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4 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMRpd 6
I The Ogden Standard-Examiner PUBLISHING COMPANY. , An Independent Newspaper Published every evening and Sunday morning vvlthout I murzle or a club Entered a Second-class Matter at th Postofflce, Ogden, Utah, established 187fl Member of tho Audlf Bursiu of Clrcula. lion and Tha Associated Press. SUBSCRIPTION IN ADVANCE Oellvered by Carrier Dally nnd Sun day, 1 year $10. 80 B Mall Dally and Sunday, 1 Year... J7 80 MSM B e'pToF T HE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tha Aaioclated Press Is exclusively en titled to the use for republication of any news credited to It not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news pub lished herein. STANDARD-EXAMINER TELEPHONE NUMBERS Classified Ad. Dept M Business and Circulation D- it 56 Dlsplay Advertising Dept .....428 Editorial and News Dept 870 IWILKERSON'S INJUNCTION. Having received widespread criti cism. Attorney General Daugherty ex plains thai the injunction issued by Judge Wilker30n Is not to be used to abridge tho constitutional liberties oi citizens. But why should a federal judge grant an injunction which prohibits peaceful strike meetings, interviews by 6trike leaders, persuasion or en treaty? If courts can do those things and have back of them the armed forces of the United States, what becomes oi personal liberty? This i3 not an issue confined to the railroad strike. This is a question involving the very fundamentals of our government. If that form of injunction la sanc tioned by the highest tribunal in the land, then our courts have powers never dreamed of by the makers of I constitutional government in which three distinct branches are supposed to operate the legislative, the Judi cial, the executive and by which free speech .and tho right to peaceful as sembly are guaranteed. It is well that Attorney General Daugherty has stated ho does not In tend to employ the coercive part oi the injunction which invades rights that heretofore have not been ques tioned. But for the future good of this na tion the extreme features of the Wil kerson injunction should be brought to an issue to determine whether a federal judge can enforce an order prohibiting peaceful acts of persua sion or entreaty or assembly. CONFIRMED BY THE SENATE. With the confirmation by the Unit ed States senate of the nominatirfn of former Senator George Sutherland to be associate justice of the supremo court of the United States, the Utah man needs only the formality of be ing sworn In to take his Beat on the supreme bench. Ixwklng back forty years, we find George Sutherland an obscure young ster, with nothing to indicate his great future Today he la putting on the gown which marks him as one of the most distinguished men in American public life. This is added proof of the po69lbi)i I iiea of advancement In this great coun try of ours. The door of opportunity swings open to the humblest. oo- I ASKING FOR AN ARMISTICE. The disaster to the Greek forces in ABia Minor has reached proportions which have caused the allied powers to confer on the advisability of an armistice Retreating in all haste, the defeat Bj has become a rout for the Greeks, and t-? allied nations today are concerned ever the fate of the Christians who are about to fall into the hands of the H Turks. If an armistice is not arranged in ijfne o stop the progress of the Turk ish Nationalists, thousands of Chris nans will be caught in the drive and, having exhibited their contempt for the Turks when the Greeks were able to "protect them, no doubt they will be massacred as an act of revenge. LA FOLLETTE NOMINATED. j After having delivered a speech in the senate which made him anything hut a slandpat party man, Senator i LaFollette proceeded from Washing j ton to Wisconsin to campaign on the I "name basis, and on Tuesday he re. ! ceived a vote In the Republican pri I ruaries