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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, March 10, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058398/1910-03-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE EVENING PAPER R WEATHER FORECAST
f
IS THE PAPER OF TO w THE INDICATIONS ARE THAT THE
i DAY THE MORNING WEATHER WILL BE FAIR TODAY
PAPER OF YESTERDAY J + ANIS D TOMORROW
Fortieth YearNo SOPrice Five Cents
OGDEN CITY UTAH THURSDAY EVENING MARCH 10 J910 Entered as Second Class Matter at the PostoHlcc Ogden Utah
GARfiELD STATLS Tf BAlUNGER I
f COMMITIEt BY n s STATEMENTS II
Says President Taft Was Not Wen Informed
on Reclamation Service and That Ballingers
Memory on Certain Things Is Defective
c = = No Need of
a Big Bond Issue
OJ
Washington March iO l dont
believe the 30000000 bond lasso rec
ommended by President Taft to con
gress Is necessary for the proper for
tiding of irrigation work In the
west
Ths statement by Jninos R Gar
field former socrotary of the interior
In testifying before the Jlalllnbcr
Plnchot Investigation committee to
I day greatly interested the hearing
Mr Garfield said this In defense of
tho cooperative agreements he en
i tered Into with water users associa
t oas and of the reclamation certifi
cates he Issued In evidence of work
performed and which have como to
be known as Garfield currency
He declared it was evident that At
torney General WlskcrFham and
President Taft did not have the prop
er facts before thorn when they
reached opinions adverse to thin legality
I ity of the reclamation certificates
Tho witness Immediately Implied
I i that Mr Ralllngor might have been
responsible In this connection but
did not make an outright statement
I
to that effect
a Mr Garfield took Issue with Mr
fialllnger as to certain statements
made by the latter in his reply to
President Taft regarding the various
charges Made against him He said
he coHld not recall any conference
I with Mr Balllnger regarding the Cun
J ningham coal claims although Mr
Balllnger said he had Immediately
I conferred with Mr Garfield after Uo
receipt of GlnvU protest against the
I clear ljstlng of the Alaska claims
Mr Garfield admitted that In urg
ing general coal legislation by con
gress early in I9OShahadmadelbe
statement that lie Was Xvtflfng to con
done fraudulent entries In Alaska
provided the entryment were com
q M pelled to pay an Increased price for
i 11 land to 11tLJ o lrramcnL
o
I Washington March toThe Ballln
gcrPlnchoL Investigation was ro
Burned today with James R Garfield
former secretary of the Interior on
tho witness stand
Somo difficulty was experienced In
getting a quorum of the committee to
ether It was not until Senator I
Root arrived at 1030 oclock that
soveu members were present
Former Secretary Garfield resum
ing his testimony explained the Alas
ka coal hills introduced Into con
gress during his administration of the
interior department On the hearings
on these hills Mr Garfield said he
and Mr Balllnger who was then com
missioner of the land office differed
on the question as to whether the
proposed future classification of coal
lands In Alaska and an Increase of
price over 10 an acre should apply
to locations already made and en
tered I
The wltnoi said Mr Ballinger
thought the lands already entered
should be allowed patent at the 10
I an acre provided by the old law This
would have allowed the Cunningham
claims to ho paid for at that price
L Questioned by Senator Sutherland
I r Mr Garfield said he believed himself
that as to locations made In good
faith the cntrvmen should have the
l right to the 10 price
Mr Garfield then read an exchange
of letters between himself and Mr
Balllnger after tho latter hod loft the
land office In April 190S and while
the coal bills were still pending
Mr Balllnger addressed MrGar
field as My Dear Jim and the latter
replied My Denr Dick
Mr Balllngors letter was evidently
called out by Homo crltclsm of his I
course before the committees and he
detailed his position at some length
concluding with the statement that I
before he left Washington he had
talked with President Roosevelt about
the whole matter and that the Presi
dent had commended his action
In his reply to Mr Bolllcgor Sec
retary Garfield urged him not to be
disturbed about his position on the
coal bills that he had always under
stood It and had told newspaper men
