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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, January 06, 1909, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058398/1909-01-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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NO GUESS WORK I
I WEATHER FORECAST
STANDARD DISPATCHES
ARE GENUINE AND GUAR
ANTEED BY THE GREATEST t tn UTAHTHE INDICATIONS ARE
Qti1 THAT THE
NEWS GATHERING ASSO SNOW AND WEATHER COLDER TONIGHT WILL BE
CIATION IN THE WORLD + AND TOMORROW
> <
r 39TH YEARNO5 I I
OGDEN CITY UTAH WEDNESDAY EVENING JANUARY 6 1909
I
r I PRICE FIVE CENTS I
ANOTHER SOURCE OF DANfiER
TO TIlE SURVIVORS IN
ILL = FA TED MESSINA
if
Hungry and Rabid Dogs Run Wildly Through the City and Devour the
Dead Many of the Injured Unable to Protect Themselves
Are Attacked by the Mongrels
Messina Jan GDoss now consti
tute ono of the dangers to the earth
quake refugees These animals starv
ing and often rabid through lack of
water gnaw the corpses like hyenas
rod frequently attack the refugees
themselves Among tho wounded who
loft Palermo last night was a young
man whose eyes ana right cheek had
been horribly mutilated by dogs Af
ter tho earthquake he was burled In
debris up to his neck and while thns
unable to movo was attacked by three
of the animals and seriously hurt be
fore his cries attracted help Many
people are shooting all vagrant dogs
at sight and stray bullets are an ad
ditional danger In the city
The work of rescue Is being push
ed on indefatigably night and day
and even now persona alive are oc
casionally dug out from the ruins A
woman was released from the wreck
age of the Church of San Francisco
She did not seem to realize that she
nail been burled so many days She
explained she thought sho was en
tombed In the church after having
cried a natural death and that she was
living In the hereafter
Efforts to release the living will bo
continued for two days more In cases
where there is reason to believe that
success will be met with The rain
bas at last ceased tho sky has clear
ed and the full moon seems to render
the desolation more complete Tho
once picturesque hills smiling with
olive groves are now wrecked and
gloomy
In her fury nature appears to have
wished even to cancel history The
visitor cannot refrain from a cry of
porrow when he realizes that the ca
thedral the glory of Messina has
been razed The centuries have re
npected It from the time of the Nor j
mans until a few days ago Defying
former earthquakes and cataclysms j
which had afflicted Messina Its great i
columns of Egyptian granite heavier
ana stronger than bronze were all
thrown down and crumbled as if of
chalk The magnificent Norman An
rievln and Argonese tombs of the
Kings of Sicily have been reduced to
minAmong
Among the many dreadful scenes
none Is more pathetic than those of
Iho women who have lost their reason
tom shock and suffering It might
alto seem that half the little army of
survivors has become demented To
lay a party of soldiers came upon the
remains of what was once the city
hall They found an old man standing
there half nalced He held a basket I
in his hand but did not think to put
It around him althugh the air was I
cold The soldiers asked him why
he did not cover himself and urged
him to lake refuge in a hut but the
old man answered I cannot leave
lam the porter of the municipality
ANXIETY FELT FOR
SAFETY OF W C ONAHAN
Chicago Jan 6 Anxiety for the I
safety of W J Onahan the former I
Chicago banker was Increased by the
receipt of a cablegram today stating
that Mr Onahan was last hoard of at
Taormlna Sicily an hours ride from I
Messina Since then there Is no trace
of him Mr Onahnn was a close
friend of Bishop Ireland
BAILEY RECEIVES SENTENCE
New York Jan 5For his part In
the dispatching of the steamer Gold1
sboro to Honduras last spring with 1
80000 worth of goods said to hare
been obtained under false pretenses i
Albert W Bailey formerly secretary
and treasurer of the defunct Seaport 1
Shipping company of this city today j
was sentenced to states prison for not I
lens than four years and six months or
more than six years and eight months I
TREATIES ARE SIGNED j
Washington Jan 51t was learned
hero tonight that negotiations have j
Just bajri concluded between the goy j I I
ernmem of the United states Col I
ombo and Panama whereby nil matters
hi controvehsy between them are sot
fled The treaty or the treaties have
been signed by Secretary of State I