so large as to bring cxprcs ; iorua of doubt as to whether It will I be neceesary for him to run at Iho regular election in November. He de I feated his opponent Ganfleld by over I 100,000. The complete vote may show H he has been nominated by 150,000. LaFolletle is one of the most in- dependent and aggressive of the group J of senators known as progressives, I In the present congress he has mani fested strong opposition to the admin ! isiratlon. As a matter of fact, LaFol I lette never has been in harmony with any administration, Republican or 1 Democratic. He Is a free lance and I "delights in destructive criticism In I his last tariff speech he quoted for mer President Taft as having indl f catod a resolve to veto the Payne I I Aldrich bill, but finally yielding to I I pressure and attaching hid signature. I LaFollette described Taft as weak and I vacillating This denunciation was ', H directed against the present supreme I ' justice of the United Statesand with i in a few days of the delivery of that 4- fiPJi TOM SIMS ? SAYS 4 : A wise man never sleeps on a rail road track or on the job. Out of sight Is not out of mind Coal is and isn't. It is hard to tell what or when the world is coming to. Movie slar usually keeps r diary. Then sho can look back and tell who her husbands wr-re The man who flares up never shlneH very loug. Beethoven composed masterpieces after he was deal Our musicians compose them Just before. Stores advertising "easy pay ments'' often find they are not. Health hint. Never phone your uiip and ask her where she Is If a new stenographer profited by her mistakes she would be rich A Michigan man who smoked a cigaret while rarrying dynamite will never do either again. Three Germans are born for every Frenchman. The alarming part is it takes more nerve to be born in Ger many. Choose your words well. Some day you may have to eat them. speech LaFollette wins his over whelming victory in Wisconsin, In the Republican primaries in a rock ribbed Republican state. We begin to wonder whether party names mean anything and whether there is any Intense party spirit left in the country. It begins to look as though the great body of the voters In this coun try are not partisans and have broken away from old moorings. Johnson wins In California. Bever-1 idge In Indiana, Plnchot in Pennsyl- j vania, LaFollette in Wisconsin, Reed' in Missouri. All of them are so lnde pendent as to be out of harmony with their party leaders and a source of endless worry to the regulars, oo WINE. Enough wine to give every Amerl can a pint and a half Is locked up In California's bonded warehouses and wineries. The total is over 21,000,000 i gallons. That seems a lot, and is. Bui 11 would be Interesting, probably sur prising, to compare it with the amount of wine locked up in one sea son's California raisin crop. Nearly every one seems to have a ke to ihh particular lock. oo I VOICES. Every language and dialect spoken in the world Is being recorded on copper phonograph discs In Berlin by Prof. WUhelm Doegen. He says the rerords will last 10. 000 years. If they do. and are played in the' year 11922, will enyone except schol j ars be able to understand them'' Ten thousand years from now speech may be a lost art. with people conversing' by mental telepathy. BREAKFAST. All medicine is not bitter. Some-, times health advice is pleasant, re-; quiring no work, no self denial. Interesting sample Is offered in the Medical Review of Reviews. It quer-j led doctors In 46 states Three out of four of the physicians advise eat-, Ing a hearty breakfast One authority says the digestive ap paratus is at its best after a night's, sleep The system, like a furnace, is low on fuel in ihe morning and needs j a good-sized meal Rawlings, head of Illinois State De-, partment of Health, as it's even j safe to have pie with our bacon and j eggs. Ralph Waldo Emerson always ate pie for breakfast. CHICKENS. j How many eggs do you