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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, April 28, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-04-28/ed-1/seq-8/

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Flora Zabelle, Theodore Martain and George
Romain, in a Scene from Act I., "The Red Widow,
Orpheum, Wednesday Evening, April 30.
Work Has Started on Tabernacle Grounds Wbich Are to be
Graded and Parked Building to be Remodeled Suggestion
Made That a Larger Tabernacle Be Elected in Center of Square
I The Ogden Tabernacle committee,
h?.8 awarded the contract for grading
and preparing the Tabernacle ground.-;
for pnrking to William Doyle and j
the work has begun.
Seeding and parking may be stnrt '
eu the middle or latter part of U : I
Surveys recently made indicate th;it
much of the ground of the square in
still lew and that much more soil
will have to be placed It Is said by
members of the committee that it will
require 4.000 more loads to properh
level the square However, the Doyle
company will be able to supply the
required quart1. of earth In the
course of a short time.
Bids for the plumbing work on
the grounds for the Installation of wa
i. : tr mains for fountains and flower
beds will be let by the committee
within the next few days, and it is
certain that there will be something
doing in all directions toward the Im
proving of the grounds before May Lfl
While the grounds are being grad
ed and the plumbers are placing tb
water main.?, A W, Brown will be
busy dipp'.r..-: the iron fence in paint
and rep'a'v.ic it
The Tabernacle choiT will take its
regular summer vacation in July and
August, during which time the com
mlttee will get busy repairing and ren
ovating tbe building. There will be
no change In the tu'lding. except that
required in arranging a new entrance
for the choir at the northwest side
and in the providing of sanitary reg
ulations. The place will be replae
tered and repainted .nslde and out.
and a new organ blower will be in
stalled. The water power now used
for furnishing a'.r for the big orgari j
will be replaced bj an electric blow
ing apparatus
Members of the committee, T R i
Evans, chairman; John V Bluth, sec1
retary and treasurer, and John Wat
son, representing each of the three
stakes; are ho -ful of securing ihc
full amount necessary for the Im
provement as the wnrk progress s
ami they are certain that before the.
year is over the Tabernacle square
will be- a more beautiful ?.pot than .'.t
It has been suggested by many thai
a trl-stake tr'b?:nac!e nhould be bull'
in the center of the square, to cost u;
least $100. uOO. and the suggestion?
met the approval of the commltti a
The church men say. however, that it
would be Quite impossible to raise
that smcunt o? money at the present
time and tha. furthermore, neither
of the stakes n da e - large a building
for conferences if is hinted that at
some future time each stoke may have
a bui'ding of its own on the square
Ksncac City Livestock.
Kansas city, April !8, -Cattle Re
ceipts 2000. Market lc lower. Na
tive steers. $7.408.80; southern
ns 7.80 u V2."; southern cows and
heifers, $4.508.00; native cows and
heifer.-. J'jli $ 40 , 'ockors and feed
ers. $7 408.10; bulls. 5.75fi7.25:
calves. S6.6O98.60; western steers,
8T.00iO8.35; western cows, $4 a" fi 7 25:
Hogs Receipts 8000 Market 16c
lower Bulk. $8.30'nS.".; heavy, $8.23
08.50; packers arid butchers, SS.35 aj)
8.56; light. $8.408.60, pigs, $7.00
7 50.
Sheep Receipts 13.000. Market 10c
lower. Muttons. $5.00(9)6.80; Colo
rado lamb6. (7.50(9)8:26; range weth
ers, and yearlings, $C.50(g)8 75; range
ewes. $5 00rt 6.50.
Chicago Livestock.
Chicago, April 26 Hogs Receipts
60,000. Market dull. 15c to 20c lower.
Bulk, $8.50(9 8 65; light, $8 50&8.75,
mixed, 88.40O8.70j heavv, $$2f
8.60: rough, $8.258.40; pigs. 6.50
68.70; heavy, $.25f"j 9-.60; rough.
$83508.40; pigs. $6.50 fi 8.70.
('uttie Receipts Ho.ooo. Market
weak to L0O20C lower Beeves. S7 20
'in, Texas steers. $6.70(&7.75;
western l6.90O8.00; stockers and
feeders. 6.108.00; cows and h-if-ers.
8S.90O8 .6; calves, $6.50(98.75.
