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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 03, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 1

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' TODAY'S METAL PRICES f L 5 WEATHER FORECAST
9, fi? NEW YORK oppcr 19!2, iron unchanged, anti ) T , L' bT JfcH ' fjfe sp " ' 'Sjr Generally cloudy with-snow Sunday and in 3outh por-
1 Wit mony 8.75c;" lead 7.87c. spelter 9.12c. 1 v ' J- L- L' tion tonight: warmer tonight. H
v If l y Q FEARLESS INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER - 1
If nftieth Year-No. 3. ' Price Five Cents OGDEN" CITY," UTAJSATURD A Y "EVENING, JANUARY 37120 : LAST EDITION 4 P. ML:
I a -- . ' ' . , : ' ' ' . l
I Raids Ordered bj Departed of justice Begin
IB Promptly at 9 'Clock io 33 Cities Over Coen-
1 1 j try asset 330 MUndesirab!esM Caeght in Drag-
-jf net WI be Sent Back to Kith and Kb in
Jll Anete "Soviet Ark -
II
M WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. In a
I Ik sweeping drive against radical-
fi-B. 4- ism, agents of the department of
& m justice were completing today' na-
, M tion-wide raids against commun-
D i -t- ist organizations in which up
,3-j -f- wards of several thousand radi-
31ijifr -t- cals were taken in custody with
T"ifi $ ne v'ew deportation. --
j'jf -f Raids were ordered in thirty- -frill
I " nree" cities over the United
1 laLl ; 4- States and promptly at the hour
EI of nine last night the operatives
moved with clock-like precision
( -fr- in the roundup of communist
-fr- workers and sympathizers. To- -fr-j
4- day the number of arrests had -fr-j
I 4- risen to the highest figure of any -fr-!
-fr- similar raid in the history of the
K -fr- country. -fr-
-fr The government hopes to fill
-fr another "soviet ark" and send it 4-
' -fr- floating across the Atlantic to
( -fr- Bolshevik Russia where the radi- -fr-
''Qtujj . cals will be permitted to rejoin
.iSS ' "fr- their kith and kin- The depart !
atl$ :. -fr ment of justice estimated that -fr
norrf f three thousand "undesirables"
vthub would be caught in the drag net
JBI ' -fr spread over the nation and with
ejitlj their deportation it was believed
rfl -f the backbone of radicalism in -fr !
Steffi America will have been broken.
Dfjtfie Raids Against Communists.
icturdl ""ne ra'ds were conducted par- -f
w -fr ticularly against communist and
'rJohflv communist labor groups of radi- -t-
whlS1 cals, the department of justice
xmriU' announcedi with the object of ob- -fr-
rp?5i taining evidence to submit to the -fr-
)r5il -fr- department of laborfor deporta- -fr-
wouu ton of na very argc number of
moj . oup most dangerous anarchists -f
yref ad radical agitators." The gen- -fr-
era' cnar0e f attempting to over-
'Tjm , -fr throv the government by force 4-
jjJ and violence was placed against -fr-
atnedi -fr- those arrested.
here.i I 4 Incriminatina Documents 4
aUlff 4 Sought. 4
iyourjl 4 The agents particularly search- 4
ifofiE ed for incriminating documents, 4
oKn'J k some of which, they claimed, re- 4
froffi 1 vealed plans to establish Soviets 4
6JJJ I 4 throughout the country to be 4
mm . 4 later merged into a soviet council 4
251! ! : 4 similar to the Russian council. 4
rjjj- Attempts to organize the negroes in
1C01D an attempt to overthrow the present1
H! : political and economic system of thel
ij3U5 United States were disclosed, officials
2dW of the department said, and they ad-
$B ' mitted that the propaganda was of
( such far-reaching effect that trouble
ItH ' may yet be expected in some negro
communities,
j Fruitful Fields Among Ignorant.
Fruitful fields for the radical prop-
Kp' agandists were found especially
JSnF' among the ignorant and foreign work-
ltm men, officials stated. A manifesto is-
w sued by the communist party stated
IR ..hat the propaganda was "the consci
l ence struggle of the Workers against
It capitalism," and it proposed to "end
It capitalism and organize a workers' in-
dustrial republic."
Deportation Warrants All Ready.