eat" De-, partment of agriculture says the av erage American eats only half an egg a day. It advises us to eat more hen-, fruit, the cleanest food that reaches j consumers also the most nourishing, taken raw or coddled. The department ndds statistics showing that our national debt is one dollar for each egg laid by all Ameri can hens so far this year. Let that sink In and we are not apt to refer to billions so glibly. SAFETY. The fear emotion 1s working over time. Insurance Press, trade paper, says that Americans this year will take out a total of $9,000,000,000 of new life insurance. Life insurance is growing eight times faster than our population. A fortunate situation, for at least Beven tentha of men would leave their fami lies practically penniless excopt for Insurance, systematic and scientific saving. Bet them that you will die before they expect you to. oo RUM-RUNNERS. John D Appleby, head prohibition agent in the New York district, tells amazing facts about rum-runners' profits: Forty cues of rye whisky , the regu lation load lor a hooch-smuggler's airplane, cost 1200 in Canada. Land- 4, Soft drink mngnate's 6on sued for an act while drunk should have stuck to a sip off the old stock This may bo an awful country; but there aro Russians who haven't had a good meal In six years. San Francisco women disowned her five ehlldren. Perhaps they wore bell- botiom trousers. Lloyd George and the ex kaiser got big pay for their memoirs. The pen brings more money than the sword. Fashion says men's winter cloliea will be about the same. Except for a i leaning, yes. There may not be much money in Circulation now. but the world series is coming soon. Florists say the old fashioned flow ers are coming back. This does not include wall flowers. Chicago woman got six months for throwing dishes. EtjQUette books pre vent such blunders. Denver family has welcomed its nineteenth child: but wait until Christmas comes. They are smuggling American made cigarets into Canada and our army is pretty small ed In New York, tho cargo sells for 14000- The pilot's rake-off Is $500. leaving a "handsome profit" for the head of the business. Those profits, diverted to Uncle Sam by Income tax or otherwise, would soon make a hole in the nation nl debt But there's no way to check up a bootlegger's Income any more than a burglar's. oo Smoked Hams and Heavy Pork Loins Declared Bargains CHICAGO Sept. 6. Smoked hams and hea"y pork loins are buryalns In meat according to a statement Issued today by the Institute Of American i Meat Packers. The statement says j smoked hams ha declined approxi mately 26 per cent at wholesale lnce early In June of this year, and are sell ling approximately 20 pr n-nt iow-r than was the case the corresponding time last year. According the insti tute, the majority of retailers are pass Ins: these reductions to the consumer Heavy pork loins are reported to he soiling as much aj 10 cents a pound below very llpht pork loins Chops from the heay loins. It la asserted, are every bit as nutritious and pa-lat-Sibla as chops from the light loin but seem to be disregarded by house wives who prefer morr chops to tin pound, rather than more meat to th-dollar. oo At present rate of Increase the world 8 population will reach four oil lion In 2014. (Continued From ur l ast Tmr:) Luk gazed at his father, uncertain for i minute whether the old man were wholly Berlov.i. His father was ncer more Offensive to him then when he chuckled In satisfaction at hin " v, n Miiorims, Tn-' next dayi when Lucas complet ed his business with his lawyer. Juc card, he himself made an appointment with a'piivate detective who proved so yjTnpctent that wlu-n Ethel l-ft the hOXIse on Scott, stiei.t that alt. -in l he ha.i no idea whatever that she ! was followed "Started work 8:16 p. ni., opposite- Scott street. MIra Ethel Carew, b-rt by front door 2.58 " So read that por tion of the confidential report which was supplied to Lucas earl