Sheep Recelpu 28,000. Market
slow. 10 to 15c lower. Native, $5 9o
0-7.16; western. 157.l5; yearl
ings. $6.40 n. 7.80; laml native. $6 5"
9 8.75; western, $G.90ig$.80.
Chicaoo Grain
Chicago, April 28. Large decrease
in wheat on passage and the disturb
ed political situation in Europe today
boomed prices Wheat on passage
decreased 8,504,000 bushels mid all
foreign cables except Paris showed
advances. At the opening here prices
showed nn upturn of half to .'i-4c Mct
started 1-25-8 to 5-8'93-4c up ;it 92
5-8 to 3-4c July G-8c higher at !iJ
1- 2 to 5-8c. Profit taking on the
bulj;e caused a decline of l-8c in
: May and l-8l-4c in July.
Lightness of demand caufed an
easier tone in corn, after a firm
opening Julj Btarted 1-s to 1-4.-high.
r at 1-2 to 5-8c. and declin
ed to 56 3-8c
Hea selling by leading houses
expressed oats July opened un
changed to 1-4. off at 34 1 -4c. and
went down l-4c.
Depression in prices of hog? at the
yards lowered provisions opening
figures showing declines of to 17
l-2c. July first prices were Pork
$1972 1-.' j 19.95; lard. 810.72 1-2
to 10.77 12-; r.hs. $105 to 10.90.
Wheat After reaching a lower
level the markei reacted on new
'reports of cinch bu?s in the south -jrest.
May closed nervous, l-2i5-8c
up at 92 5-8c; July steady, rj-4c up
at 92 5 -8c
; Corn Later a rally followed In
fluential buyinc The . close was
I teady. The close was steady, with
July at a net advance of 3-8l-2c,
I at 55 ?.-in 7-Sc
H .
i.'jl COOK ND Ml'SIC m dP' . M
j I , -. J
1 :
Arrested nn the ch-ire of ragranCJ
Florence Mull a young lady of refin
ed appearance, calmlj admitted in p'
lice couri tins morning thai she ha.l
been engaged as chambermaid al the
Palace rooming houae on 'fth street
but did business on the side.'
She wns arrested yesterday by Ser
geant Mohlmnn following the com
plaint of fi transient thai he had been
rohhed of $20 while visiting hr
She denied that she had taken any
money from him and stated that l be
only trouble that arose between her
and the visitor was In regard to the
Judge Reeder took her ease under
Since her arrest the police have
tried to learn who is responsible for
hrincins: her to Ouden from Salt Lake,
but she st. Hes that she came to Og
den because the field appeared more
ln it in?
Joe Baker, the "hop head." who was
arrested Saturday morning after he.
had tried to dispose e.f four electric
, llchi globes claimed that the globe
had been given him by another "dop
ev" to sell upon commission and tfiii
he had not taken them
Baker is In a pitiful condition as a
result of his drug habit, but balked
at the suggestion of Judge Reeder that
he be given i r Whaien's treatment
for several weeks at the expense of
the city. Notwithstanding Hi'kcr.x
scruplps his name was recorded upon
the list of pntlents now under the care
of the city physician
dolph Hagman. charced with
drunkenness forfeited ball by fail
ii r to appear for trial.
"I wish I hail the power to sen
tence ou to the penitentiary." said
.hide: W H. Reeder in police court
this morning, as he ordered that
Frank Ryan be kept In the city jail!
at hard labor for six months
Ryan pleaded guilty to the charge!
of indecent exposure and the story
of his actions as related by Detec
tive Robert Chambers and Sergeant
Mohlmnn brought forth the state
ment of the judge According to the
police. Ryan had accosted a six-year-old
girl on the street last Friday and,
after buying her candy and taking
her to a picture show, took the child
to the southern part of the city,
where he forced her to do as he bid
Upon bringing the little girl to the
City, she told her parents what had
l pened and. horrified, they com
municated with the police.
Detective Chambers and Sergeant
Mohlman had the mother and daugh
ter accompany them about the streets!
and the little girl was able to pick
out Ryan as the man who had taken
her on the car. He admitted that he
wa6 the man wanted.
In court this morning he stated that
his borne has been in Morgan but
that recently he has lived In Ogden,
working for the Eccles Lumber com
pany Drunkenness is the only ex
cuse be offered for his actions.