t there never had been any misunder
standing
Mr Garfield said he had never read
Mr IJallingcVs testimony before tho
congressional committees however
until he had gone out ot office
f Senator Nelson questioned the wit
f ness closely as to a iitatement that
i Balllnger had been In error in stating
i Mr GarfiOlda position ns to the Alns
t ka coal bills
Mr Garflold said his rocommcnda
tons cited by Mr Balllnger applied
to a general coal bill and not to the
i tcAlaska
I Alaska measure
I Wilting to Condone Fraud
But as a matter of fact didnt you
Bay iou were willing to condone fraud
If the fraudulent Claimants paid a
higher price based on the classlfioa I
lion of the coal asked Senator Nci
ron
The effort of the section which I
recommended was that part of the
coal bill giving the now policy oil ccal
deposits that there should ben talbir
rt on of all entries at n new classified
price TJP to 2050 acres T was willing I
that claims should bo consolidated 1
and was willing to condone prior
frauds <
Mr Garfield said the difference In
the old price pf 510 an acre and a I
classified price might prove tpbo o
difference between F 25000 and 500
J
000
Attorney Pepper read to the wit
ness a portion of Secretary BalllngQrB
reply to the President concerning the
j
charges against him wherein Mr Bnl
Ilngod declared that Mr Garlleld who
MI rllen President Taft himself
had made no real effort to learn the
ifus or to understand his position
lie also saM that Mr Garfield had
highly commended his course while
In tho government service and that I
he could only explain his change of
spirit to tho fact that his innd had +
boon poisoned against him by mis I
statemontr 1
Mr Bnllingcr was In error said I
Mr Garfield I made effort to ob
tain the facts before writing to the I
President I
Attorney Pepper nlso rend into the
record mi exchange of letters between I
Secretary Bnllinger and Assistant Sec
I rotary Pierce In August last It ap I
geared from this that Senator Cog
gonhelm had asked to have certain
lands at Ja luntn Colo set apart as
an arid park the withdrawal to bo
made under tho supervisory power as
with water power sites Mr Balllnger
directed that the withdrawal be made
What Is an arid park asked
Senator Root
I dont know
Maybe it Ir the same as a tIn
I town suggested Representative Ohm
stead
Garfield Currency
Mr Garfield was noxt examined as
the plan he adopted of cooperating
with water users associations as to
reclamation projects and the ossunnco
by him of reclamation certificates
which came to be knwn as Garfield
currency
The certificates wore given lS evi
dences of wtrk done on projects the
certificates to be turned in in pay
ment of water charges when water
was delivered on the land
Secretary I lu 1 11 n sera actingymder
an opinion of Attorney GpneralvVVIeh
orshnm stopped the praotiat fv7
Mr Garfield charged today that
neither Mr WIckcrsham nor Presi
dent Taft had tho facts and complete
Information before them on which to I
base a proper decision as lo the cer
tificates
The witness was asked If the 30
000000 Issue of bonds recommended
I by President Taft was not mndo nec
essary to relieve hardships growing
Out o fthe cooperative plan i
He declared tho proposed issue of
bonds would cover a much wider field I
of reclamation than that begun under
his administration of the Interior de
partment I
In fact declared Mr Garfield
much to the surprise of the commit
tee I dont believe It Is necessary to
Issue any bonds nt all
But arent there hardships grow
ing out of the present status of the
project T asked Senator Sutherland I
In Individual cases yes They re
sult from failure on the part of the
cntrvmen to appreciate the difficul
ties of developing Irrigated lands and
from their going on the lands long be
fore tho projects could he completed
I
and water turned on They were con
stantly warned about doing this and
went at their own hazard Tho gov
plight ernment Is not responsible for their I
Mr Garfield said he was not cer
tain that a bond Issue as now pro
posed would hurry up the projects to
proper completion any faster than
wool tic possible under the old way i
of raising funds by the sale of public I
lands
Many of the projects arc experi I
mental said the witness and It Is
a serious question as to whether It I
would be wise to go faster than tho I
sale of land allows Physically the
projects could be completed at a
much earlier date by tho bonds Issue
