Newspaper Page Text
; : Ftnd Year-No, 12.-Pr.ce plTenta. "pGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 13, 1912-16 PAGES Entered as Second Chatter at the Postoff.cc, Og'dTT ll '.
SENTENCED TO DEATH 1 1 1 1 1 B ' j! It Woman Induced Her Son to Kill His ' I: ' Father v r H It Paris, Jan. 13 At a late hour Inst 'Mr nlght Robort Dc Couvrigny and his If I mother, the Baroness do Couvrigny lllll, 5vcre found guilty by a jury at Caen. b Ijllr Tho youth was charged with shooting Ml am' billing ntB fatne and the barc- vnm CS v'tn comP"cIt' Jn tn crime and It ith attcnmptlng to poison the bar- llllt on- T'lc Jury rcPortcd at- there I If were exten,mting circumstances "a 'IE, the caso of the son. Tho court sen " l'f teDCed tbo uaroness to death and tho lllll.. son 10 twenty years' Imprisonment. Ml' Tlie Couvrigny family lived at t Fesne Lamere, and it is alleged that II IE, the baroness, "whose allowance had I It' teen cut off by ner nusDand hecause I" she wa3 a confrmed diunkard, coolly I' beld a family council which, discussed Hill the best means of remoing the bar- ,1 L on. Three attempts to poison the baron were made, although they prov- 1 I; ed unsuccessful. I r Tho Daroness' li ls charged, then r raatle ncr son RoDert Intoxicated with llll; absinthe and induced him to shoot f? his father. After the deed she calmly WWvl examined the baron's body to malco if sure that he was dead. II osi no i" ffl I J r W I i Jr I 11 III England Should Be Pre :.fi pared for War Says Lord Roseberry lllll': lndou, Jan 13. Lord Roseberry, jjj in a speech at Glasgow university to- day, warned, the nation of the, neces ' f siy of baching up the country's for- eiEn policy whlch,.he said, for good or k evil, had" now embiaced England in $ (ho- continental system, and n)iglitat j, any moment bring tho country Into 5 contest with armies numbering mil- t lions ? Lord Roseberry said he did not de- sire to make the flesh creep, but the ft position was ono o' extreme danger v jnd for which it was Impossible to -j be oer-prepared. sr 1; oo I! (I S. Forces Will Total Over 1400 Armed Men I j i- ,U ;i Washington, Jan. 13. Niifs hun- - - tired men of the United States ma- t tb.e corps, it was learned today, are ; I at present in China, dispatched there j t irom the Philippines in srnnll num- j. hers since last October The, United !r Slates, as early as that date, "was fl j. Tnoving quietly in preparation for any $ eventuality in China l" ' j- With this marine force and the bat- s tallon of 500 Infantrymen now on Us 5 $ way, the United States will be equip- fed for its share of International work S , in China. f nn 11 d ; RAILROAD MAN IS ADJUDGED INSANE ( ' S Seattle, Wash., Jan. 13. J J. Hard- I' n& former supervising engineer for I , iho Chicago, Milwaukee & Pugct ' ' pouna- i"allroad, was adjudged inBane y 1 ' &te yesterday and was committed to n I i u s,ato aBVIuni. Mr. Harding has tho u Ik hallucination that he is to receive a K ?0.000 pension from the Milv.Uufcec a I a(i and tnat ho 'B to marri' tnc 3- 1 Princess Patricia, daughter of the j. I . "like of Connaught, governor general 1 of Canada, Two falls, in each of which I ; r Harding sustained a fractured 1 ; ul1' arc said to bo responsible for D 1 Ws Plight m ' M'i nn t lit uu W UTAH COUNTY POULTRY SHOW W d $ nr .u vo' Jan' I3- The annual show , e Utah County Poultry assocla- M "" has attracted much attention V II- j"rtllB tho entire week nnd great in t W I,;,1 was taken in the scoring of t M ,,e.b!rds. Judge L. C Taylor of Co- K lr i' " who was Ule official scoi - . m " Eted that there were fiftv birds v K Th exhIblt,0n which scored above 95. C W rne sllver challenge cup, valued at 't It ti Tvas awarded to John Guy on -a i' JJ r of French Houdans; the second v m I"2; al8o a silver cup, was captured V ' K " Guy w,th a pea of Ho"das- $ m HIEF ASSISTANT ,t W TO ENGINEER NAMED ' V fo61 Lake' Jan- 13, Jobu Du(ler' ' ,r our and a half years engineer in dU arge of the city streets urider for- r administrations, has bcW select- - E D 4 chlef aa3l8tant to City Englneor ' Hf h Blossom, the appolnmont to ' Br !S?e effective Monday. II. G. 