thai nlng. "l-'ollowed her to X. State street where she rang, was admitted at jn nnd remained until si--n minutes to 4. lmm try -stal.llsh'.l that numb, r is establishment of Mrs n. j. Davol, a professional psychic medium of ap parently high class practice; n.. police court record of arrest or conviction." CHAPTER XI l The younjf man who called himself Barney Loutrelle, had never, for him self and upon his personal errand, en tered such a home as thai on Scott street. Ethel, upon the floor above, had been ready for many minutes. She had seen Barney approaching the house, but she had waited for the ser vant to tell her that Mr. Loutrcllo had come and then, amazingly, a tremor attacked her when she reached the head of the stairs. The sight of his 6trong, vigorous figure striding toward her jmd stirred a flutter In her breast. Which no amount of argument with self could quiet. "Miss Carew!" he spoke her namo when she appeared. Im so glad ou re here' she said. "Oh. I'm so glad! A preat deal has I happened. 1 found out a good deal .more about James Qulnlan. I '"I told the landlady where he lived that 1 was a Cullcn and of course con cerned about him." "Something had happened Inside .lames yulnlan after Kobert was shot down in flam.-s which probably made It impossible for my uncle, who had tak-n grandfather's place, here, to keep on controlling Qulnlan in the old way." she 6ald. "Whatever it was. It made Qulnlan want to go to Ki-surrec- lion Rock, 1 don t know w hether he went there to find you I can't quite j see how that could bo but h certain ly went there, and grandfather was afraid of his seeing you That a dlllte i clear Grandfather was afraid, too. I think of Qulnlan i omlng t him But ; bt FlorMitln at all. In- w.-ni to K-sui -jrectlon Rook; and Klncheloe found I him there and killed him. so that h could never speak to you." "l our ring,'" Ethel recalled to In i -self suddenly "And the device carv led on ihe mantle in that room." She 'did not need to mention what room; I he was thinking of It. too. , "They wen Identical, Mis Carew;" 'he said, with a sudd n emphasis which betrayed te her something of w hat he , had pent up within. For a moment more Ethel stod dull Jed with feeling fdy him for this boy from the Indian shack In the Charle voix wods 1 1 n d ing, at last, something which t rated to his ring and to him self. Then h-r thought went to that photograph upstairs. She wmt over with him in detail ev erything she had done since leaving I him Including her call of that atter 'noon at Mrs I.a vol's where, she re- OPPORTUNITY FOR EMPLOYMENT Oregon Short Line Railroad Company The Oregon Short Line Railroad Company announces its intention to give preference to young men residing on its lines in employing men, ajs far as possible, to (ill places in all classes of the railroad service and advances the following reasons therefor. FIRST It will eliminate the "Floater" among our employes and substitute local citizens and taxpayers. SECOND It will create a mutual interest and a common under standing between the railroads and the people thev serve wherebv each will be able to understand and appreciate the problems and dif ficulties of the other, and work to a common end, V&: the welfare of the country generally as the interests of the railroad and the commu nities they serve are identical. To this end they extend a special invitation to young men who live in the country and town-- along then lines to enter the railroad service. At the present time their greatest need is for roujfli carpenter and experienced shop men and mechanics, and while they prefer men who have had some mechanical experience that would enable them to fin ish their training at an early date, they are willing to employ, to a certain extent, young men who are ambitious and willing to learn, and teach them the various trades or professions which enter into railroad work. o There are also a number of advantages which railroad employes enjoy which do not obtain in other lines of work, and employment officers will he glad to explain these matters by personal interview with prospective employes. a rmr? xlf? f SES11 v" A8 F September i 19:2. based on A (.RADL ATED SCALE. AKK AS FOLLOWS Rate xcr hour Rat per hour Ru- r-r hour for fully jum11flei For work not re- J" o r Helper. raftttnen in fol- quiring t,hill or depending on lowing Crats, At- fully gualifxo r ot-, of work pending on class Craftsmen. d- to vhtch a.