but I doubt If it would decrease tho
cost
nlAYOR GAYNOR
IS FOR REFORM
Now York aiarcli 10Mayor
Gaynor has laid down two broad rules
for the police magistrates in Greater t
ow York First that a woman of
the street arrested for soliciting
should not bo discharged merely be j
cause the policeman did not hear i
what she said second that it docs <
not necessarily require a whisky ex i
pcrtq testimony to convict a liquor
dealor of Sunday selling
These views are expressed In a let
ter tll Moses J Harris secretary of
tho Kings County Bar absoclatlon
whom the mayor has named to suc
ceed Henry J Furlong the Brooklyn
magistrate recently convicted of pet
ty graft The letter In part follows
Make n resolution at the time you
are sworn In never to allow yourself
to be moved b > political Influence or
I
any Improper Interferences 130 not i
plajtoij yllh your powers which are I
very groat and apt to turn ones head I
Do not convict anyone unheard
Sec to It on the other hand that the j
arrested persons are not discharged
the should be held I
when they If an of
fleer ccs n woman In the street ogling
man after man It Is deplorable to see
S magistrate discharge her on the
ground that as the policeman did not
hear what sic said to tho men thero I
was BO ovfdcnce that she solicited
Taldttt tip the Sunday selling ques
tion the mayor said that the serving
of a drink of whisky is an admission
by the defendant that It was wbls
j L
Ivy and that a magistrate should act
accordingly rather than dismiss case
for lack rf evidence
I could multiply similar foolcVics
ho writes but these will suffice for
Illustrations I intend to have all such
cases reported to the police commis
sioner and by him to this office to be
presented to the appellate division + f
the supromo court through the bar
association In cases for the removal
of such magistrates
TUINGS A GIRL
SIIOULD NOT DO
Columbia Mo March JO Twenty
women students of Missouri Univer
sity have been selected by Miss Eva
Johnson womans adviser of the uni
versity to formulate rules of etiquette
for the students Some questions to
bo decided are
Is it proper to make trysts In the
library
Is It proper to play cards or dance
every overling after supper at a board
ing house
IR It proper to stroll after dark
low late after night should a girl
say to her escort Wont you come
in a while
STRUGGLED
fOR LIIFE
Pathetic Feature of the
Great Avalanche on
Canadian Pacific
Revclstroke B C March lOAJter
dodging a snowsllde which barely
missed them the coroners jury which
has been Investigating the disastrous
avnhtnehrnPttogersPassfitnrn i I
here yctorday The Jurymen had 1
lively time hocplng out of the way of
the small slides Their inquiry de
veloped little that throws now light on
he catastrophe but many pathetic II
features were brought out
Ono pf the bodloi recovered today
that of Foreman MacDonald showed
no marks or brulSus and he evidently
had died from suffocation The posi
tion of tho body Indicated that he had
remained conscious for some time
after the avalanche caught him for
the snow was packed down beneath
his feet showing how he had tried to
force his way out through tho crust
He had raised himself two feet In this
manner and was only three feet from
the surface when ho died
WINTER SLUICiNG
IN ALASKA PLACERS
Seattle March lOFol the first
time in the history of placer mining
in Alaska winter sluicing has been
successfully carried on in the Tanana
district word to this effect having
been brought lo Seattle by Knute Lar
son and Albeit Hafllnnor two mlncra
who came down on the steamship Vic
toria and deposited 175000 In gold
In a local bank yesterday Tho gold
brought by the miners represents their
winter clean up and comes from Est >
Creelr In tho Fairbanks district where
Larson and Jul inner worked through
out the winter without Interruption
Larson and Hnfllnncr commenced
sluicing In October and kept at it con
tinually with day and night shifts op
erating even when the thermometer
stood between r 0 and 00 degrees be 1
low zero They wore able lo do this I
by heating water used In the sluice
boxes
ALASKANS WANT
lYIORE RIGOrS I
I
i
Seattle Wash March 10 Governor
Walter E Clark of Alaska arrived In
Seattle on the titeapBhlp Cottage City I
from Juneau yesterday on his way to I
Washington to take tip with congress
tho legislative needs of the northern I
territory Alaskas fisheries the se II