Root for the United States Minister
Cortez for Colombo and Minister I
Arosememi for Panama
CIVIL SERVICE REPORT
A CREDITABLE ONE
Washington Jan 6The Twenty
fifth annual report of the Civil Service
Commission Is of especial Interest
containing aa It does a resume of
the commissions work during tho
I first quarter of a century of Its exis
tence together with a more detailed
statement of tho changes brought I
about during President Roosevelts I
terms of office Tho report shown that
since Us establishment In 1883 tho
growth of the merit system has been
continuous and appreciation of Its ad
vantages over the patronage system
whloh preceded It has become prac
tically universal Both political par
tite unite In their jiiatforms to In
dorfie the principles of the system nnd
E the workings of the civil bervlco law
and the commission pnjoyf the sup
port and sympathy of administrative
officers and the federal courts Tu
this connection It IB Intonating to
note that six states and nearly one
hundred cities of the country have
adopted competitive systems for civil
appointments
One item of Interest brought out by
the report In the astonishing Increase
1
i during tho fiscal year ended Juno 30
1908 In tho number of applicants for
civil service examination over the
figures for the preceding year there
having been in round numbers 167
000 such applicants In 190S as com
pared with 129000 In 1907 while ap
plications for the regular Spring ex
aminations for departmental service I
showed an even greater Increase I
amounting to tho total of 82 per cent
Tills Increase In the lumber of per I
sons desiring to enter tape government
service may doubtless be attributed I
to tho financial depression throughout
the country during the greater part I
of the year and the large number of
persons thrown out of employment
I In the matter of appointments it I
I Is shown that during the fiscal year
last past more than 41000 persons
were appointed through competitive
examination
I The report also brings out the fact
that during the last fiscal year more
than 12000 positions in the govern
ment service were added to tho num
ber subject to competitive examina
tion under the civil service rules
these figures being exclusive of tho
large number of fourthclass postmas
ters recently brought into the com
petitive class by executive order This
Increase was due to a great extent
to now work and to transfers of un
classified and exceptcd positions to
the competitive class this fact being
emphasized by official reports from
the various departments showing
large Increases in tho work of offices
without corresponding additions to
the force of employes During the I
year free delivery was extended to
92 postoffices thereby bringing a con I
siderable number of persons into the I
classified service I
ROBBERS
CLEVER
TRICK
It Results in Jeweler
Losing 1500 Worth
of Gems
Chicago Jan GThe police are to
day searching for a man and woman
who robbed George rr Xucharlk a
jeweler of 1500 worth of gems by a
clever trick Incidentally an jeweers
are being warned of tho ruse In an
effort to prevent lt > repetition The
woman welldressed and apparently
welltodo entered the Jewerry storo
and asked to be shown some rings
Kucharlk laid several trays before
her After looking at them she de
clared that sho did nor ilke them and
walked further down the stOIC looking
at other things
The jeweler followed nor and did
not notice the approach of a man out
Nldo Suddenly there was a crash
as a brick was thrown through the
window and the man grabbed two
trays of Jewels and ran
As the Jeweler started toward the
door the woman blocked his way and
foil Into his arms In an apparent
faint
faintWhile holding the woman the jew I
eler saw the man with the jewels dis
appear down the street
In the excitement mat followed the
woman recovered from her faint
I and slipped from the storo
Ills YOUNG WIFE
DISAPPEARED
fROM CAR t
HUSBAND ASKS POLICE T < r AS
I SIST IN SEARCH I
I
He Says She Had Been Despondent I
Since Having Undergone a
I Serious Operation
I
New York Jan GR p Harrison i
has appealed to the police to help him
find his young wife Elizabeth who
disappeared GO notoriously on last
Saturday evening from a Columbus
street car The young husband who is
In tho cpmmlsslon business says that I
I he arose before his wife did making
I his way to the car door expecting that
she Would follow Wnon he stepped
from the car however she waa nc j
> where lusight and he again boarded
r
1
the car thinking that she had been