'Wt miln' who occupied tho position "un- " iWR lV ty Engineer McGonagle, has -re- iOt gned to tako a position wjth the ZAI Oregon Short Line. H. F. Zuljch has M X been appointed to head the depart ment. of drafting and estimates, these two departments having been con solidated by Mr. Blossom. Mr. Zul ich served under Xofmer City Engi neer Snow. City Engineer Blossom asks pub lication of a statement that Lis de partment will not be pulled to pieces ' as stated by a local ewspapcr. "Some employes of the department are being laid off, as this Is the dull season of the year, but the sole qualification considered is that of efficiency," said Mr. Blossom. "We will retain as many of the present force as their capabilities and tho requirements or the service justifies." i Ij. H. Krobs, engineer of sewors, will continue in the employ of the city engineer's department, notwith standing reports to tho contrary. He will continue In charge of the 'sewer department of the work. P. F. Con nor, former chief draftsman, may find a placo In tho department, but C. C. Burt, genernl assistant to the city en gineer, is slated to go and W. Jur den, E. P. Hapgood and Henry G. Harmon have already secured posi tions with the Oregon Short Line. Wllber A, Richmond, assistant en gineer in tho sidewalk department, has tendered his resignation. nn KllED IN Brother of One of the Dead Men Attempts a Rescue 1 Spokane, Wash , Jan. 13.-Clnd rily in a thin suit of underwear and a pair of box around his baro feet, Le ander Linsten, a miner, walked four miles through waist-deep snow late yesterday to Wallace, Idaho, to sum mon help for his brother and a com panion, who, with him, had beon caught in a snowslide west of Wallace the day before. The rescuing party found 'Arthur Llndsten. and John Pearson buried under the wreck of tho cabin, both dead. It wa6 near daylight when the ava lanche of snow hit the hut, accoiding to Llndsten. He heard his brother Say: "You got out if you can, Lee; I am here for good. There's no use helping mo; every bono seems brok 'cn go you must go, if you can " After freeing 'himself Ll:sten tried to "pry . el iieavj' tlmbpr from oft his brother, but had to give it up,' and startcd in his scant attire for help. oo WORLD'S MARKETS WHEAT UNDERGOES A GENERAL DECLINE Chicago, Jan 13. With the weath er northwest 30 to -40 degrees warm er than two days ago and with con sequent prospect of larger receipts In that direction, the price of wheat to day undorwent a gradual decline. The Argontine was also a source of weak ness. Opening figures were unchang ed 1-4 down. May started at 99 5-8 to 99 7-8 and fell to 99 3-8(5 1-2 Commission selling carried down corn May opened a shade to 1-S 1-4 off at Gl 5-S to G4 3-4 and sank to G4 1-2. Support for oats turned out to be of a scanty sort May started 1-S) lr4 lower at 49 and receded to 4S 7-8. Packers were on the selling side of provisions and made tho market easv. First sales were 2-2 to 7 1-2 10 "lower Tlth May ?1G 32 1-2 for pork; ?9.57 1-2 to S9.60 for lard and ?8.S0' for ribs. . OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE (Soiling Price.) Ogden. Utah, Jan. 13. Butter Creamery, extra in cartons. 33c; creumory, firsts, 34c; cooking. 25c; ranch, 20c. Cheese Eastern, 13 1-2; Utah, 1G; Utah, mild. 15 1-2; Y A., 17. Eggs Per caso of 30 doz.. SS.OO. SUGAR Cano, $6.60; beet sugar, ?G.40. Chicago Produce. Chicago, Jan. 13. Butter Firm: croamories, 2837; dairies. 26&34. jjjggSEaslor; receipts 95G cases; at mark, cases Included, 28 1-2 29 1-2; firsts. 2S30. prime firsts, 33. Cheese Stoad ; daisies, 16 1-2'Q) 3-4; twins. 1G(5'1-1; young Americas, 10 1-23-1; long horns, 1G l-23-l. Omaha. Omaha. Jan. 13. Cattle Receipts 700; market steady; native steers. 5.25 7.S0; cows and heifers, 3 255 90; western stoors, 3,SOG.G0; range cows and heifers. 3 005.15; canners. 2.S0 8,G0; stockers and feeders, 3.25 iG.OO: calves, 3.507.75; bulls, slags, etc., 3.50(5.25. Hogs Receipts 7,000; market 5c to 10c lower; heavy. G.15tflG.30; mixed, G.00gG.20; light, 5.80G20: pigs, 4 50 5 75; hulk of sales, G.00G 20 Sheep Receipts 800: market steady; yearlings, 475(735.75: wethers, 4,1i54.75; ewes, 3.25fl.25; lambs, O.007.00, Chicago UvestocK. ChicagOj Jan. 13. Cattle rccclnts ostimated at 1,500. market stcadv; bcaves, 4,75(56 50; Texas s teens 4.50 a5.S5; western steers. 4.50 -o-stockers and feeders. 