Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 18, 1914, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily Bee
Advertising
Ai bst smother word for clover
ecoyctittton bettrtn trajcr Bd
i0r, for mstaal krseilt.
VOL. XLIII NO. 200.
OMA1IA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, FJfiBRUAttY 18, 1M4-TNTC31jVE PAGES.
On Trains and at
Hotel Nsws Stand, So.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
THE WEATHER.
Unsettled
SAILORS FREEZE TO
DEATH WHEN VESSEL
STRIKES'CAP COD BAR
Italian Bark Castagna is Driven
Ashore and Four Persons Perish.
SEVEN OF CREW ARE RESCUED
Taken off Ship Nearlv Unconscious
from Exposure by Life Savers.
HCTIMS' BODIES IN RIGGING
Men Lash Themselves Fast to Avoid
Being Carried Overboard.
CRAFT HITS DURING SNOWSTORM
Bench l&trol Sights Ilont nt
Three Hundred Vnrili off
With Surf nrcnkliitf
Over H.
I) mm
Shore
WKLLFLKET. Mass., Feb. 17
Cap-
tain Ganva and four seamen ot tho ltal- j
lan bark Castagna perished when their .
usscl was thrown on tho outer bar of
Cnue Coa, near
r daTTua ,rc:
station, Just befor
flrst mate, and seven sailors were res
cued by life savers, one of whom, Cap
tain Tobln ot the Cahooh's Hollow life
saving station, was badly Injured by the
overturning ot the surf boat. The skip
per of tho Castagna was washed over
board, three men wero frozen to death
In the rigging and one died In tho surf
beat on tho way to shore. The loss of
life was tho largest In a wreck on Capo
Cod In twelve years.
Unable to Ornsn Lifeline.
Tho Castagna, from Montevideo for
Boston with phosphate rock, struck tho
bar early today during a blinding snow
storm and sixty-mile northwest gale. Tho
beach patrol sighted It at dawn 300 yards
off shore, wlth the surf breaking over
It. The combined life saving crews from
the Nauset a id Gaboon's Hollow stations
set up their beach guns and shot three
lines across the Castagna's deck, but tho
sailors wore so benumbed by the cold
that they were unable to handle tho
breoches buoy tackle.
The gale had moderated to thirty miles,
but tho surf was so high that the life
savers had to wait for some time before
they could launch thclf lifeboat and pull
out to the wreck against 'wind, sea and
bitter cold.
The survivors were carried to the Mar
coni wireless station, where medical at
tention was i given them. All were so
greatly overcome by exposure that they
could give no coherent account -of tho"
disaster. ,
JOT" rrOHR'lB 'Wenifl-L
GARDEN CITT, I I., Feb. 17.-Euwara
N., .Towssend, editor of the Nassau
County Republican, was found frozen to
death In a snowdrift today In front of
lila home here. Ho had apparently be
come exhausted while struggling through
tho snowdrifts last night and had fallen
Just as ho reached his gate. Mr. Town
send' was 66 years old and weighed nearly
300 pounds. '
Ocean I.lners Disabled.
QUBEN8TOWN, Ireland,Feb. 17.-Such
violent storms have prevailed In the north
Atlantic during the last-week that many
passenger steamers and cargo boats, un
able to battle against high waves en
countered on their voyages to America,
have turned around and run for shelter
to port on this side ot the Atlantic.
Three large steamers are returning to
Europe In a severely battered condition
The French liner Nlagra, which left
Havre on February 7, for New York, lost
Its starboard propeller soon after it got
out and Is now crawling slowly back. The
big Dutch oil tanker Rotterdam, when
eight day out from Amsterdam on Its
way to New York, lost Its rudder and
was forced to rcmke for Queenstown In
tow ot a steam trawler. The British
steamer Trltonla, from Glasgow for
Mobile, passed Inlshtrahull today after
being seven days out. Us steering gear
was carried away and Its decks badly
damaged In Friday's gale.