delayed for some reason Ho found
no trace of her however and after
questioning all the passengers he be
came alarmed Inquiries at the homes
of friends and relatives failed to glvo
any trace of Mrs Harrison and as a
last resort the matter was placed In
tho hands of the police
Harrison says that his wife who Is
30 soars old had been extremely de
spondent after having undergone a
serious operation early In December I
BALDWIN
THEATRE
BURNED
Colonial Hotel Damaged
All Guests including
Opie Reid Escape
1
I
Springfield Jan 6Fire that broke
out at 1215 oclock this morning in
the Baldwin theater and office build
Ing completely destroyed that struc
ture and a number of other buildings I
In the business district and badly I
damaged the Colonial hotel The tot
al loss Is estimated at 250000 I
Fire Chief Kanada was slightly in
jured The flrci was caused by an ex
plosion of gas In the basement of the I
theater which was a fivestory struc
1
turc occupied by offices as well as
the theater A strong wind fanned
the flames which spread to the Nixon
office building adjoining a 35000
structure which was completely gut
ted The loss to tho Colonial hotel
will reach 100000
More than 200 guests of the hotel
including Opie Reid the novelist were
driven out Into the street all escap
ing safely
SPENDS Ai
TRYING
DAY
1
Thornton Mains Sub
jected to a Severe
CrossExamination
Flushing Jan G Thornton J
Hams resumed the vitnoss stand for
further crossexamination today in
his trial for complicity in tho murder
of William E Annls Ho showed
signs of weariness and a sleepless
night and became slightly ill just
before court opened but recovered
quickly
Thornton Hams denied that at a
dinner with the captain und his wife
over a year ago he had complained
bitterly of Annis because his manu
scripts had been refused
Did you tell Mrs Hains at that
time that you would get even with
AnnIs
No I did not
The witness said he had learned
from tho servants that Annis had of
ten visited at tho tome of Captain
hams
Did you ever remember saying to
Mrs Halos about Annis T dont want
to moot that mani I will have to
shoot him If I meet him for you know
I have threatened to shoot him on
sight
No I did not
Thornton Hams declared that ho
had never told Mrs Hains that ho
was gohjg to write to the captain
about her I
Is It a fact that when the captain
was In the Philippines you called up
on Mrs Hains and said to her rMy
God you look sweet and grabbed her
b the arm 1
Your honor said the defendant
Im a prisoner hero
Mr McIntyre Interrupted and said
that If the district attorney would
agree to call Mrs Claudia Hams he
would have no objection to the lino
of testimony Hattie however de
clared that It was not true
The district attorney asked the wit
I ness if fio had not said to Mrs Hains
that he would like to kiss her If she
were not his brothers wife The de
fendants face became fiery red and
ho bit his lips and turning to the
court made a protest In low tones
against the question Mr McIntyre
however directed his client to an
swer and the witness said
No
Further questions to whether the
wHnoss had sought close relations
with Mrs Halos were overruled
Thornton Hams was asked If he
had not told Mr LIbby father of Mrs
Claudia Flame at Fort Hamilton that
Aimls had been Instrumental in turn
ing down his stories and that some
day ho would kill him
Its absurd If I killed everyone
who turned down my stories I would
have to have a private graveyard
snapped the witness
The witness declared j hat In his
own opinion tho acts of Captain Mains
for over two months prior to tho
shooting were those of a crazy man
Halos was asked why It was that
when he reached > BaysIde ho told
Captain Hams that they would look J
over some building lots when the
captain had heard him tell Weaver in
New York what they were going for
Witness replied he could not say
I Asked If he remembered what he had
said yesterday about the number of
people on tho Long Island train
Halns said
HI dont know I know that I was
very sick yesterday
HI dont I dont know I know
that I was very nick yesterday
Hams said that he did not see Cap I
tain Hams load a revolver on the ride i
to the yacht club I
fiRST BLIZZARD
Of YEAR IN
CUICAGO
MERCURY DROPS FROM 44 ABOVE
TO 9 BELOW
I
1
Telegraph Wlres Crippled and 25
Guests Suffer In Cold When
Driven Out of Hotel
Chicago JanGTrue to the weath
er bureaus schedule the first blizzard
of the winter swept down on Chicago
today from the north From 44 de
grees above zero yesterday the mer