Ij NEW YORK, Jan. 3. Radicals held
H here today ac a result of last night's
Ij country-wide round-up of apostles of
It anarchy, violence and sodition number
It ed between 100 and 150. The remain-
der of the six or seven hundred seized
were released during the night after
L cn investigation and will be vatched
tt by federal agents. Exact figures were
' withheld,
p. y It is understood that all aliens nam-
i BJ .d in the warrants will be deported as
I L on as possible and that American cit
jl f n3 among the "reds" will be turned
1 1 er to police authorities for prosecu
1 jn. It was said that 800 deportation
II arrants are ready for New York's
jl f gitators alone.
i Jfii William J. Flynn, chief of the bureau
1? Investigation of the department of
Mm justice, who directed last night's raids,
mm aid:
"We have succeeded, I think, in
breaking the backbone of the radical,
I Hp
revolutionary movement in America.
These raids mark the beginning of the
Jccllnc of organized, rabid revolu
tionarism. We planned this move very'
carefully and the results have exceed
ed our expectations."
Waterbury 7; Racine, Wis., 7; East
SL Louis G. Total 4227.
Arrests reported singly or in groups
x lever than five probably lH'aggrer
gate an additional 100 to 200. In some
instances federal officers had not or
would not make reports on the number
of persons arrested. "
! Radicals Taken In 'Chicago and Detroit.
CHICAGO, Jan. 3. More than 1500
radicals had been taken in a score of
cities throughout the central vest
early today in the nation-vide drive
against anarchists and radical agitat
ors. Almost 1000 of the number vere
contributed by Chicago and Detroit,
vhlch department of justice officials
have declared vere strongholds of or
ganizations seeking the overthrow of
the government by violence.
Reports From 40.
Reports from more than -10 cities
throughout the country early today
shoved that more than 4000 alleged
radicals had been arrested in the de
part ment of justice drive, as follows:
New York City 800; Detroit 500;
Chicago 450; Jersey City 410; Newark
320; Philadelphia 200; Rockford. 111.,
1S3; Nashua 101; Buffalo 136; Mil
waukee 9S; Cleveland 75.
Trenton 76; Manchester Go; Boston
57; Springfield, Mass., 65; Kansas
City. Kan., 45; Worcester, Mass., 52;
Lynn, Mass, 4G; Wilkesbarre, 40; Pat
erson, 10; Berlin, N. H., 40; Baltimore
35.
Lowell 30; St. Louis 1G; Oakland,
Cal., 20; Chelsea 24; Haverhill 21;
Pittsburg 21; Portland, Ore., 20; Louis
ville 20; Holyoke 20; Minneapolis 17;
Youngstown 16. Des Moines 16; Chi
copee 16; Bridgeport 15; St. Paul 10;
Denver 9; Omaha 9; Lawrence 8; To
ledo 8.
TONS OF LITERATURE SEIZED.
NEW YORK,, Jan. 3. In addition
to examining the persons arrested de
partment of justice agents glanced
over tons of literature, records and
photographs seized in the raids. It
would appear from some of the evi
dence seized at the offico of the news
paper Novy Mir, they said, that sailors
plying between this country and
Europe had been engaged as secret
messengers to convey correspondence
belween the "reds" in America and
their brethren in soviet Russia. At
the headquarters of the Communist
World in Twelfth street, agents de
clared, they found the latest "red"
posters imported from Europe appeal-1
ing for the lifting 'of the Russian
blockade and recognition of the soviet
government. Wireless reports of con
ditions in soviet Russia also vere
found nniong the batches of materials
seized.
The United States transport Kil
Patrick, ilster ship of the Buford, nov
on the high seas with the first con
slgnmcnt of deported radicals, prob
ably will le used to transport the sec
ondtingent, it was announced nt the
federal building today.
Board of Inquiry Organized.
Special btjards of Inquiry were or
ganized at Ellis island today and ti
was announced that hearings in the
cases of,thoko arrested would begin
immediately. Those suspected of con
spiracy to overthrow the government
will be tried under section 6 of tho
federal anarchy statute, it was an
nounced byidopirtment agents.
Among those' held for deportation
aro virtually alltthe officers of tho
twelve cominuniat party organizations
in this city, 4
Ben Matthews, assistant United
States altorniy, announced that the
raids were hirhly successful. Nearly
all the men wanted' were apprehended,
he said, and lliose ttill at large would
FIGURES IN TRAGEDY
IfPti
. 'r'XK&pitesr fflkP' -left
1 ,;, g
LOUISVILLE, 7Cy. At top,
Elizabeth Ford Griffiths, 17-year-old
offico girl, victim of a shooting
mystery In this city. Below, Dr.