- of work to which pending on mirn"d .1 n d CLASSIFICATION "9ned- SrtSSi Whkh rftu I ' ? nlfAh workers ::2 :i: It :ll AKHiN 7; i0 85 M to 76 47 1o 9 COACH CLEANERS' rnlea of pay range from $.88 to $.42 per hour based upon fun of nrrviee. Time and one-half paid for overtime sfter bolletined hoori Applie U all schedules above. tfl ATION ARY ENGINEERS ' rates of pay ntnge from $61 to $ 70 per hour de penalM upn holler rupaeitv of plant. STATIONARY FIREMEN'S rat of pay rare from IU to $.G1 per hour d pcndnt upon boiler capacity of plant. The following rales of pay will Mechanics Apprentice spply to the following clasnincatioiui : Itemlar Hetoer Pr. Hr. Per Hr. 1st Six Months $ $ 49 Rate 2nd Six Months ?.2 61 . , . Per Hr 3rd Six Month M- 68 COAL PASSERS 46 4th Six Month, 1R KS LOCOMOTIVE CRANE OPER H6 Mh Six Month" $ 51 AUTO TRTTCK DRIVERS 8th Six Month. 44 59 f"F.TV'LENE GEN. ATT EN 61 7th Six il . . , Itfa Six Months .64 The lOlIOWinf MM will apply to the classifications shown determined by the number of years in service: Hals Per Hoar Firti 8ecortd Third LEADING WORKMEN $ L g Iffi! ENGINE WIPERS AND 01 BANERS . M ' ' M FRONT END PAINTERS 3g 'ji Jj LOCOMOTIVE CRANE FOLUHVE1U . :8 4,. II FLUE BORERS 4fc BLOWERS 30 , FLUE CLEANERS 39 HOSTLER HELPERS (Inside) . .! it il LUBRICATOR FILLERS .89 n LOCOMOTIVE SOPPLYMAN 80 CABOOSE SUPPLYMAN - j I 'RE KNOCKERS ... .. 89 43 FIRE BUILDERS 31 ASH Pit MEN rto ; , CINDER PIT MEN 89 41 43 A different Inl rf two cen', per hour for M-chTic and Apprntic- and one cert per hftWI fnr Helpers .-nd nthtr classes -edified hrein thve fo-ffoing rat will be paid to men employed It Ktmmmr Mi.iidoks. Glcnns r tm Uubols Lima and Silver Bow. Any additional information desired may be obtained by writing lo, or personally calling on the undersigned. U B. HALBERT. pp'-over! Sunerisor of Employment, H V PI.ATT, Room No. 209. Union Dpot, , General Managrer. Salt Lake rn, Utah. V." -1 S" ported, fili- hail madfl an appointment for : .siitlnK tlmt .-v.-nlng;. "lie hi.-unJ a .servant opening the front door and reallMd thnt thi was the hour at Which Bonnet droppetl In ' mi r, id and argtir with her. "Hello"' he called before him, corn inn Into the drawing1 room, then, see ing Barney, he squared about cnal lenlngly ' .Mr. l,ontrelle. this Is my cousin, 1 II nn' t Oullen." "Ioutrelle: " Bennet repeated, fac ing about to Barney again. ' 80 you arn 1 loutrelli ' 'I lif xclarnatlon ' w as so insulting that Ethel rejoined that Harney ot- fered no reply "What do you want here9" Bennot was demanding "Miss Carew knows why I am here." Barney replied quietly. "I'll ask you to tell ine!" Bennet attempted to command. "That's no use," Barney said, shak ing his head slightly. It waa no use, and Bonnet wa al '11 imnded inniKh to recognize It. Finally he became calm and the new development were thoroughly ex plained, lie examined the en elope and postmark Ot Ethel's letter from Houston Adley. he again pronounced the entire affair a lunatic's hoax and then determined to accompany his cousin and Barney to the sitting with Mrs. Davol that nlgnt. CHATEK Kill Ethel explained the details of spirit eiitnm unteatlon while Bennet. Barney and she drove to Mrs. Flavors In Bon net's car Barney, having attended sittings In Knglund. was of ourse, familiar with the ordinary methods; but licnna was almost wholly ignor ant of the eubjeol The medium wore a plain, gray, woolen dress, v.hli h Closely fitted the ample lines of her figure." "These your friends"" .Mrs Daiol Inquired as Ethel greeted her. She pointed to s'-ats lose together w hile she hereell look the large, leather chair near the center of the room. "Sometimes, just before Eva comes. I'm clairvoyant . I things pretty Hear," Mrs Do. vol volunteereu 'nen I do. of course. 