cury dropped to 9 below today A
Telegraph wires wero crippled In
every direction A number of acci
dents due to the cold were recorded
A South Chicago Electric car crashed
I
Into an Illinois Central train Injuring
a number of street car passengers
two seriously Twentyfive guests of
the Humboldt Park hotel suffered so
I vorely when they wore driven hnlf
I clad Into the street by a fire Today
was the coldest in three ears
I
ST PAUL IN ICY GRASP
INTENSE COLD WAVE
St Paul Jan Glbls city today is
in the Icy grasp of an intense cold
wave the weather bureau reporting
25 degrees bolow zero wiiile street
thermometers registered thirty de
grees below Regina Canada Is the
coldest place In the northwest with
a temperature of 40 degrees below
I Other temperatures Winnipeg 32
i Devils Lake N D 30 Williston 24
Moorehead Minn and Fargo N D
22 Coast trains are several hours
late
KANSAS EXPERIENCES
COLDEST DAY OF WINTER
Kansas City Jan GToda was the
coldest of the winter In this part of
tho southwest the lowest temperature
recorded this morning being eight de
grees below at Kansas City and St
Joseph Mo and at Topeka
At Dodge City Kansas it was six
below at Oklahoma City six degrees
above and In the lexas Panhandle
country four above zero
MINE DEGREES BELOW ZERO
IN LINCOLN NEBRASKA
Lincoln Jan 6 With a tempera
ture of nine degrees below zero at S
oclock today street car and railway
traffic was impeded All trains were
delayed by the Intense cold
COLDEST WEATHER OF
YEAR IN WISCONSIN
Milwaukee Jan Wisconsin Is
experiencing tho coldest weather of
tho year today In Milwaukee the of
ficial temperature Is fifteen degrees
belowand at LaCrosse 22
4
COLDEST NIGHT OF THE
WINTER IN ST JOSEPH
SL Joseph Mo Jan GThe mer
cury reached S beluw zero here last
rIght much the coldest of the winter
The poor were unprepared and there
is much suffering
COLDEST WEATHER IN
TWO YEARS IN OMAHA
Omaha Jan GThe weather bu
reau this morning reports the coldest
weather experienced for two years
At 6 oclock the mercury registered
13 below
AVAILABLE SUPPLIES
Now York Jan 5Special cable
and telegraphic communications re
ceived by Bradstreet show the fol
lowing changes In available supplies
as compared with previous accounts
Available suppliesWheat United
States cast of the Rockies decreased
75i000 bushels Canada increase
935000 bushels total United States
and Canada increased 182000 afloat
for and in Europe decreased 2500000
bushels total American and European
supply decreased 2318000 bushels
Corn United States and Canada
increased 1121000 bushels
tsIJn1ted Slates and Canada In
creased 418000 bushels
DISSOLVINfi OF TUE MERGER
OF TilE HARRIMAN
RAILROADS
Edwin Hawley Formerly of the Union Pacific but Now a Western Pacific
Director Is a WitnessUnion Pacific Could Have Been Injured
by Southern Pacific Prior to Harrimans Purchase
New York Jan 6Edwin Hawley t
of this city president of the Iowa
Central Railway company and of tho
Minneapolis St Louis Railway Co
and a director in several other roads
including the Western Pacific was
the first witness called by the
gov
ernment today in tho hearing of tho
action to dissolve the merger of the
Harriman railroads Mr Hawley said <
he had been In the railroad business i
forty years becoming connected with
the Union Pacific In 1SS3 j
Mr Hawley was questioned con j
I
corning transcontinental business of
the Union and Southern Pacific at the i
time of the alleged merger j
Mr Hawley said that he was gen
eral eastern agent of tho Southern
lacficnt first and that he had Juris
diction over the Morgan line of steam
ers which was used as a part of the
Sunset Route Competition among the
rival railroad companies before the
formation of the merger ho said was
general Ho declared that he always
opposed the consolidation of the com
mercial agencies of tho Union Pacific
and Southern Pacific railroads I
On cross examinauon counsel for
the railroads asked Mr Hawley if It
were not absolutely necessary for the
Union Pacific to use the Southern Pa
c fic line in transcontinental traffic I
Mr Hawley replied that the Union Pa
cific did use It The witness said
that it was quite possible that if the
Union Pacific attempted to force an
issue with tho Southern Pacific the
latter road could divert Its traffic at
Ogden to the Denver Rio Grande
In Its southern traffic he said tho
Union Pacific has always been oblig
ed to use the Atchison Southern Pa
cific or the Texas Pacific
In reply to questions as to whether
tho Southern Pacific was not a dom