3.6005.85; cows nnd heifers, 2 00G.G5; calves. CSOtp ' Hogs Receiota estimated at 20,000 market slow, shade lower: light, 5 90 f!fi.0; mixed. 0 05flG.4O- heavy 5.0D r0 4 1-2: rouch P.flRff?0.1B: good to choice hfiaw. G.15flM2 1-8 tJb. 4.7P7T5 55 bulk, of pales. 90ff L3iL Phepp Kerelpts estimated nt 5.000 market yrnM- native. JJZG&l.ti' wostSn, IsQffiSJQ: .voarUgs, MS G.20; lapiV" native, 4.5?J'.lo; -western, 5.25(S)7.15. (Contlnuod-oiT PSO Three.) George Gould Forgets Details of $3,000,000 Coal Deal New York, Jan. 13. A verdict of $G07,159 was returned by a Jury last night1 in favor of John S. Jones, a railroad promoter, in the third trial of his suit to recover from George Gould, Jos. Ramsey, Jr , and "Win. fi. Guy damages for being "frozen out," as ho alleged, from the Little Ka nawha syndicate, organized by" the de fendants to develop coal fields in Ohio. Jones, at the two previous trials, had recovered verdicts for more than S500.000, which were reversed by the appellate division. Mr. Gould, the last witness to tes tify, said he had contributed $3,000, 000 to a total of $8,000,000 raised by the syndicate to take over options, but when questioned by Jones' attor ney concerning tho books and min utes of the syndicate, made the smil ing admission that tho matter was of such little interest to him that he had allowed the details to pass from his memory. v- Mr Gould said he presumed thore must have been minutes of the man ager's meeting, but would not say he had ever seen any nor could ho re call who the secretary was. Great Canal Doubles in Size in Six Weeks Flagstaff, Ariz., Jan. 13 Observa tions at the Lowell obsenatory show that the Martian canal Titan has dou bled since the last presentation of this region six weelfa ago. The can then was a Inglogosamdr-llko til ament running nearly straight north from the Gulf of Titan acioss the equator and far into tho northern hemisphere of the .planet. A perfectly parallel line has now appeared to the east of it, the dis tance separating the twins bolng somewhat more than a hundred mlle. The filaments have no appieciable width and they leave similar caret like nicks in tho coastline as start ing points. Although of no bcnsible width, these canals are perfectly straight and enormously long, exceeding two thou sand miles. They are stronrpst nearest the nicks and have been in creasing In visibility northward, which shows that what gives rise to them Is slowly traveling down, the disk from the southern hemisphere, where for months the snow cap has been melting, into tho northern one, which Is Just entering upon Its spring The leave the great blue-green areas of one hemisphero to traverse the Im mense equatorial region to oases In the other This doubling of certain Martian canals at certain seasons is ono of the mysteries of the great planot It is ono of the many proofs that the canals aro of artificial construction. nn vu Has Been Decided on by the Imperials of China Peking, Jan. 13 The abdication of tho throne has been practically de cided on and tho retirement to Jo Hoi will take place almost Immediately A prolonged meeting of the princi pal members of the government this nfternoon partly arranged the details of the abdication. Owing to tho growing disorders in tho provinces the Manchu princes of the Imperial clan, tho Manchu offi cials and tho soldierv agree that this Is the only course open to the throne UTAH MAN PICKS UP MESSAGE FROM DEAD Los Angeles, Jan. 13 9 messago from the dead was cast up by the sea at Ocean Park today when P. C. Pe terson, vice president of a stone com pany at EJphralm, Utah, who was a visitor at tho beach, fouud a bottle In the surf which contained a yellow slip of paper with these words" "Daniel Simpson committed suicide October 15. 