Tho new Scandanavlan American liner
Frederick VIII, In Its way from Copen
hagen, Fcbruap 4, for New York, has
been delayed by the gale. It sent a wire
less today, saying it is proceeding to
Fayal for' coal. y
The Weather
Forecast till 7 p. m. Wednesday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and, Vicinity
Unsettled.
Temperature at Oinnlin Vesterdny.
Hour. J Temp
6 a. m
6 a.
7 a.
S a.
9 a.
ti m ,
m.
m.
m.
m.
m.
10 a.
11 a.
in.
12
1
r::-:::::::::
R5:::::i!
p. m.
7 p. m 3S
H n m vt i
Comparati Luuil iircor.l. 'dead, severalmlsslng. and. five Injured,
1914. 1912. IMS. 1911. ' was thc t0" of a '1W.O0O flro early -today
Highest yesterday 48 Oi 46 Kiln tho Medwln block, a four-story brick
Lowest yesterday 30 37 33 M structure
Mean temperature 39 4 40 31 j . ' . . ...
Precipitation 00 .00 oo 34 Albany firemen have responded to
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature 21
Kxcess for the day 15
Total excess since March 1 1.217
Normal precipitation 02 Inch
1 If f I 1 ...1 ," V tnr th. .1 a xr M I t .
Total rainfall since March V..V.54.56 Inches !
Deficiency for cor. perlod.'isii! inches
Deficiency for cor, period, 19l2.l3.T0 inches
Report, from Station T l. M.
Station and State Temp. High- Rain-
of Weather. 7 p. m. est.
fall
Cheyenne, cloudy M S
Davenport, oloudy Si 32
Denver, cloudy 3S SO
Des Moines, cloudy' 32 42
Dodge City, cloudy...... 4$ 62
lender, part cloudy 34 42
North Platte, cloudy 42 U
Omaha, cloudy IS 4?
Pueblo, cloudy 1 S2
Rapid City, cloudy 31 42
Salt Lake City, cloudy.. 3s iZ
Santa Fe, cloudy 3C u
SherHan, cloudy 38 44
Sioux City, cloudy 23 38
.00
.00
$
.tt:
.'0:
.10
.00
..00
Valentine, cloudy 2S 40
.00
L. A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
Eight Persons Badly
Injured in Collision
Near Springfield, Mo.
SPRINGFIELD. Mo.. Feb. 17.-13lght
persons were seriously Injured nnd nearly
fifty slightly hurt In tho collision which
occurred at midnight last night nt Nich
ols Junction, four miles west ot here, be
tween, two passenger trains on tho St.
Louis a. San Francisco railroad.
Both trains, No. S, bound from Joplln
and the west to Springfield, and No. 104,
bound from Springfield to Kansas City,
were proceeding slowly when the accident
occurred. And the crew of each train
disclaims blamo for tho wreck. No. ?
struck No. 101 sldcwlre as the latter was
leaving a switch, hurling tho cnglno and
baggage car of tho Kansas City train off
tho track and Its chnlr car and sleeper
down a twelve-foot embankment. These
two coaches turned turtle, pinning Its
occupants between scats and sending a
shower of broken class Into their faces.
Passengers on the train from Joplln
suffered ltttlo beyond a severe shakeup.
A relief train from Springfield brought
tho Injured to this city, whero fifteen
wero taken to hospitals. Tho others re
sumed their Journey after treatment by
physicians.
The only person whose recovery was
held doubtful today was Joseph Keet of
' KnrlnirflelH Mrv lf suffered n frnetlirorl
shou,,icr internal Injuries and a scalp
wound.
iOhurch Federation
Refuses to Accept
Resignation of Aked
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 17.-By a vote
of "4 to 19 the San Francisco Church
Federation refused last night to accept
tho resignation of Rev. Charles F. Aked,
pastor of the First Congregational church,
as president of the organization. Dr.
Aked had been criticised by members of
the federation for saying In a sermon
ho did not adhere to the orthodox belief
regarding tho virgin birth 0f Christ. Dr.
Aked announced several days ago he
would resign the presidency.
Tho minority of nineteen made a de
termined fight to have Dr. Aked's res
ignation accepted and announced after
tho voto they would contlnuo their ef
forts to oust him.