1 II tell you what I see." Strangely the presence of the medi um. Instead of intensify tn tor Ethel the solemnity of the, room, had dta pelled it. "I feel a lot of force here." the me dium said. "She ought to feot the police force," Bennet whispered derisively to Ethel, who made no reply, while she watched Barney. v. ho had supplied himself with a pad and pencil, uhlili he now took from his pocket, ready lo recOTd what would be said. "l think sure we'll g t something," Mrs. Lavi continued "I see I set la woman, very beautiful. She is no I longer young; she is middle-aged; ihe i.ow I see water. 1 see a lot of wa uatir and people swimming, she is in the Water; She Is drowning-, she is try ing to SWlm. I see a great ship sluk ; ing. 1 think It is a steamer. It is go ing dow n fs; It is a steamer. I see many people in the water, but now 1 do not ace Her " The voice of the medium halted, and Barney filled in, from memory, the gape of unimportant words when I be medium npuhc too fast for his pen cil to follow. 1 still St water," continued Airs Davol but not the same water, this is smooth and blue and very clear. Ice floats la It. I see trees on the shore and a Kirl in a cloak, walking uikJt the irees. She bears a burden beneath ; her coal. Now I see her more clearl j ly the burden she bears Is a child iun!-nrn she stumbles and Is afraid She looks upon the water and seems to think to c-ast herself in but now some 'one appears in a boat. paddling it is a canoe " Again the oi-- of Lb" medium halt ed, and now. though th description recalled nothing to Ethels mind, yet "I see a great ship sinking It Is go ing down." 'the manner ol this recital of 1s10n lessened Ethel's feeling of fraud Mrs. Davol sudd-nly thrust herself back in her chair and her voice mar- j IvelOUSly altered. "Tfiere is some one here with much J difficulty," this new oice said. Quite I ,old. lie wants very hard to speak Ho Is with two others, both much young er Ea has seen one of them before, . Eva feels one of them was waiting for I him, the old man, not well built up. 'lie had a long, troubled life he wants to say but cannot "The voice trall ed off into murmurs, unintelligible jand then inaudible. "I suppose," said Bennett, leaning SgaiD to Ethel s ear. this Is the trance, she's under her 'control ' Ldt tle Ea spoke that piece" Can you describe tiie man better now';" Barney Inquired of tho medi um, writing hl9 own question as fi had recorded the others. ' He shows mo a capital Q " the voice of ' Eva" continued Htrongly and distinctly. Vow a J xiLu, it, the Jls before the Q; J. Q." "Q?" Bennett challenged. The voice did not reply directly "Eva feels like a blow in the breast, there is gushing from IL He does not know he Is giving this. He has not done It on purpose; they have tried to make him forget that, but Eva gets It from him "I am happy, He sajs "It Is truo, I am happy." Ho can say that but that Is all now. He holds up In his hand a torch a flam ing torch. Associated with tho torch Is the word Galilee. The younger man leads him away." The voice again ceased. Ethel gazed at. Barney who had stopped w riting and turned to her, but made no comment. Bennet waited si lently, nnd Ethel know that to both of them tho reference to James Quin lun was as clear as to herself Does that cJallleo' and torch stuff mean mythlng to you '" Bennet de manded of her. Shi shook her head to tell him that it did Dot, as the medium began to spo;k again. I ' Some one stands behind you," ah. The Denver & Rio Grande Western Railroad System STEADY JOBS for QUALIFIED RAILROAD MECHANICS To Take the Place of Strikers STANDARD WAGES WITH SENIORITY Rint7Te. FROM TIME OF EMPLOYMENT AS PRESCRIBED BY UNITED STATES RAILROAD LABOR BOARD Will Be Paid As Follows Machinists, 70 CenU per Blacksmiths, 70 "! Il ?0Ur Boiler Mikers 7n U peT hW Boner Walters, ,0 cents per hour Pipe Fitters, 70 cents per JJ? Tmner3' 70 cents per Sheet Metal Workers. 