curing of surveys by the forest com I
mission and a governmental Inquiry
Into the territory natural resources
with the object of securing working
capita aro matters that will bo Liken
up before congress by Gov Clark
I have lately made several trips
through southoastcrn Alaska said
Mr Clark Und secured much first
hand Informatipn as to the particular
needs of the auctions visited One of
the facts that Impressed mo was the
necessity of putting timber surveyors
In closer touch with the peoplq Prae
tUally all of the best Umbor jn Alaska I
Is now In rps rvp Roeldcnts arc al l
lowed tt > cut such timber as they may I
need upon pajtuenUof a etrmpaso
charge but only aftprtJioIr selections
of timber shall havobeen approved by
a surveyor L
In too many oneoa this latter pro
vision works a real hardship on ac
count of length of time It takes to
secure the eorvlces nn Inspector to
visit the tract from which It Is de
sired to cuL
The people pf Alaska generally are I
taking a keen lntcre6f the progress
of the coalit tads Inquiry find arc de I
< r
J Jj
OOOOOOGOOOOOOOOOO
= 0
o
CUDAHYvVILL 0
O MRS CUDAHY I
O REMAIN AT HOME 0
o 0
O Kansas City March 10 lore 0
0 F Llllls president of the West 0
i 0 < > rn Exchange litnilr who was 0
O assaulted by John P Cudnhy O
I O thE mlllionnlroCluuman last 0
O Sunday night continues to O
O show improvement In his condl 0
I 0 tlon acordlng to reports given O
0 at limo hoatiitnl at which he Is 0
I O being treated 0
I 0 Mrs Cudahy n bores to her 0
I O statement thalshh will stay In 0
I O the Cudahy home It111 take care 0
O of her children 5JMr Cudahy O
O Is living at a liotgl 0
O I 0
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
slrous of having ono settlement
reached without doing Irrespective of
the merit of the lire enl controversy
With tho ntllllos of tons of coal lying
In Alaskas fields they are eager to
e matters so ship themselves that
this coal can be mlncm and used In the
t
territory
KILLED BY EXCESSIVE JOY
South Kor1 Conn March 10
Killed by excessive Joy Is time coro
ners verdict in the case of Mrs Mary
Hendrlcks who dropped dead here
I yesterday She had just received
5000 In cash for some properly As
I the hills wore counted out to her by
tho purchaser her face flushed and
she sank to the our The coroner
decided today that CCOKSVO Joy had
stopped the action or the heart
HARRIMAN LINES
SPEND MILLIONS
Pittsburg March 10 Order for
10000 steel cars of all classes approx
imating in cost liotiO000 have been
placed according t1 announcement
hero and within ten uajs those orders
will have been apportioned lo the
Pittsburg plants for execution One
hundred nail twenty thousand tons of
steel will be required and enough air
brakes wheels and other accessories
to keep Iho mills bjisy many months
The orders come rom the Harriman
lines principally tIll Union Pacific
the Southern rallwa and the Burling
ton road f
SU fiESTl N fOR
1 I IR ROCI fELL ER
New YorkMarch 10One of the
TwortlcstuscjT tjrvrifi llthe proposed
Rockefeller millions could bo put
thinks Joseph Fianolinl an Italian
banker of the west side would be to
aid In the dissemination of immi
grants and those who live in congest
ed city districts
In a letter made public last night
Mr Francollni suggests that time
foundation buy land adjacent to large
cities lay it mt in complete farms
under the direction of an export and
then transport settlers thither paying
the expense and making provision for
their support for a specified time
At the end of a year or more the
farmer would begin lo repay by in
stallments and continue until his full
Indebtedness should fbc discharged
If at the end of a year or more the
farmer had not been able to make
his farm pay he would be removed to
make way for somebody mare com
petent
COMET NOW
IN SilftT
Can Be Seen in Early
Evening on Western
Horizon
New York March 10 Halleys
comet may now be > seen on nights
when conditions are favorable with
the aid of an ordinary field glass ac
cording to members of the astronom
ical faculty at Columbia university
The most favorable tim to look for
It is between C20 and 730 p m
with the glass elevated somewhat
above the point whore the Kim sets
The cornet Is at present In what tho
astronomers call tho twilight re
gion It is In lIno wllh the sun and
Its brightness Is therefore dimmed
It will be visible all through April and
May but at Its maximum brilliancy