Christopher G. Schott, arrested,
charged with tho shooting, wlilou.
occurred in his office, and Law
rence Gardner, 13, by whom Dr. '
Schott hopes to prove an alibi.
The girl claims sho was with the :
doctor, delivering Christmas pres- !
ents, at the time when the shoot
ing took plnca.
be taken before the day vas over.
It was announced that forty "husky,
reliable" men, who have been em
ployed in shipyards and other places
had been engaged to stand guard over
the radicals who will be concentrated
at Ellis Island.
Byron H. Uhl, acting commissioner
of immigration, said today that the
greatest congestion in the history of
tho island would result from tho gath
ering there of the rods arrested in last
night's raids. He declared there were
no suitable facilities for the detention
of so many in addition to those already
held. Uhl said that because of this'
condition he had urged the department
of justice and the bureau of immigra
tion to make no more raids at this
time.
CACHE OF ARMS DISCOVERED.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. In New
ark, N. J., department agents believed
they discovered a cache of arms and
equipment for destruction in last
night's raid. Twenty-five rifles and
some supposed bombs vere seized,
bombs vere said to be similar in con
struction to those sent through the
mails to a large number of public men
last summer. Agents also seized vast
quantities of books, pamphlets and
foreign language newspapers at New
ark. Attorney General Palmer said today
that he had ordered last night's raids
on the communist and the communist
labor parties only when department
representatives had complete evidence
showing that these two organizations
advocated tho overthrow of the gov
ernment by force and violence. Both
organizations arc, comparatively
speaking, now to this country. Their
local societies were perfected in most
cases not longer ago than last Septem
ber. The attorney general indicated his
belief that tho government activities
against tho two groups had nipped
their growth in the bud.
'
AGENTS EXAMINE LITERATURE.
NEW YORK, Jan. 3. Department
of justice agents announced today that
they were examining the literature
seized in the raids last night to de
termine whether Ludwig C. A. K. Mar
tens, self-styled ambassador to the
United States of the Russian soviet re
public, was connected with the dis-(
trlbution of the communist propaganda
in this country. If this connection is
established, they said they had suf
ficient evidence to warrant his deporta
tion. The senatorial committee in
vestigating soviet activities 'will be
notified of the result of the investiga
tion. NEW YORK, Jan. 3. The first men
to arrive at Ellis sland were placod in
room 103, which vas occupied by
Alexander Berlcman and tho other'
male anarchists recently deported on
the transport Buford.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. Arrests In
the nation-vide raid last night and to
day had exceeded 4500 at noon, it vas
estimated at the department of jus
tice. More than half of this number
probably will be held for deportation,
officials said.
Asgistaiu Attorney General Garvan,
MRS. REID CARES j
HARRISON, N. Y., Jan. 3. The
bodies of eight members of the family
of Banjamln Holladay, who many years
ago was known from coast to coast for
his great wealth and the lavish man
ner in which he spent it, have been re
moved from tho crypt under the little
stone chapel at Ophlr farm, in Pur
chase, where they had been for years,
and placed in a vault at St. Mary's
cemetery in Rye. The vault was con-;
structed at tho expense and under the
direction of Mrs. Whitelaw Reid,
widow of the American ambassador to
the court of St. James, who nov.' ovns
Ophir farm.
Mrs. Reid's action vas prompted byj
the fact that many private cemeteries
in Westchester county have been ob
literated through changes in ovnership
of the estates upon which they existed
and the desire to prevent such a con
tingency in the case of the Holladay
family.
Benjamin Holladay, who made his
fortune through ownership of the
Ophir silver mine in Nevada, died in
Portland, Ore , thirty years ago. Most
of his once great fortune had gone by
that time
Tho bodies removed today include
his, that of his wife and Jennie Llnd
Mary Holladay, Countess A. de Pour
tales Gorgier; Paulino Cassandra de
Bussierre, wife of Baron dc Bussierrc
of Paris; Madge Holladay, Joseph C.