70 cents I7r hZ ' Oar Repairers, 63 cents per hZ Machinists' Helpers, 51 to 59 cents per W Ronnd House Service Men, 35 to 38 cents per hoT Coach Cleaners, 34 to 37 cents per hour Apprentices, 27 to 51 cents per hour Differentials of 3 cents per hour over the foregoing rates to mechanical craft3men on night shifts, and differential? 0f s'JS j 10 cents per hour in ecess of the foregoing rates are paid to'h'U skilled positions in the mechanical crafts. '"j Overtime at Time and One-half Applicants for work should apply at the office of rK Superintendent of Motive Power, Shop Superintended Mauler Mechanic or Shop Foreman at Denver, Bumhaa j Pueblo, Salida, Minturn, Grand Junction, Montron Ridgway, Gunnison, Alamosa, Chama, Salt Lake CjN 0;den, or any Local Agent. JOSEPH H. YOUNG I Receiver The Denver and Rio Grande Western Railroad SvstJ aiil to Ethel; nnd Kthvl turned about, startled. ' Who '" Ethel cried, bcndlny for Iward. "Who io you sec?" "One who OVM you much, he Is tall, middle ajr-a, Olue eyss, sood features. He .iysi he is vour fattier ' His hair is Itgfltet th-n brown. r.a (annul hi iu.ee very' clearly. He ' h.s lj-en tryioir lo coint- to you m.'tii tlni'-n be fort; but there Time Deen dif ficulties. AVI.it did h- want to Sky?" Ethel demanded .ig:tn. ' He btlllds up something, a letter " the voice continued. 'The letter L." What does that rio-un." "It la his tUUBlSi no. he shaUts his hesd. It m the name of a pla-,-; a i It y ir to ere something has happened. ' I "Ixndon "' Ethel put In again. "Yes; London H says II is the juami' oi person, t"" "What about the rson ' I "lie says important events will comf, he wants to sajr. thes are hap 'peninK now with rj. No w li i- go llng, Anotiier i.s present 1 1 - ia a j brown-faed man with straight, blaek halr. an Inlian " Barney put the nexl Question In a .strange word, and Ethel, glancing at I his pad. iaw that he wrote as his ques ition "OtOhlpwen?" "He nods (."' replied "Eva" He was a Chipper a. " i To Be Continued) MRS. CANDLER LANDS IN SAN FRANCISCO SAN KRANCISCO. Sept. 6. Mrs. Marlon Candler, wife of Walter T. Candler, wealthy resident of Atlanta. ;Oa,, arrived here Tuesday on the oce anic liner. Wntura. from Honolulu and left Tuesday COr Atlanta to aid her husband ta combattlns a $ioo.wi damage suit hroit'lit against him by Clyde K. Byfield. Byfleld mad' sen sational charges Invorvin?: an alleged attack by Candler oil Mi. Byfleld aboard a trans-Atlantic steamer, j "I knew the lU'itelds urior to this affair." Mrs. Candler sold, on her ar I rival ' and I thougiit there would be ja pull t th' Candler family purso ! strings from this ouarter. Now It has come However. I trust in husband All k-nds of AMUSEMENT EQUIPMENT FOR SALE Including Merry Go-Round 1 Address: P, 0. Box 53.1 4 and i mm on my way to lend m th- aid in 1 1 1- power" M Candler said she wool iden.i '..; r. -ihe tl -, n. -r ni.-Mi'T an-i her das Lon who will aecoiQpsny Atlanta j SCUTE DESPERATE1 OVER BOLL WEJ SHI N'G n IN I Thl r on - suspemjea el ton p "' -' in h- 1 ",f,'J S!atj . llrntn iMnK ih belli .. sted In th- senate tag i natoi Smith, I i-murrat. Soutl , irms hr0 . rnmen'J I . , .i in .Jestrsctloal parasite. JAIL BREAK KILLEM RECEIVES LIFE TO , -, in s-i'1 -flH Wilson '"I I"?' 'K.M ler of lb i ' Cot si gM '"'7 -SB Imprli onnn 0 of ap5B lowed -h- u l!J,on Jm I'd Canada. and now for Hot Cakes J Tho quality of Pierce's Syrup emphasizes ui - ?t(Ctl m that has made Pierce's products famous p,nct"u?ar;. Tb IS Syrup Is made from the best of maple and 9lntM syrup In the Pierce can is pure nnd is ba ke .orjlr,., f.ir 34 Mk ard or quality that has. made Pierce product years It is delicious. Try It.