1911. I bid all my frlondtj good-jby, I am sorry to do this, but bad luck has forced me to do It. San FranclBco, Cal." . oo GARFIELD TO HAVE ' '$16,000 CLUBHOUSE Garfield, Jan.' .13. Through tho earnest and untiring work of Bishop Spalding of Salt Lake. City, the young jnen of Garfield arcsoon to have a club building which- will be equaled qnlv by tho largest ones of the cities. The building has been donated Jy eastern people, who see the need of such a club. The Garijold Improve ment company has, 6Jyen a slto aj. practically free rent, v The committee wlilch will direct1 building operations nnd oversee the furnishing of the club cousists of the Rev. M. Rice, chairman; John Fox, secretary; C. W. Aldiich, treasurer; GilberX Palmer, Dr. E. L. Bernard, J. F Munger and Charles Robinson. The building is to ,be three stories. In the basement will 'bo a gymnasium with plunge and tub1 baths, pool and billiard tables. The first floor will be occupied as reading rooms, whei'o all the best magazfnes and books can be proem cd and read at all times. Tho top floor will bo used as liv ing apartments for Jtho custodian in charge There will be rooms for about twenty young men The club will be turned over to the committee totally free from debt, and it is estimated that the total cost will be close to $1G,000. 'Work will com mence just as soon ;ln the spring as the weather will permit. Snow Driftsf in Kansas Are Thirty Feet High Topeka, Kan., Jan. 13. Tho rail roads aro still fighting for a passage through western Kansas. The Santa Fe has been opened to Dodge City, hut west of that point the line Is blocked b drifts In some places 30 feet high' and only rotary snow plows arc effective. Snow bound passengers at Dodge City hae been brought out. No prom ise Is held out at the general officeB that the trade cap be cleared by night The Rock .Island reports today that the lino southwest! from Herrington will -bo open by tonight. Tho Union Pacific is" having less trouble and will o"e running trains through boforc night. Local conditions; aro improving with the rising temperatures, tho minimum, here befng'six below zero. !AA5 Id M Meningitis Scare Has Its Effect on The atricals Dallas, Tex , Jan 13. Good effect of publicity aimed at control of the spinal meningitis outbreak here be came apparent todaj Local papers have foi das published all facts ob tainable nbout meningitis. This has developed a public senti ment, physicians say, which compels enfoi cement of quarantine and makes concealment of tho disease next to Impossible Sovoral theatrical com panies which wore to tour Texas In the near future hae canceled their contracts. This Is due to small attendances at tho theaters latelv because of tho prevalence of Ihe disease. NOME IN DANGER OF COAL FAMINE Nome, Alaska, Jan 13 There Is a coal shortage here and a meat short ago is threatened. Coal dealers say I the supph of fuel will last only two I months and new supplies of coal and I beef cannot bo brought from Seattle until the opening of mitigation In Bering sea in Juno. Most of the gold mines havo shut down for lack of coal. Some of the larger companies mo installing oil burncis, there being a plentiful sup ply of fuel oil. All saloons and the govcrnmont buildings are using oil and have giv en their coal to the cltv for distribu tion among the pconlc to warm their homes. The cold has not been sc tere, the ralulmum temporaturo last night being 2 degrees above zero PERSIANS FEAR THERUSS1ANS London, Jan 13. M. Monnrd, when he took over the treasurer general ship of Persia, even refused the ro qucst of F. B Cairns, the Ameilcan loft in charge of the treasury by W Morgan Shuster,ifor acquittance and receipts similar to those Cairns gave Shubtor, says tho Teheran correspond ent of the Times. A correspondent- In Peisia, writing to 'the Loudon Economist, says the Persians dlsllko M. Monard extremely and will consent to hiB appointment as treasurer general only through foar of Russia. Monard, he. says, alvavs bas Iden tified himself with the RiiBHlan party and the appointment, if confirmed, will l)c a serious rebuff t0 British interests and will bo ccnsiJered by Persia as a Russian triumph over England. -' Men and Girls, Out For a Time in an Auto, Meet Death Trenton, N. J., Jan. 13. Two men and threo women were drowned early today when tho automobile In which they were riding inn on the ice cov ering an artificial stream of water used by a power plant outside this city. The men were Donald Reed, son of former Supreme Court Justice Alfred Reed, and Chester A Van Glees, an automobile salesman. The names of the women are not yet known. Fred erick M. Foster, a third man In the party, who was running the automo bile, escaped drowning, but is suffer ing