negoti ation between employers und their employes." MiihIc Tcaohi r-t In Session. Ann Arbor, Mb-h., Doc. 27. The feature of today's session of the Na tional Music Teachers' association, which met In annua! session hero to day, was the statement of Professor II, F. Sleeper, or Smith College, that after only sixteen lessons. It was pos sible for pupils In harmony to pro duce compositions so difficult that they would be unable to play them themselves. f DIVINEDQDSDlSf REAL SHDQTING SENSATION AT ORPHI Territorial Engineer Calls For Bids For Construction of Much Needed Highway Eastern New Mexico, in (Sperlifcl drrrnpoatlrar t Moraine Jot.niat Roswell, N. M Dee. ;7. Territor ial Engineer Charles D, Miller, has IsMUctl u call for bids for the con construction of a clay road across the "Mescalero Sands" about forty miles east of Roswcll. Rids will be opened January 23, at Santa Fe, X. M. t.oes to Arrvt Hail Hunch. Deputy Sheriff Jim Johnson went to Kynuit, X, M., yesterday to arrest Wilson and Walter Orr. charged by warrant with assault with Intent to kill und assault respectively. It Is charged by Hysell Smith that Wilson Orr attempted to kill Hysell Smith and hiB brother. John, while Walter Orr Is charged with cursing a wom an. None of the shots alleged to have been fired at the Smith brothers took effect. liw.ihllUlcs or Small Orchard. Following is an example of what can lie done in this section with a small orchard; J. J. Dock has an elghteen-ncre orchard, fourteen acres In hearing. From this orchard, eight years old, he marketed this year rev en thousand boxes of apples, one thousand boxes through the Fruit Growers association, for which he has not received complete returns, the balance he marketed himself, some of his "King Da"(a' selling us high as $2.50 a box. Plating his net returns at $1.00 per box. an extremely low es tlinate, he received $500 per acre for this crop. Itoswt-ll '.nJoys Mild Weather. While the coun'ry to the north and west of u !r wrestling In the grip of one of the severest cold spells of the past twenty years we are enjoying comparatively mild weather, the ther mometer not going below 18 degrees and only that low for a few hours In the morning. Yrsterdtty was bright sunshine, though cold. Kli-cp Men Talk Tariff. Tho sheep men or the county met at the Commercial dub Tuesday af ternoon and discussed the tariff, rail road rates and other matters of es pecial Interest to them. Pneumonia Victim Kuct umhu. Mrs. It. H. Cortipary succumbed to ii n iiculit attack of pneumonia laid night about 10:80. Shu was 41 years old and leaves a husband una children by u former husband. Fun eral arrangements have not been an lioiinced. Wlilto Plague Sufferer D" Roswcll, N. M.i Dec. 27. Robert Hutsnilcr, who bar. been employed nl the llagcrinan South Spring ram for some time, and n sufferer from the while plague, died last night about 8:30. His remains will be hold nt one of the loial undertaking parlors pending funeral arrangements. OFFICER HELD Fl William Owen Bound Over to Grand Jury For Killing of An tonio Mevos at Belen; Bail Fixed at $1,500.' (Mperliil lllai.iilrli In tl.s Muriilnv .linirni.1 Helen, N. M., Dee. 27. William Owen, special officer for the Santu Fo Railway company, who last Sat- unlay night shot and killed Antonio Meyos, was given a preliminary hearing in the Justice of the peace court today, As a result of the hear Ig Owen was bound over In the sum of $1,500 to await the action of Mm grand Jury at thu next term of court. .Defendant pleaded self defense but District Attorney Klock, who repre sented the territory, held that thu blinwliig was not sufficient to justify the shooting and Insisted that tho matter was on that should be brought before the grand Jury. Owen at once furnished tho bond und was released. Kills Wire Then ScR. Livingston, Mont., Dee. 27. Dr. 0, K. lluttoii, formerly a prominent phy sician of Linings, Mont., shot and killed his wife today und alter drink ing a. quantity of poison, shot himself and died Instantly. The Ruttons had been divorced for some time. It is believed Ilutton wus Insane. -;- 11 Uo Cocm Dry. Columbus, o Dec. 27. like coun ty today voted to continue dry. The election had been petitioned for by the wets. In recent second elections the drys have retained six counties and the wets have won Ip four. What Pu.'