I immt factor In transcontinental traf
fic and practically had controlled the
1 rates the witness said that the South
ern Pacific was an important factor
and that even freight shipped entirely
by way of the Texas Pacific or Union i
Pacific had to be turned over to the
Southern Pacific at the terminals I
He denied that specific agreements
as to rates had been made prior to
tho merger but said there had been
discussions as to the dlclslon of rates
between the various roads other than
which it passed The witness said
that freight could be shipped from
Now York to San Francisco by an
allrail route which would avoid tho
use of the Morgan line of steamers
from New York to New Orleans Tho
Canadian Pacific tried that he said
borne years ago
Separate agencies were maintained
bv the Union Pacific and Southern Pa
cific ho said in New York Boston
and Philadelphia
Mr Hawley said that the Southern
Pacific Union Pacific and Oregon
Short Lino were included in an agree
ment or pool that existed for trans
continental rates a few years ago
I
ICHIEf Of POLICE
1 GAVE fALSE
EVIDENCE I
RUSSIAN SENTENCED TO FOUR
YEARS PENAL SERVITUDE
He Secretly Placed Illegal Literature
and Bombs in Apartments
of Suspects
St Petersburg Jan 6Colonel Ha
varnltsky chief of tho secret police
at Vladivostok has been sentenced to
four years penal servitude and the
loss of his military rights on tho
charge of having given false evidence
in political cases Two of the colon
els subordinates were sentenced to
shorter terms Details of the trial re
ceived here today show that Zavar
nltsky repeatedly placed Illegal liter
ature and bombs in the apartemnts of
suspected persons and by this means
secured convictions Many political
prisoners will be released as a result
of this revelation
o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0
I o 0
O CARNEGIES GREAT 0
O GIFT DELIVERED 0
O °
0 Berlin Jan GDavid Jayne 0
I O HIM the American amtiassa 0
O doi paid Into the Soshand 0
0 lung bank today Andrew Car 0
O ncgieg slit of 125000 to the 0
O Koch Institute for Tubercu 0
O losls research He also com 0
O munlcated Mr Carnegies ac 0
O lnowlcdcmont of gratification 0
O upon having been elected an 0
O honorary member 0
O I 0
oooooooooo 0
I
WOULD
SENATOR GORE
OBSERVE LINCOLNSBIRTHDAY
Vj tintnti < TaP5i Ajiroposiilon
to print the Inaugural addresses of
President Lincoln together with the
emancipation proclamation In tho con
cresslonal record of today this being
the centonnary year of Llncolnt birth
day was made In tho senate today
by Senator Gore of Oklahoma He ai I
so proposed that fifty thousand copies
of these papers be printed In docu
ment form I
I nave no objection to the Inaugural
addresses said Senator Bailey of t
Texas but I do object to the printing
of the emancipation proclamation
Senator Gores resolution was re
ferred to the committee on printing
I
i RUSSIAN
VESSEL
SINKS
JJ
I
I ThirtyFour Members
of Her Crew Are
Lost I
I Odessa Jan GThe Russian steam
er Svlatoslav with a crow of 68 came
into collision near Novorossiuk with
the Greek steamer Posedion today
I TThe Svlatoslav sank within threemin
utesPour of her crew managed an
I the moment of colllslonto gel aboard
the Posedion and wore saved Thir
I tyfour members of the crew were
lost
I
CLOSINti QUOTATIONS OF
WORLDS MARKETS
OPENING DEALINGS
ON MODERATE SCALE
New York Jan G Opening deal
ings in stocks today were on a mod
I orate scale but the list advancedwith
I some show of strength without ret
Earth to an opening break of three
I points In Consolidated Gas Canadian
j Pacific advanced 1 12 Reading 1 1S
American Smelting Minneapolis St
Paul and Saulto Ste Marie preferred
Toledo SL Louis and Western prefer
red and Brooklyn Transit 1 and the
other local tractions Atchison Mis
souri Pacific Wabash New York Cen
tral and Amalgamated Copper largo
fractions
Covering by shorts caused a rally
of 2 points in Consolidated Gas Liq
uidation however broke oat again In
Consolidated Gas and it dropped five
to 123 and pulled tho other stocks
down with it Latqr buying of Read
ing Union Pacific and American
Smelting and tho local tractions caus
ed a strong advance all around Con
solidated Gas rallied 3 34
J After a poriod of quiet and some
hesitation prices f moved upward
again briskly American Smelting
I gained 3 points Colorado Southern
first preferred 5 tiio second preferred
338 Minneapolis St Paul and Saulto
Ste Marie 3 Texas Pacific 1 34 Na
tional Lead 112 and Southern Pacific