Adam Patterson of Los Angeles, un
til recently a resident of Ogden. Is at
the Hoi Springs for his health
Mr Patterson has been very ill of
late, but he is improving and he feels
quite certain that his old home en
vironment and climatic conditions, to
gether wltb the treatment and rest
I he will get at the springs will coni
i pl"tely restore him to health
Mr Patterson says he baa eon lud-
ed to remain in Ogden during the sum
mer. except for a brief time that he
' may spend in Alaska
He has large property holdings ;n
this city, being among 'hos.- who in
vested in Ogden many years ago.
a sppeiai tourist ear containing ln
l sane soldiers and guards bound to
Washington from Mare Island, was
attached to the eastbound Fnion Pa
cific train this morning Some of the
men were BO violent that, for the
safety of the passengers in the othei
coaches, iln- car was attached to the
rear of the train
The men were fettered to the seats
by means of specially devised hand
Another car of insane soldiers pass
ed through Ogden esterda afternoon
from Fort Leavenworth to San Fran
Those who passed through this
morning have served In the Philln
pine Islands and a majority of the
Insane arc oung uun
Philadelphia. April 28. The ue-r-'
al society Daughters of t&0 Revolu-
t?on crpe-ned iti; iwenCy-fecoratf auanfti
court ntSoB trtt nunc Ch :t M dele
gates rprprcatmi'nA eighteen I'tstes.
Hf a-inbi?l aert today and joumeyexf
to the Washjjtiwjf memorial ciupeL
'&Bey Forge, The cbaoel vast jvo
I futy decorxtod with tltiji. flonrrT-s
1 and the ocit7's color of blue axid
gold Kaeh of the state regents car-
rled a floral wreath These wreaths j
were hung on the ends Of the pews
during the services.
Mrt- I'lanenee L Bleakley of New
York, president-general, addressed the j
members at the close ol the ohurchl
An Informal reception was held last
nii-lit and the committee on creden
tials will meet today when various
points of historic Intere.-t will t.
D H. Wilson, a switchman, employ
ed In the local yards, fell from a hov
car at 3:30 o clock this morning nr..'.
suffered serious Injuries to his chest
and shoulder Me was removed to
the Dee hospital, where an examina
tion disclosed that his injuries are
Wilson, who resides at D56 Patter
son avenue, had been applying tbe
brake on the car and was about to
go down when another car bumpi 1
Into the one in which he was working,
"be force of the impact was sufficient
to cause him to lose his balance ami
he fell to the ground, striking with
his head and shoulders on the rail.
1 wish to kindly thank all the
friends and relatives who responded
so willingly during my trouble, In the
death and burial of my son, George j
L. Burton, especially the Machinists. I
(of which h" was a member!, and the,
other crafts of the Federation, the
flnral tributes were very nice and
when jt comes - our time to leave this
world, mav others respond as will
ingly as you have in mine
His Mother,
The Penn Drilling company and the
W'eatern anadium company of Salt
Lake City are to move their head
quarters to Ogden.
The Penn Drilling company, which
is managed by J. C. Roberts, who Is
in the city, will open offices in the
business district. The company pays
special attention to the drilling of
deep and shallow water wells through
out the Intermbttntaln region. On
of their large contracts which will be
operated from Ogden Is the drilling of
twenty wells north of Kelton. Utah.
The county board of commission
ers today denied the petition of prop
erty owners for sewer connection on
Adams avenue, between 86th and 37th
streets, outside the limits of Ogdon
city, on the grounds that the counts
is not in the sewer building business
and lias no water system with which
a sewer could be connected. The com
missioners will advise the petitioners
that if they desire sewer connections
they will be under the necessity ol in
Kotiating with the city fathers
In ansv.cr to the petition of t ho
Boosters' club of lluntsvllle asking
that the state road passing throuuh
that town be macadamised at some
time, the commissioners stated that
when they extend the macadam roads
on the state thoroughfare toward the
Rich counts section that the nort'.i
road through Huntsville, the one in
question, would receive attention It
appears that the boosters entertained
an idea that the commissioners might
spend their money on some road -n
Huntsville other than the state road.
Payrolls and claini9 or.' allowed by
the board and other routine business
was attended to this forenoon.