on May IS When the comet Is nearest
the earth It will be only about
1 000000 miles away
SEARCHLIGHTS AS
MEANS OF DEFENSE
San Diego Cal March 10A sixty
inch searchlight thcIargoat slxe uset
III American fortifications Is now beg
In K Installed on the ocean side of
Fort Rosecrann en Point Lorna
It can pick up a vessel over thirty
miles at von A 30Iuoh searchlight In
also being Installed at Port Plo Pico
In North Island opposite Fort Roao
crans The lIChw arc included In
the news nrtoptel1 plans of the coast 1
defense board
I
STRONG PROTEST RECEIVED
FROM HUMANE SOCIETIES
I
Washington March lOThe Wash
ington Humane society J8 receiving I
lettera from all parts or the United
States protesting against the action of
the commissioners of the District of I
Columbia in recommending that con
MASS MEETING IN PilADElP
MAY CAUSE A CLASH WIT POLICE
I
gross nullify existing laws for tho pre
I volition of cruelty to animals In the
j district Should congress take such
action the Washington Humane society
t
ciety would bo without financial sup
I port
portChief among the opponents of lie
attitude of tho commissioners IK the
American Iluiuano association an or
ganization which embraces humane
societies throughout the country In
I a lottr to Hip Washington society
President Slillman of the American
I association nays of the movement to
transfer from congress to the police
the power to prosecute offenders that
H Is an open conrchsioii of n weak
ness and cowardice that Is unworthy
ol the capitol of the United Slates
Thesecretary of the San Francisco
Anti Cruelly society writes
Vo are astonished lo learn of the
I
allack upon your society In congress
I hope that there will be enough fair
roprorientatlvcs and senators to allow I
no Interference with tho law that Is
so much for the good of the commu
nity
nil1AY
MAYBRAY GANG
TRIAL IS BEGUN
Council Blurts Iowa March 10
The trial of J C Maybray and seven
teen of his alleged confederates on a
I charge of wholesale swindling by
means of fake sporting contests was
I begun before Judge Smith McPherson
I In the federal court here today Ed
I McCoy Thomas Jay Fred Mull and
Geo B Morrison other supposed mem
I bers of the band also were arraigned
It is said Gay will give evidence for
t the govoriOnonl
I Jon II Dobbin one of the men
under indictment will not he tried at
j this time because of his appeal from
i the judgment of the state court which
I is now pending Dobbins was con
victed some mouths ago on the charge
I of conspiring to rob T W Dallcw a
Princeton Mo banker of 10000 In
one ot the swindles charged against
the defendants In the prcscil case
Tho case of Benjamin Marks who
Is Ill was continued until the next
term or court Of the first twelve
men called to the jury box eight were
farmers
FIV MoEN
I Aor lBg ftr
1 ARL niltlu
Seven injured in the
Fall of a Big
Brick Wall
Pittsbjrg Pa March 10A lift >
foot brick wail left standing In the
ruins of a fire at the foundry of M
Lanze Son collapsed today burying
twenty workmen killing five and prob
ably fatally Injuring seven more Most
of the victims were foreigners
Injured and d > big men were dragged
from under scantling nnd piles of
brick and mortar
An hour after the accident two
workmen were found alive but crushed
In a crevice between timbers and
brick piles Directing tho efforts of
the rescue party one of the buried
mon asked for a chew of tobacco
which was handed to him between a
crack In the plledup timber
ROOSEVELT V iLL
MEET illS WIFE
Khartoum Egypt March 10Col
Roosevelt IE expected here next Mon
day Ho will bo mot that same eve
ning by Mrs Roosevelt and Miss Ethel
Roosevelt
The Roosevelts will remain here
until tho following Thursday They
I will be entertained at the sirdars pal
I ace
Kodok Soudom March 10 Colonel
Roosevelt and his party arrived here
this mqrnlng frpm TauflkJa At tho I
American mission at Dolclbhlll on
the Sobat river tho travelers were re
ceived with much enthusiasm
During the atop at Tauilkia all of
tho officers of the garrison wore In
vited to meet Col Roosevelt at tea
I 66DRYS AND6WETS
BATTLE IN CHICAGO
Chicago March lOHotels and rcs
laurnntK became life storm center yes
i terday of both drys ° and wets in
the rampalan for the abolition of tht
saloon In Chicago
I Tho drys In a letter to restaurant
man roqiroat contributions to the cam I
I paign funds I
i
The wole on the other hand an I
nounced thai menu cards iu Ihe lead