Holladay and an AinldiffntiTled fafcmt-
Phey -hd -died in vJttely sepal"a23
parts of the world, ranging from San
Francisco to Hong Kong, and Ken-
j lucky to Paris.
in charge of the raids; said moro thani
2000 persons were held on "perfect!
cases" and that the raid promised to
bo not only the greatest in scope, butl
the greatest in results of any in his
tory. In every city where the raiding ma
chinery vas set in motion, he said,
success attended the efforts. Four;
thousand warrants vere issued, butl
the arvests exceeded that number.
Besides the 2000 "perfect cases," Mr.1
Garvan said, federal agents obtained
sufficient evidence to justify the ar
rests of the others.
Scores of parlor Bolshevists vere
among those arrested in the raids, of
ficials said. Those, it vas admitted,
may have to be dealt vith under state
laws.
rr
THREE VINK PLAN.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Jan. 3 The
"three wink" system of calling police (
patrolmen to their boxes to receive
orders from headquarters, has been
approved by the public service com
mission here, Tho municipal street
lighting system will be used. - It is said
that Los Angeles is the first city in
tho country to try the plan.
00
SHIPPING BOARD REPORT 4
. NEW YORK, Jan. 3. Vessels
constructed for the shipping board
during 1919 numbered 1 ,159. totaling
G, 220, 323 deadweight tons, It was
O announced today by tho board. Of 4
4 this nunibor there were 7-1,1 steel,
3 12 composite, -403 wood and 3 con- ?
crcte ships.
4 WASHINGTON. Jan. 3 Tlio ship- C
ping board has offorcd for calo to ?
American buyers thirty former Gor-'
? man ships, including the gigantic $
Leviathan, the George "Washington, 4
the Agamomnon and other well.
known passenger and cargo vessels.
The sale carries restrictions that
0 flioy must be purchased by Amcri-
can buyers and must bo based on
lines designated by tho shipping
board.
!
C EXCHANGE IS POSSIBLE.
&
PARIS, Jan. 3. (Havas.) Ex-4
& change of ratifications of tho
peaco treaty with Gormany on
January 6 is still possible in the
opinion of tho Matin which snys
the Germans will have time bo-
fore that date to forward explana-
lions demanded by the peaco con-
ference.
GERMANY VIOLATES TERMS.
.
4 PARIS, Jan. 3. (French Wire-
loss Service.) Germany is ex-
porting horses and cattle cxten-
aively to neutral countries Jn con-
? travontion of tho terms of the
& peaco treaty it Is reported in dis-
patches from Brussels. Tho mat-
tor is being investigated by the
reparations commission.
Pres. Wilson Expected
to Issee FisiaS Notice
to Delegates
1
PARIS, Jan. 3. The call for the)
league of nations meeting, which has;
been issued, is regarded as a-simple j
notification to enable the delegates to
reach the appointed place in Paris in
time for the meeting, formal notice,
t of which it is still intended to have
President Wilson issue, according to
(the present program. ;
! It is pointed out in official circles'
(that it is Immaterial who Issues the:
I informal notice which will enable thel
'delegates to reach Paris in timo for
the Paris meeting and that even the
formal uotico Is a simple detail. The.
issuance of the formal notice devolves
tipori lrisluTnlT7ns6nbXn6'"Provis-"
ions t)L tftrtreaty of Versailles, but it j
is held that in case of his inability to.
act in the matter any other representa-l
tive of one of the five principal pow-.
ers forming the executive council of
the league could issue the notice.
Baron Kurt von Lersner, head ofi
the German mission here, has been
ill for three days and the progress of
the negotiations for a settling of the
question of what clock and harbor ton
nage is to be turned over by Germany
as compensation for the Scapa Flow
sinkings has suffered in consequence.
The allied experts are continuing their
comparifons of the German figures
and the allied estimates, but a solution
of the question involved in the differ
ences between the two sets of figures
is not clearly enough In sight, it would 1
appear, to confirm the feeling in the
moie optimistic council circles that
the peace protocol will be signed Jan
uary G. That date, however, still re
mains as tho one fixed for the cere
mony of the exchange of ratifications
which would put tho treaty Into effecL
The question of organizing of the
plebiscites to be held in territories
provided for in the treaty also has
been delayed in settlement pending
a reply from Berlin as to whether the
experts sent hero have full authority
to act for the German government.