from exposure. Foster managed to escape from the machine after It had broken through the Ice and ran nearly a mile to get help. The accident happened at a point where there Is a sharp bend in the road and it is believed Foster had become numb from the cold and that he was unable to control tlie steering wheel. Two of the girls bodies were soon gotten out and brought to the morgue here. One was Margaret Lindall and tho other Helen Mulvey, said to bo from Now Haven, Conn. The third is believed to have been Auna Hazel. Foster refuses to give the names of tho women. It Is hollo ved they had been Invited to take a ride as far as Washington's Crossing, N. J., a distance of six or seven miles. When Foster reached the road house he was coated with Ice and is now in a critical condition. Foster, the owner and driver of tho car, is a member of a well known Trenton family. The threo men met the three wo men here last night and wont to the road house, which is several miles north of this city On the return trip the thermometer, beng below zero, the top of the automobile was up and the side and front curtains buttoned. The members of the party, bundled In furs and covered with cold-repelling rugs, had no chance of escape when the machine, bowling homeward at a fast pace, suddenly left a shortk turn In the road and plunged on the Ico covering of the mill race at Brookvllle. Foster owes his escape from death to 'tlie "Tact that he Tvas driving the car. He wont tinder'tfte water's sur face with the others, but disentangled h.mself and struggled ashore Foster manage 1 to get to a road house, n mile nwav. and summoned help, He Ib threatened with pneu monia and was brought from the road house to his father's homo here Up to noon only two bodies had tx?en rocovored. those of the Tindall and Mulvqy girls ju CONGRESSMEN TO BE ELECTED FOR SIX YEARS Chicago, Jan. 13. Congressman William Kent of California, in a speech before the City club last night, advocated a constitutional amend ment making the concessional term of office six years, w,th the option of recall. "Undev the present system." he said, a congressman, If he wants to remain in office, is obliged to spend tho grentor part of his time cam paigning and has lltllo or no time to devote to statesmanship." uu TEXTILE WORKERS CEASE RIOTING Lawrence, Mass, Jan. 13 All the textile mills were rc-opened today without signs of disorder from the striking operatives At the Washington Wood, A or and Lawrence Duck company mills tho workmen were confronted by guards. Tho men showed no signs of ci eat ing trouble and marched into the buildings In an orderly mannei. Soon afterwaid tho paymaster began dis tributing the weekly pay envelopes, which was the cause of the strike being started, the pay of tho workers having been roduced Incident to tho decreaso In hours of lnbor to 54 a week. Whether a general strike Tould be called was to be decided on at a meeting of tho labor officials to day. oo WOMEN HELP TO CONVICT EDITOR Tnconin, Jnn. 13 -A jurj, with Mrs I Ida Kennowcll as forewoman and one other woman member returned a verdict of guilty here late last night against Jay Fox, editor of tho Home Colonj Agitator. Fox was arrested for publication of an editorial called 'Nudes and Prudes," in which he criticised coun ty authorities for latcrtorlnB w h nudo bathing practices at a commu nlatlc community near 'Tacoma The maximum penalty is a fine vt $1,000 or imprisonment foi one year in Jail, or both. MILLIONAIRE FOR Autscapers- Nw 'ork, Jan. 13 .-A row-boned dynamic, red-heuded Irishman with small, spaikllhg. Sr,cei,'sh-Fa:nrny,?,S, and a ipreadlng forehead sprang down tho steps of a spec a I train at tho Lehigh VaJlcj railroad station In Jersey Cltv at (1 o'clock last evening Ho gazed about Mm Hungrily and , hen crooked. his finger n the direc tion of -the small, coal-black negro J who made ono of tho surging group 1 about him. "Hey, you Smoko O'Loughlin," ho called crisply, "serve mo up four tax icabs. I want wan for me physician, wan for mo secretary, wan for rau head and want for me feet. And, sa, get ihe kind that pants and jumps when you look at 'em." John Jay ( 'Butch") jflcDcvitt of Wilkesbarre, Pa., had arrived In Now York to put the final crimp In tho $12,300 roll he became possessed of a month ago when he sold to an oppo nent the Democratic nomination for ' county treasurer, which had' been ten-L dered him as a joke. John Jay has 'been jogging along in this world from third-rate hobo to (losing) candidato for mayor of "Wilkesbarre. If you ask him he will tell you he is a jour neyman lunatic. f When the Wilkesbarre wildcat hit the big town this evening, after a prodigal day, he discovered that he had -but $72.10 with which to tickle tho ribs of Father Knickerbocker. Therefore he decided to cconoml'o right off the reel. He rescindod his order for a flotilla of taxis (instead, tipping the crew of his fifty miles an, hour, $316-one-way special with one' of his few remaining yellowbacks)! land consented to enter Manhattan via' the Hudson tunnel. oo - ADVOCATING Ormsby McHarg Is Mak ing a Tour of the South Birmingham, Ala , Jan. 13. Ormsby McHarg, former assistant secretary of commerce and labor, who is now In Birmingham, Is said to be making a tour of the south In the Interest of a Roosevelt presidential boom. Mr. McHarg has asserted repeatedly that he Is here on private buslnes's, but the fact that he is visiting Judge Oscar Hundley and Joseph O. Thomp" son, both of whom recently have in dorsed Rodsevelt for president, is re garded as tending to confirm the re port that he is working for tho for mer president's nomination. Mr. McHarg asserts that Roosevelt sentiment in the east is overwhelm ing Hundley and Thompson wero the Republican leaders of the state under the Roosevelt regime and both were Roosevelt appointees. " Three Robbers Blow Up a Bank at Newport Beach, Cal. Newport Beach, Cal., Jan. 13. Three bandits blow up tho supposed ly burglai -proof safe of the Stato Bank of Newport Beach with nitro glycerin early today, but, in a battle with citizens, who were aroused by tho explosions, wero forcod to drop their loot, amounting to about $2,000, before they got outside tho bank building. One of the robbers was wotinded, but all escaped. They aro -closely pursued by a posse, with their ulti mate capture apparently only a mat ter of a short time. Bert Kimball, a fisherman who rushed up to a point near tho bank when tho explosions occurred, was mistaken for one of the robbers and seriously wounded by a lond of buck shot firo by William Hall, a saloon keeper, who also wounded one of tho bandits. Tho wounded bandit was picked up bv his two companions and rusfiod to a rig eight blocks away, in which they escaped. Four charges wero exploded In the safe before it yielded. The first ex plosion aroused Hall and a number of othor citizens Hall armed with a shotgun, secreted himself behind an oil barrel standing on the curb oppor site the bank and, when the bandits emerged, fired at them. The shot from tho big bore gun spattered the wall over tho head of tho robber who was carrying tho loot in a horse's nosebag. ' He dropped the sack nnd Before they tried to blow tho bantf safe tho bandits entered the poatof flce and. after robbiug the till thoro of $10 cut overy telephone wire lead ing Into the Newport Beach exchange, which is located in tho same building. Having thus isolated tho town, they took their time to work and latei tho lack of communication with Santa Ana, the county seat, delayed the be ginning of the chase. In their hasto the bandits loft be hind them largo quantities of nitro glycerin lying about in the ucinity of the looted bank. Tho presence of the highly danger ous bottles deterred evory ono from entering the bank and constables es tablished a cordon about the plnco to await the coming of detectives, who later joined in the chase of the robbers. ' L, .,. . This was the second tlmo the State Bank of Newport Bench has been at tacked by robbers. - oo ' RIO JANEIRO, Jan. 12. Tho sit uation In Bah la has become serious. Tho -federal government uas dis patched a warship to the city of Bahla -whore fighting was reported. Busi ness Is at a standstill and tne peo ple aro in terror. Tho governor of Uio state today resigned his. func tions. The minister of marine, Aii . mlral Marques Leao, has- rjsi?nod am. will he succeeded by Admiral boi I for-Heizra. - ' '. fm TO DEATH, I ' People in the Dakotas I and Further East Per-' I - ishing in