Jiid. and Mrs II II. Rolapp an
t. ounce the engagement of their
daughter, Miss Maj Bell Rolapp to
S.-i-g- F Rallif. Jr.. of Logan. the
marriace to take place in the ne?r
Dr. and Mrs S. l BrU k returned
today from a trip to -San Francisco.
They report a pleasant trip and de
lightful weather.
Miss Loretta Malone, who has been
visiting friends In Los Ingeles for
the past two months returned yesterday
There was much ado about nothing
' In police circles last evening when
the maid at the Bristol residence, at
Twenty-fifth street and Jackson ave
nue, upon returning to the house
from town at 8:30 o'clock, believed
she Baw a man coming 1 ,ne rPar
door of tbe house and at once re
ported her suspicions to the police.
Detctlve Rob en Burke and Rob
ert Chamber., wont at onco to tne
hcune. wh,io an automobile wan has
tily utilized 10 carry a squad ol no
lice to oar.tur- the SUPPO d burglar.
' AB tha police "em up Twenty-
fifth street, the man was pointed oul
walkliiK down the sidewalk and, at
the rlht moment, he was seized and
carried to the police station where a
rigorous Investigation was made.
The m;in. ne;,ty drej.ed in Hi.- lat
est style, refused to understand what
the police were saying to him and ac
the same time would not say any
thing intelligible to the police
The Investigation went on for some
time with the supposed burglar be-I
coming more and more frightened)
and wondering what sort of a mess
he was in Pinally lla:lveri Anderson,
the jailer, appeared on the seen1
and after listening to 'he jargon o'
the prisoner, finally began to talk to
him In Norwegian and was instantly
answered In the same tongue
The young man poured out hie
Story to the jailer and everything was
leered up in a short time He told
Anderson that his name is John
i bristensen and that he had been
Visiting his employer. K C Chnsten
sen. the tailor, at his home on Cap
itol avenue. Upon leaving at 8:30
o clock he had passed in the rear of
Hie Bristol residence ami 8 few min
utes later hail been arrested by the
Mr Anderson communicated with
Mr Christ eneen by telephone and
verified the story. Later Mr. Chrls
tensen enme io the station and prove I
that the young man was telling the
John ( hristenson has only been in
the United States three weeks, and
his inability to speak English was In
Kre-at pint responsible for his embarrassment.
Deputy Marshal and
Game Warden Are At
tacked By Red Skins
Placed Under Arrest
For Spearing Fish
Posse Captures Viola
tors Reno, Nov., April 2S. - Telephone
reports from Altura. state that the
two victims of the affray with Indians
near Madeline. Lassen county, Califor
nia, are In a precarious condition Pos- i
ses led by Sheriff Smith of Modoc and
Shu-riff Huntlngoen are still in the
United States Deputy Marshal Mel
linger was shot twice over the heart
and once through the leg, almost am
putating the limb, and was found un
conscious. Game Warden Frank Cady
was shot twice in the back. Records
written by the men In iheir books told
the men who found them of the de
tails. The officers had gone to the neigh
borhood of Tule lake to warn Indian?
that they must stop catching fish with
spears. They arrested several Indians
including one Wilson, who broke away
and seizing an automatic opened fire
on both officers. He was joined by
ten or twenty others M.dlingers
note3 state that he killed one Indian
and wounded another and that the In
dians left In the direction of Likely.
Modoc county The Indians had over
six hours start on the pursuing pos
it is reported from Amadee. that
Sheriff Uuntsinger for Lassen county
has left Madeline for Susanville. th"
county seat, with six Indians impli
cated in the fight. Uuntsinger made
his capture
Game Warden Cody and Marshal
Mellingei have been removed from
the hospital at Madeline to their
homes In Susanville. Cady is con
seious and expected to recover, but
Mellinger may die.
Indians in Jail.
Susanville. Cal , April Six In
dians who were placed in the Lassen
county jail late yesterday, charged
with the shooting of two officers at
Tule Lake- vesterday. are in danger of
being lynched. A crowd surrounded
the jail last night and Sheriff Hunt
singer and a large force of deputies
are on guard Deputy Game Warden
Prank Cady and United Slates Deput
Mi rshal Joseph Meiiinger, the Indians'
vlc(ims. have been brought here for
treatment Mellinger is probably fa
tally wounded
The two officers had arrested elei
en Indians on the lake for illicit fish
ing. The were heading for the town
of Madeline with their prlsouers when
several of the Indians leaped from
their ponies and attacked Cady lb
was dragged from his saddle and over
powered Mellinger shot and fatally wounded
one- of the band before he. too. was
hurled from his horse. As the two
White men lay in the road, the Indiana
trampled them under the hoofs of
their mounts.