.hil Her. Th little city girl stood watching the "hand" on the farm milking thi cow. "Think you could do It" asked the "hand." "I think so," replied Miss City. "I could do the milking, I think, but when you want to stop milking how do yon turn It pff?" SPECIAL JR COURT j Homeless Men Poisoned By i Fish Served at Municipal Kit- chen in Beil'm; Putrid Blamed For Deaths. Fish Hi Morning JnurMiil prrlnl ltt4 nlrel Heliiii, Dec. Thirty-eight home less im-n who. among others, partook ol ib taed herring in addition to tho dinner of bread und soup given them at the municipal charity kitchen, ore dead. More than forty others are sick, several of whom are believed to be d Ing. The cause of death has not yet been announced, but the authorities rtr confident that the putrid fish are re sponsible. The partially completed sutopsles appear to substantiate this Uew. AH those known to have par taken of the fish are dead or, In such condition as to be unable to thro light on the subject. It is believed, however, that one of the victims found ilu. flh In the irarbage pile of a near by market and divided them among his comrades. RIGHTS OF STATES MENACED BY U.S. COURTS Governor Baldwin of Connecti cut Protests Against Alleged Usurpation of Power By Fed eral Tribunals. (Br Morning Joarnnl Kpeclnt I Wlr 1 liutiulo, Dec, Si. control ot muter, authorities by Inferior United States ourts has developed to such an ex tent that the people ure becoming Im patient, declared Governor simoon v.. Ital.lwin of Connecticut, at the open ing of tho twenty-seventh annual meeting or the American Historical association and the eighth annual meeting of tho American Political Science association here tonight. If some or the recent court deci sions are not reversed Governor Il.tld wln said the Judicial power of tha United States apparently extend to any Justifiable controversy mising In any slate although pertaining to mere matters of local concern. . .t CLASS! STARS IN Famous Play of American Life to Be Presented By Good Cast at Elks Theater Saturday Night. Eugene Walter's famous play of American life, "Paid In Full," comes to Hie Elks' theater next Saturday night. The cast Wageiihals & Kemper of or this engagement Is the same seen fcr the past three seasons In tho lead ing theatres of the east and south. Leslie llassett Is conceded by many t ritlcs as the beat Joe llrooks th stage has even seen. Frank O. Bur ton, while not the llrst to play Capt. Williams, soon succeeded Frank Sher idan who orgltiati'd the part; his Capt. Williams is doubtleas one of tho best performances of this character this play has seen, Miss Edna llrothers, us Kmim Crooks, has met with favor every where. Miss May Estelle, tho well known actress, Is still seen In the part of Mrs. Harris, us Is Miss Constant: Pullman, as Hetli Harris. Mr. Georgn liuncroft us James Smith, and Mr. David Manning us tho Jap make up a cast that will compare favorably with any ever seen in tnis great succesr. The original complete New York A-,- tor theatre production Is used. (iutc Kccli to Aiiiii'h Deathbed. Minneapolis, Minn., Dec. 27. Two hours after ho. heard tonight that hi favorlle aunt, Mrs. 11. 1. Angell, was dead of a parutytic stroke at St. Charles, Ills., Charles G. Gates, multi millionaire, was speeding on a special train for that place. Mr. Gates' mother, according to a telephone message here tonight, left New York for St. Charles tonight anrt will arrive there early tomorrow. $ Aitu liiAuii to norma and emir , im.Win,o i Booth. sa v;t;r h bj. hTHKI-S lot .I";:' ,V" .VU,cicvU.''? I'.l'.l IIIMI, im rr.rn- a" )Olill (tie CIIII.li, foi'ThNM n fib Ml I.!.AVSll FMN; fUKM WINI. COI.K'. is tlieht rr.ae.ly .er MAKKIId'.A. IM i mOio-ly haintlrM. We n-Jt r.l k f R i Winnie' honttltng Svrup, nun llar TlWVUVilWl UUB tRelioves CATARRH of 4 the j GLADDER i- and all . Discbarm l" . 24H0URS! KmIi Mpml tout Um fwn IM11M S"fct tl! it,..,.,- . WVyVWrVVrirVyVVVrVV. "PAID IN FULL" f Wl-TAl. It. 1 warn-