Jng Chicago hotels and restaurants
will carry Inscriptions telling why
Chicago should not become a dry I
flown Tho letter sent to several hun
dred restaurant proprietors by the
local option committee begins with I
this paragraph
The free lunch saloons are In dl
real conflict with jour business Elim I
inate the saloons and your profits will
BO up by leaps and bounds l
Labor Leaders Ignore the Warning of City
Officials and Complete Their Plans for
a Demonstration on the Baseball
rounds = = = Many Men Quit Work
r
i
Philadelphia March 10 Encour
aged by their success oC yesterday in
breaking Into the ranks of nonunion I
laborers union laborers continued
their campaign today to swell the
army of sympathizing strikers I
Tho successful proselyting among
the employes of the Baldwin Locomo
tive orks is likely to lead TO a cam
paign today against other large indus
trial plants which are considered
open shop places
The committee of ten of the Cen
tral Labor union which is conducting
the general strike has given out fig I
ures to support Its claim that between
125IOQ and 1COOOO persons arc idle I
It announced thai tho total number
of men women boys and girls on
strike up to last night was 138571 I
The committee gave out approximate
figures which Include I
Building trades 10000 metal
trades 20000 textile trades 30000
garment workers mens wear 10000
garment workers womens wear J
I 000 The labor officials figures arc dis
puted by the ciy authorities and
largo employers I
Aided by recruits from other cities
the Rapid Transit company today op
erated more cars than on any day
I
since the strike was declared The
I few attacks made on tho new crews
I were not serious during the early
hours and were confined to the outly
ing sections of the city
Trouble however may come today I
if the police and labor leaders clash I
over the proposed demonstration of I
strike sympathizers at the grounds of
the Philadelphia National League
Baseball club To the director of pub
lie safetys decision that the proposed
meeting would not permitted bu
cause It was in conflict with the proc
lainatlolf iffgntfcFbr the mayor forbid
ding all gatherings on the streets
the strikers attorney replied that tho
police could not abolish the constitu
tional right of a citizen to peaceably
assemble for a lawful purpose
rite baseball club Is enlarging the
seating capacity of the park and work
on Improvements was stopped
when the general strike was inaugu
rated The management asked time
union leaders to permit the contrac
tor to continue his work and the per
mission was granted on condition that
the club would let the strikers use
the grounds for a mass meeting today
This was quickly agreed to but when
the city authorities heard of It they
declared the meeting would not be
permitted
The baseball management decided
today however not to give the strik
ers the use of the grounds unless per
mitted by the police department But
the call for a massmeeting has gone
out and a crowd of strikers and others
Is expected to gather at the grounds
which arc nearly three miles from the
center of the city
The general strike loaders declared
that SOO additional men had quit at
the Baldwin Locomotive works This
as usual Is disputed by the superin
tendent of the works
There was a big break in the ranks
of the union taxicab chauffeurs who
went out in sympathy with the trol
ley men Tho three taxicab companies
reported today that 11G out of 275 tax
Icab drivers had returned to work
CANDIDATES BID
WAS BRIBERY I
Springfield 111 March 10It is hrl
berg for a candidate to run for office
on the platform pledge that ho will 1
turn the fees into the public treasury
according to an opinion given yester
day by Attorney General II II Stead
lIe takes the position that when an
aspirant for office ndvortlses that If
elected he will forego part of his sal
ary or the perquisites or emoluments
of his office he Is guilty of trying to
buy the electors by an appeal to their
cupidity The effect of the proposi
tion Mr Stead maintains is to throw
tho olllcc on the bargain counter and
to make It a subject of barter and
saleThe
The opinion was rendered to A I
Clarke of Clara 111 As a candidate
for township collector Clarke pledged
himself to turn over the commissions
of the office If elected to the road com
missioners of the township to be used
at their discretion
NATIONALS MAKE THEIR