The supreme council has received a
request from the commission on pris
oners of war for authority to proceed
to arrange with the German govern
ment for the transportation of prison
i ers homeward as soon as the peace be
comes effective.
'For Prices Will be
High for Long Time
to Come is likely j
j NEW YORK, Jan. 3. Reduction in
I fur prices is unlikely "for a long time,"
' according to Norman H. Bacon, presi-
Ident of the New York Fur Auction!
Sales corporation. Mr- Bacon said to
day that on a recent trip to the middle
west and Canada ho was mot every
where by reports of short catches, es
pecially of muskrats.
Prices for "rat" skins are rising
daily in consequence. Trappers aro
making tho most of tho situation, he
said, as are tho country dealers who
collect from tho trappers.
r-00
Clemeiiceati Urgitig
People of Fraice io
Rear Large Families
PARIS, Friday, Jan. 2. Families of
ten and twelve children are being
urged by Premier Clemenccau, who!
is touring the department of Var, his
constituency in the chamber of depu-!
ties. M. Clemenceau points out to
his 'rural audiences the need of re-peopling
France, laying emphasis on the
fact that large families are more com
mon in northern than in soul hern
France.
OO r-i
ATHENS, Jan. 3. King Alexander
fell when practicing jumping yester
day and broke an ankle. He will be 1
forced to remain in bed for a month, I
according to his physician. j
--
WEATHER FORECAST.
- -
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.
Weather predictions for the week
beginning Monday are: '
Upper Mississippi and lower
Missouri valleys, northern Rocky Jr
-V mountain and plateau regions:
-f Generally fair and normal tern-
perature, but snow Is probable
the first part of the week.
Southern Rocky mounLain and
plateau regions: Rains and snows
4- at beginning of week, followed by
-f generally fair thereafter. Normal
temperature. -f
4- Pacific states: Normal tern-
f perature; considerable cloudiness -4-
and frequent rains. 1
-H
rc I
1
: Rumor of Marriage I
, of Qeme&cean to a
Comitess is Denied
PARIS, Jan. 3 Allusion to the "ap
proaching marriage" of Premier Clem
j enceau to the widow of a "former sen
j ator and former ambassador of
! France" is made by Humanite today,
'it is understood that tiiis refers "to
1 gossip which has been current inj
' Paris political circles for some days
that M. ClemenSeau had married
I Countess d'Aunay. widow of Count
I Charles Le Peletietl'Aunay, former
ambassador of France at Berne. The
i marriage was said to have taken place
in England a fortnight ago. An author!
j ty -i-v close to the"pYun:rix-howfver,
declares the story Is qjjivithout
I foundation. The countess Is of an.
American family.
j ; uVvailable--.TOGOi;as-fail,,tosirow-'rjof;
rvhat American family tho countess
d'Aunay is a member.
1 00
Two New Vegetables
Are Propagated at a
Botanical Garden
ST. LOUIS, Mo.. Jan 3. Two new
vegetables have been propagated at Mie
'.Missouri botanical garden here, it was
announced today by Dr George T. Moore,
director of the garden.
One has been named the "arracaclia,'
and the other the "daahecn." Both re
semble tho potato and aro sukl to be
about ecjual in food value to it.
Dr. Moore explained the arraencna.
when cooked Is a bit darker than swcot
potato and tastes like the parsnip. It is
a rapid grower, he said.
Dashcens cooked in cream taste t'ko
cauliflower, and when baked liavo the
flavor of a roasted chestnut, Dr. Mooro
amplified. They arc related to tno
Egyptian Taro, commonly referred to as
the "elephant ear." Dr. Mooro said.
The announcement was made to dclc
'gvitcs who attended tho convention for tlio
American Association for tlio Advance
ment of Science, whicli ended last nigh:
and remained over in SU Louis Tor today.
uu
Dally Newspapers
Raise Prices Two to
Hiree" Cents a Copy
NEW YORK. Jan. 3. Six New York
state dally newspapers havo announc
ed an increase in selling prices from
two cents per copy to three, effective
Monday. They are the Post Standard,
morning, and tho Herald Mid the Jour
nal, evening, of Syracuse; the Morn
ing Post, and the Journal, evening,
of Jamestown, and the Troy Times. In
creased costs of labor and materials
vere given as the reason in each -case.