Cold ' St, Paul, Jan. 13. A number of ' Vk deaths resulting from the cold weath- . . W or were reported today, .three at Far- l ' go, N. D., and one at Valley City, N. I g , The thermometer here registered 20 ? IY i below last nighL 1 fc Railway traffic is blocked worse M than at any previous time this win- jH ter- , t Suffering in New York. G New York, Jan. 13. This was tho ' 1 i- coldest day New York has expori- ! L enced in eight years. From flvo de- I I l grees above zero at midnight, the 1 I f mercury dropped steadily until at "t ; 0:30 a. m. It was 3 below. At 8 It o'clock the temperature had risen to i j 1 below. j1 Many persons, suffering from ex- ' ' j ji ,posure, havo been taken to the hos- ! j pltals. Ejj In the Adirondacks the temperature 31 ranged from 15 to 4G degrees below zero and at points along tho Hudson. Jjlr river tho mercury was down is Iowas znH' 31 below. - ' . jf i , 1 'fr I Cold and Growing Colder. V I Boston, Jan. 13. The official tern- ' j j peratine here at tho lowest touched I ' ' several degrees below zero and rl ' weather authorities declared today ' '. j that the crest of the cold wave was still to come. Northfield. Vt, held ' il the lowest mark in New England to- It day, with 32 degrees below. i Man Frozen to Death. t- I 1 I Philadelphia, Jan. 13. Zero woath- j IJ 1 j er was experienced in Philadelphia lli ; , l today for the first tlmo in eight yearsi j B j Tho mercury went to 12 and 15 de- H i grees below zero in the mountains of 1 U Pennsylvania. At Pottsvillo a man ' j was found frozen to death in front s ' of his home. 'I- -fj Water for St. Louis. . f I St Louis, Jan. 13. Thirteen de- (Tl fl grees below zero was the lowest tern- j jj peraturo recorded in St. Louis today. It IP Sixteen degrees lelow had been pre- f , 7 dieted. Soon after the minimum read- r ' III Ing theveathor began moderating and -t Jlfl six hours later, 9 o'clock, tho gov;- n rW ernment, thermometer registered 4 - r B ln degrees below. Fair and warmer 1 I E weather is predicted with, a temper- " 1 ' ature tonight of about ten degrees 1 1 d above zero. , " t M Clarified water is now being pump- ' fk cd into the city mains, and officials I -PflB of tho water department bolieve tho . ' Tifi citv's water problem is solved. J 5Jr Several days ago floating ico at tho yji intake curtailed the supply and livf threatened a famine. jTit Old Man Perishes. Fj 1 i ' Kansas City, Jan. 13 Huddled close M to the dead embers of a fire, made - I from tho last -scrap of furniture in if the house, the frozen body of Charles E ' Hart, a negro veteran of the Civil R war, was found in a cabin on the out- h skirts of tho city today. Hart was" -I , 75 years old j Young Couples Ask for Aid. B - Chicago, Jan. 13. Ono of the odd , M, features in tho applications for aid. during tho ten days of zero weather hero Is the number of newly married-,' couples who hao appealed to tho charity of the county for sustonance. I In one day there were received 2S t applications from such couples -for f aid The oldest applicant of theeo J ', wns 22 years old. 1 Cattleman Loses His Life. j V Kansas. City. Jan. 13. Although a 1 1 rise of from ton to twenty degrees In I tempera tin e today greatly allevlatsd, H suffering here and in the southwest, ; jk normal conditions probably will not a I prevail inside of a week. Several de- 1 Breos below zero was recorded hero .3 1 Many details of privations suffered. S bv western Kansas ranchers came to i light todav. Frozen to death in his i I saddle, his horse dead under him H and scores of dead cattle about him, . fl the body of T. C. Bidwell. a ranch- ; man. was found half buried in tho p snow near Scott City, Kun., today. , .N Bldwoll lost his life attempting to drivo his herds to shelter. REMOV.NG 'E VAULT3 . Now York, Jan. 13. About $150. 000 000 in securities was removed to dav from tho vaults of the August Belmont & Co.. in tho Enultab e -Life building, destroyed by firo .but tho work remains uncompleted. This work is being subordinated to that of shoring up tho weakened walls. Qqden Theater I 1 TONIGHT AND TO- j , MORROW NIGHT j Owing"to the length of he perf ormance of j j Get 'Rich j j ; Quick j; Wallingford ( ., the curtain will rise at i if 1 8:15 prompt. j j :' ' M