Four of the Indians, who were cap
tured today bj pursuing sheriffs' pos
ses proved to be school hoys and were
released The dylnn Indian was left
In their care
Rush of Speechmak
ing on the Tariff Bill
Makes Day's Proceed
ings in Congress Very
Lively Many Pro
tests Coming
j Washington. April 28 -A rush of
speechmaklnc on the final day ot
general debate on the tariff bill mad"
I procee. lings lively In the house Most
I of the members had held back with
:, view to getting the larger audiences
i xpected with the closing of the gen
eral debate and the shifting of the
I consideration of the Underwood taruT
I revision to a reading of the measure
j under the five-minute rule, beginnm
' tomorrow
Chairman Underwood baa not chang
ed his view that the bill should be
' disposed of In the house within n
week from today and that the sugar
schedule Is not likely to offer much
'real trouble. He hoped that unless
the fight of the anti-free wool advo
cates spreads, the bill will emerge
I mm the senate substantial! ln tne
form In which It stands
Representative Ralney of Illinois. I
who had charge of the agricultural
schedule of the bill as a member of
the ways and means committee, Rep ,
resentatlve Murdock of Kansas, the
leader of the Progressives, along with
Representative Chandler of New "Sorkj
and others of that party, and some r.f
tlte big enns of the Republicans were
on today's speaking program Mr
Ralney declared that the bill repre-seni.-d
tlv dawn t a new era in the
government's fiscal policy, "maklnc
lighter the burdens of taxes upon
consumers and compelled great
wealth to contribute its fair share
toward payins the government's ex
pennes " I In pointed out that no gov
ernment that adopted an income tax
system and ghen it fair trial had re
pealed It.
HigHst Tax on Incomes.
We mi ake the tax highest upon the
great Incomes and lowest upon th
small Incomes." he said, "taxing 42.
Oiln in all and expect to collect from
them at least 970,000,000,"
lie said the tar would reach '.
IncomeB that amount to between $4.nr
and $5,000 a year, from which the
government expects to collect only
SCo imiO an average of $5 per income,
and would reach one hundred Incomes
amounting to more than $1,000,000
each year, from which a collection of
n. arly $6,000,000 is expected
Mr. Ralney said he knew of no swol
len fortunes which had not been made
i sibie b the favors of the govern
ment and thai a protective tariff con
ferred upon protected interests the
right not only to levy taxes but io
collect and distribute them in divi
sions to the holders of watered stocks.
Nearly everything the consumer
buys is taxed and the taxes he pays
if he buys American goods, do not
find their way into the treasury of
the United States," said Mr Ralney.
He declared that the revision would
'nd the alliance between the protect
ed woolen mills of the east and the
wool producing states of the west
"This." he continued, "is not a free
trade bill, but it will fail of its pur
pose if It does not bring about a freer
exchange between the products of this
and other countries each nation and
section producing what It Is best
adapted to produce and trading Its
products for the products of other sec
tions and nations "
Vithm Its Rights
Democratic Leader Underwood,
franier of the new tarifT bill, contends
that the United States Is entirely
within its rights in the provisions of
the bill against which foreign nations
bavi protested. The clause which
would grant a 5 per cent preference
on soods imported in American ves
sels and which has caused protests
from a number of nations, Mr Under
wood says is to encourage the build
iiii of American ships and he believe a
it violates no treaf
The French protest Is against the
provision that foreign manufacturers
and exporters shall submit their
books to United States agents when
demanded This clause Mr Under
wood declares, does not mean that the
United States Is going to try to learn
the secrets of foreign manufacturers,
as it will be used only in cases where
there is reison to suspect that goods
have been undervalued
Paris, April 26. French army posts
on the German frontier have been
provided with powerful searchlimhts
that sweep the heavens at irregular
i i iiiii ii nm n i
Intervals throughout the night on the
lookout for alien dirigibles. ThlK is
the latest development in the watch
fulness with which the French are
guarding the German line, especially
-line the landing of the Zeppeiin at
Lunevllle a week or so ago.