SIXTH ANNUAL REPORT
Chicago March 10 According lo
the sixth annual report of tho Na
tional Baseball Commission mndo pub
lic yesterday a total of 600583 was
handled through that body during limn
year 1000 Of this 217ipo was pur
chase money for diaftcd players 85
200 for purchased players 1289130 for
receipts and disbursements In the
general run of bubiness Including the
worlds series 2iiOO which the com
mission kept on deposit In Cincinnati
and balance of SP307 left over at
the end of the season Tho report of
the secretary treasurer also shows
that 2CG7 copies of the dccfslbnar of
the nationaljonmilssion 73n copies ot
the bulletins and 054 letteraftnU teld I
grams were sent out by him Aside
from expenses connected with the
worlds series rent and ealnrles the
l
Ilion
largest single item IB printing and sta
tionery
I
JOHNSON TO DECIDE I
ON KLING REINSTATEMENT
I
Chicago March 1JFinal disposi
tion of John Kling catcher for tho
Chicago Nationals who seeks to ho
I
reinstated will be adopted Immediate
ly following the return of Preclden t
I
Johnson of the American leagro from
his trip to tile Pacific coast This was I
announced yesterday and a meeting I
will bo hold nt Cincinnati for the pur
pose of passing upon the case
It was originally Intended to reach
Il settlement by a unit vote but a
great number of other cases have
arisen since that time and it will bo I
necessary for the members nf thE na
tlonal commission lo gather at Cincin I i
nati Johnson Is not expected back
from the const before next Tuesday I
If
MANY BODIES YET
TO RECOVERED
Wellington Wash March 10110 i
Great Northern snow fighting trains
are working just west of Velllnglon I
this morning and will break through
the obstacles this afternoon So sure
Is the railroad of getting trains j
1
through tomorrow that freight trains
are being atartecl from Spokane
The body cf the last woman was
taken from the wreckage and sent to
Seattle last night She was Mrs L
M Ijitsch of that city I
The bodies of eighteen passengers
and nine trainmen arc still In tho 1
r1 rrijnsassuming that unidentified
bdilics recovered ten In number are
those of laborers killed In the smok
ing car
Sixtyseven bodies hovo been recov
ered leaving it Is estimated about
fortyfive to be brought out Rapid
work Is possible now j
t
AMERICANS
i
WOUNDED H I
Fired on by Fanatics 1 I
While Visiting the 1
Holy Land
i
Washington March 10 American
parties visiting the Mosque of Omar r
near Jerusalem have been fired on by
African fanatics Miss Matbllde Mau
rice of Mamoroncck X Y received
n slight flesh wound and Miss Parker
Moore of fern Haute Ind was se f
I riously wounded but will recover
Tho Information cauiu to the stale l
department last night In an undated
I telegram from United States Consul J
I
Wallace at Jerusalem The officials 1
I eprtss no doubt that the Turkish au f
thorities will ink prompt steps to 1
punish the assailants 1
CORK EXAMINER tt
TO BE REPRODUCEDI
Chicago March 70t Chicago edi
tion of the Cork Ireland Examiner
will be printed in that city on Saint
Patricks day in which will be given ±
details and Illustrations of the recep
tion and banquet to bo given Presi
dent Tuft in Chicago March 17 > bv
the Irish Fellowship club according s
to nn announcement made by Wm J < i
Faherly president of the club at a c
meeting held last night
Acting upon a request from the
editor of the Cork Examiner Mr
Fcherty said we have sent photo p
graphs of members the club Pre r i
idont Taft the hotel whore tho bail
i
I quet will be held the La Salje street
I jallway station and the lino of march
together with other pictures for usp
In the edition which will bo printed
by the examiner on St Patricks
day
BOYS CAN TURN A
DOUBLE BACK SOMERSAULT r t
New York March 10Thc rare oat
of turning a doublo hark BOmorsanlU
which attracted considerable at ntfoo
wlicn accomplished a fow days tlge
by a circus man has been repeated
here by two high school boys In the
Columbia gym
Tho first boy to try tho stunt was
Albert Quinn ic years oldwho comes xY
from the Jersey City high school He
Is five feet tall and wqlghsa3 pounds
He did tho trick two or three times
wljh a leather safoty licit and otbor
apparatus and then succeeded In ac 1
complishing the feat unaided The J Ii i
other boy who did the trick equally i
well Is Edward Mills of Pratt InaM i
Lute Brooklyn i
111I

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