Missouri Pacific the Hill stocks Rock I
Island Colorado Southern Kansas I
City Southern Pennsylvania Ontario
Western Ignited States Steel Amal
1 gamated Copper Colorado Fuel and
General Electric 1 or more
Bonds were Irregular
NEW YORK STOCKS
Amalgamated Copper S3
American Car and Foundry 4S 34
American Locomotive 56 34
American Smelting 85
American Smelting pfd 104
American Sugar Refining 128
Anaconda Mining Co 19
Atchison Railway 100
Atchison Railway pfd 101 12
Baltimore and Ohio 110 12
Brooklyn Rapid Transit 70 5S
Canadian Pacific 175 5S
Chesapeake and Ohio no 34
Chicago Northwestern 178
Chicago Mil and St Paul 148
Colorado Fuel and Iron 40 18
Colorado and Southern 59 lS
Delaware and Hudson 178 14 v
Denver and Rio Grande 37 31
Denver and Rio Grande Ptdi7J 12
I Erie Railway 33 14 J
Great Northern pfd 145
Great Northern Ore CtCs71 1 + 2
Illinois Central HP 38
New York Central 125 1S
I Reading Railway 189 38
Rock Island Co 237 T L
Rock Island Co pfd 59 li
Southern Pacific 118 38
Southern Railway 27 5S rJ I
Union Pacific 178 58 r i
United States Steel 52 1t1
United States Steel nfr1i 113 I
I Wabash Railway VIS 5S
I A 11
1 Western Union 68 r 1
Standard Oil Company 680 U
Chicago Livestock
Chicago Jan G Cattle Recplpts l
estimated 17000 market steady to a
shade higher beeves 390a750
Texans 3S0a460 westerns 400a
560 stockers and feeders 2SOa4
Sfi cows and heifers 175a510 I
calves 550a950
Hogs Receipts estimated 40000
market 5 to 10 cents higher Light
530a595 mixed 560aG20 heavy
565a625 rough 565a5S5 good
to choice heavy 585a625 pigs 4
10R540 bulk of sales 57oa610
SheepReceIpts estimated 20000
market steady native 2S5a535
western 300a535 yearlings 550a
675 lambs natives 450a765
western 475a760
Kansas City Livestock
Kansas City Jon G Cattle Re
ceipts 5000 market strong Stock
era and feeders 325a525 bulls 3
OOaoOO calves 350a800 westerd
rteers 375a575 western cows S2
75a475
Hogs Receipts 12000 market Z5c
higher Bulk of sales 540a590
heavy SSOaGOO packers 560a5
00 pigs 530a585 light 400a525
Shoep Receipts 5000 market
steady Muttons 425a525 lambs
GOOa750 range wethers S400a6
50 fed ewes 300a475
Chicago Produce
Chicago Jan GClose Wheat
May 107 5S July 98 12 Sept
94 58
CornJan 57 5S May 61 12 July
Ul 34a7S Sept 61 78
PorkJan 1657 12 May 1G65
Lard Jan D47 12 May 972 12
July 085
RibsJnn S47 12 May 875aS
77 12 July 890
R CCa8h 75 r2rMoy 78
Barley Cash GOaGS
Sugar and Coffee
Now York Jan GSlgnr raw
steady fair refining 320 centrifugal
96 test 370 molasses sugar 295 Re
fined steady crushed 535 powdered
476 granulated 465
CoffeeSteady No7 Rio 67Sa7
No 4 Santos SoS 38
Wool
St Louis Jan GWool firm ter
ritory and western medium 17a21
fine mediums 15al7 fine 12al4
Metal Market
New York Jan 6Leld quiet 4
17n422 copper quiet 14 12a14 58
Sliver 50 38
MANY NEW YORK
ITALIANS MADE
DESTITUTE
THEIR SUPPORT WAS TAKEN
FROM THEM IN EARTHQUAKE
Relief Measures Will Probably Bp Ta
ken to Alleviate Suffering in
the Metropolis
ItNew
New York Jan GIt Is not Inv
probable that relief measures will
have to be taken to aid Italians In
Ibis city who have become practically
destitute through the loss of parents
or relatives by the earthquake In Italy
upon whom they depended for sup
port Several cases have come to
light in which neighbors have found
It necessary to render timely aid
Mass for the repose of the souls of
the victims of the disaster will be
held at SL Patricks cathedral hero
tomorrow morning according an
nouncement made last night by Mgr
I ivelle Archbishop Farley will pre
side Count Masslglia tho Italian consul
general will attend and Invitations
have been sent to Mayor McClollan
and other city officials
SUSPENDED MEMBERS
ARE REINSTATED
Cincinnati Jan 5The national
comInifl lon today reinstated James B
Sobring Ineligible for the past four
years because qf his association with
the Trlstate League on condition that
he pay into the funds of tho national
commission the sum of 200 If he Is
togo out of the trlstato league he will
also have to pay the Cincinnati Na
tional club the amount duo said club
by the player being approximately
650 This payment is tobe made
by agreement by tho player the club
disposing of his services and the club
securing his services
Joseph Ward also Ineligible because
of his trlstato connection was rein
stated today He Is required to PaY
a ttHfc of 300 Ward was formerly
wlflttne Philadelphia National league
fcliib having violated hlj i contjactwo
years ago J Ji
1
ti t jt

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