To tesi the vigilance of the
out, French airships cruise unan
nounced aions the J42-mlle border
anil vo- ;n the luckless picket who
ails to detect their presence,
roads leading near the frontier are
guarded as never before The way
lar. r near the German line enconn- '
ters rrequenl patrols who observe
sharply but do nol challenge. Among
officers of the French army a favor
ite topic for discussion and concern j
It the possible start of twenty-four
hours lhr Germans mlKht get In the
i of war. The fate ol ihe Krencn
nation, thej say, might depend upon
the prompt intelligence of a sergeanfj
The wires leading from the frontier
to Paris were alive with the alarm
when the Zeppelin crossed the bor
l r and descended al Lunevllle in
telligence officer- at the Nancy head
quarters received from watcher
along the frontier four telephone call
' telling of the passage of the aircraft.
The posts on all that part of the line
were astir with alarm and doubt, a
! thousand field glasses swept the hazp
and fog of Mie heavens for a gilrap&p
'of the unwelcome visitor.
At Paris, the War Ministry wn
I promptly notified by telephone The
French nr cavalry, especially (he
aeroplanists at N'ancy. scurried to
; their hangers and remained there In
.momentary readiness to take vrlnj
I and reconnoiter the German side for
movements of troop3 Since then
tle French war ministry has not re
laxed its vigilance, rather It has been j
Sting Cures Catarrh
A man stung b a bee the other
clay has thus discovered an unusual
cure for catarrhal opthalmia. and
has brought his case to the attention
of fir Tarnawslci. The doctors pa
i lent was suffering from double ca
tarrhal opthalmia that had resisted
all orthodox treatments He ai
Btung by a bee on his left eyelid.
W hen be woke up the next morning,
he found that the light was no longer
painful to his eye and that the dis
charge had ceased. The delighted
patient raptured another bee and had
n Mini; him on the other eye. The
next morning It was cured
The beauty of the rose has been
enhanced greatly by a new soil treat
ment recentlj discovered in an odd
manner. When the first excavations
were made for the Paris subway a
gardener carted away a few loads of j
the claj dumpings. He tried roses
on the soil thus procured, and to his
amazement thej grew finer than in
the highly prized clays Since then
there has been a great demand from
in i growers for subway clay The
roses grown on this soil have been
dubbed 'subway roses." Thev hav
extraordinarily vivid colors and ex- j
be odor and are taking all prizes
at the spring horticultural shos
where they have been allotted ;
section to themselves.
From the opening curtain until the
end of the last act, there was scarce- i
ly a moment when the audience was i
not laughing at the many amii3lng j
incidents In ' The Girl in the Taxi"
a, presented by the Arington Stock
company at the Ogden last evening
Thote who doubted that the com
pany could present the piece, were
convinced that they were wrong for
the production will compare favor
ably with that of any road company.
Robert Puwley as Bertie Stewart
and Thomas Paw ley as Percy Peters
were prominent as the fun-makers
and received able support Mayme
Arington made a dashing Mignon, the
girl In the taxi, and created several
amusing situations by her flirting
Orval Spurrier by his impersonation
of the waiter added to his reputation
as did also Florence Craig playing
the part of the fond mother
When a man's head begins to swell
he discovers that most of his old j
friends are fools.
HOME on Ogden Ave Inquire, phone
2152-W, or address C. O Dykeman,
Sullivan and Van Buren avenue
4-28-lwk 1
A COLLIE dog which answers to th t
name ".Ilmmie." Finder please no
tify LM63 Quincy Ave. Reward.
AN experienced girl for general j
housework. 2156 Madison Phone
248-W 4-28-iw
A 5-PASSENGER auto: good condi
tion, cheap. F Carr Phone 109
8-ROOM modem brick house, 215
Reeves avenue Rent ?20.0U In- 1
cjulro at the Bismark phone 339
igp , ' brave EBftfistanau. who gave up his life be-
canse he could not leave hi3 dying comrade.
! - tnonh he knew he was within 11 miles of pl&
KBHnSBHHHH and 001x11 on The North and South Pole Pltf
illJHwBilBHBffl.K Explorations in n. 350-page book with 50 iUnstt
JRH tions at the Standard office for One Dollar to
subscribers for
1 IIM1 40 Cents L

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