ALLLVNCE, O., Jan. 3. Albany's two
morning nowspapora, tho Knickerbocker
Press and the Argus, announced today
that on Monday tho prlco of dally papers
would be increased from two to three
cen Is.
00
Admiral Jelicoe to
be Gssest of Honor
' In New York City
NEW YORK, Jan. 3 Admiral Vis
count Jelllcoo, Britain's former sea
(lord, met Lady Jollicoe here today
upon her arrival from Ottawa and saw
her aboard the White Star liner Adri
atic bound for England. She was
forced to abandon plans for continuing
the world-wide tour with her husband
on account of illness.
Tonight the admiral will bo the
guest of bpnor at a dinner at the Uni
versity club and tomorrow ho will go
to Washington where ho will don his
uniform and resume his "official"
viait to this country.
t
General Demilune Over-
thrown and Successors H
Take Bk Name
J LONDON, Jan. 3. General Denikin-i'a
government In southern Russia has benn
I overthrown and General Romanovsky 1ms
been chosen to replace General DcnlkiliO
I as "anti-Bolshevik chief, according to a
I Moscow quoting advices from Taganrot
The report indicates that owing to de
! feats along the front, a coup d'etat O"
j currcd at General Dcnikine's headciu-iv-,
lers known as the "Vozscshdcnyc Ross!e-,"i
' meaning the regeneration of Russia.
" Qonernl Romanovsky, who . is ropoiHt
to havo sugcoo'ded Dcnikin.muy be tli.
-officer vb.Q. Josf 1b.nf.JTflLt;governor
' "and" ''Smfi m!a Mer 0 f anU-BolXbvi-aj-niic
j in the Kar Eastern provinces of Slbcivi.
There la no other Russian general hy
thru name In availal.e army lists.
:Move to Provfe
I Higher -Wages For I
i Ministers Succeeds I
NEW YORK. Jan. 2. Rev. J. W.
'Van Cleve. of Chicago, chairman of the
finance commission of the Methodist fl
! Episcopal church, said tonight that fl
! tho movement to provide clergymen
jwith higher salaries already had borne
j fruit. Eight conferences have agreed
to pay a cash minimum of $1,500 a Jfl
year, he said. Thpy.are: Des Moines,
Detroit, Illinois, Nebraska, Northeast
Ohio, northwest Jowa, Rock River, Up
per Iowa.
The conferences of central Illinois,
Dakota. North Dakota and northwest IH
Nebraska will pay $1,400 and southern
Illinois $1,300. fM
The following conferences havo
placed the minimum at $1,200; Call
fornia, California German, Central
German, Central Swedish, Colorado,
Columbia River, Erie, Genessee, Uaho,
Indiana, Iowa, Minnesota, Montana,
northern Minnesota, north Montana,
Ohio. Oklahoma, Puget Sound, south
J orn California, west Ohio, west Wiscon
I sin and Wyoming stale.
In addition to the minimum cash
salary virtually all the pastors have
parsonage; supplied rent free.
00 mmm
'BdsSievik Forces
Rapidly Advancing in I
Doiietz Coal Basin I
LONDON, Jan. 2. The advance ot jH
the Bolshevik forces in the Donets
coal basin is developing rapidly, ac- IH
cording to a soviet wireless dispatch
received today from Moscow. It Is jH
claimed that all the railway junctions
between Bnkhmut and Lugansk havo
been occupied and that the red lines fl
j are less than G5 miles east of Lugansk.
With the capture of Novocherkasky
thousands of horses were taken, ac
cording to the soviet report which de
dared tho occupation of Ulovnyskoyu
deprives the enemy of the only railway
leading up to the front
00
HARBOR STRIKE CONTINUES. .
PHILADELPHIA, Jam 2. There
were no signs of an adjustment of the
harbor strike today. Several steam
ers scheduled to sail remained at their
berths because of inability to have
tugs haul them into midstream. SJ"
others which entered port today after
having passed up the Delaware bay
last night dropped anchor. No at
tempt will be made to dock them until
tugs aro available
MOTORCYCLE RACER DIES.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Jan. 3. Rob
ort Perry, motorcycle racer from Chi
cago, died last night from injuries re- fl
ceived yesterday in the qualification
trials at Ascot Speedway for tho 100 IH
mile race Sunday. Perry was riding IH
at a speed estimated to be in excess
of 65 miles an hour when his machine.
skidded. His skull was fractured.

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