Dr. Aked appeared personally before tho
federation, stated his position and rea
sons for not accepting the belief In tho
virgin birth and then tendered his res
ignation as president.
The sermon which aroused criticism of
the minister was preached three weeks
ago. Dr. Aked said that there was noth
ing in the writings of a number of the
apostles to support the theory of the
virgin birth ot Christ, and that some
years ago, while pastor of tho Fifth Ave
nue. Baptist church in New Yorlc City,
he had announced his disbelief in tho
theory.
Inquiry Into Rock
Island Finances is
Proposed in Congress
WASHINGTON. Feb. 17. Congres
sional investigation of the financial his
tory of tho Rock Island rallwny system
by the Interstate Commerce commission
was asked In a resolution introduced to
day by Representative Green, republican
of Iowa.
Tho resolution requests., the commis
sion to investigate and report to the
house thoVact and circumstances show
ing the nature of the transactions
whereby the Chicago, Rock Island &
Pacific Railway company and tho Rock
Island Railroad company, holding com
panies, were organized and the naturo
or their control over the Chicago, Roclc
Island and Pacific Railway company.
Tho resolution also calls for a report
on the promotion profit In tho organiza
tion of tho holding companies, the effoct
of those profits on the present financial
status of the road and what interest
those connected with tho holding com
panies had In property acquired by them.
Daughter of Bishop
Quayle is Dead
CHICAGO, Feb. 17,-Mlas Margaret
Quayle, daughter ot Bishop William A,
Quaylo of St. Paul, died at a hospital
hero early today while her father was
rushing to her bedside on a fast train.
Bishop Quayle was notified when his
daughter became weaker last night and
was due to arrive' a short time after her
death.
Alias Quayle had been In the hospital
here for two weeks. She underwent the
radium treatment for a growth on her
left leg at a Baltimore hospital and was
being returned to her home, when Bho
Ulbecame critically 111 and v physicians de-
1 r t (1 ml in vII'a ho,
elded to give her a complct rest in tills
cty before continuing the Journey.
Mrs. Quayle was at her daughter's
bedside when death came.
Eighteen Fires in
Two Days in Albany
ALBANY, N. Y., Feb. 17.-One man
eighteen alarms In forty-eight hours.
Most of the companies have been on con
tinuous duty fighting ' a blaze' which
started Sunday and was stilt burning
when the Medwin block was found to be
! in flames.
Deep snow drifts seriously hampered the
! rcmen- Motor dr'ven PPatus could
j not reach tho fire at all, and at times
three teams of horses were attached to
the heavier pieces.
The combined loss of the eighteen fires
was $500,000.
LEO FRANK MUST HANG
FOR MURDER OF GJRL
J5 ATLANTA, Ga.. Feb. 17.-Tho convle-
.09jon oi i.tu -u. rroim oi tiroomyn. n.
IT.. lor tn muraer or Mary i'liagan. a
14-year-old factory girl, was affirmed to
day by, the Oeorgla supreme court. He
is under sentence of death.
GORE CASE WILL GO
TO THE JU
Attorneys for BotHujjpHtuf and
Defense Rest andWudge Reads
Instructions.
PAST QUESTION NOT AN ISSUE
'Court Refers to Alleged Conspiracy
Against Politician.
JACOBS WILL NOT TESTIFY
Man Expeotcd to be Mrs. Bond's
Chief Witness Not to Appear.
TELEGRAMS TO BLIND SENATOR
Scores nt .Almnniim lxirenliiK
Syiniinthy nnil Confidence
In 1 1 1 in lleeelved
From Friend".
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okl., Feb. 17.-Tho
case of Mrs. Minnlo E. Bond, who Is
suing United Stales Senator Thomas P.
Gore of Oklahoma for $i0,000 damages as
tho result of an alleged attack on her In
a Washington hotel, ncarcd tho Jury
stage today. Attorneys for both the
plaintiff and defense rested today, and
Judge Clark immediately read his In
structions t othe Jury.
Court Instruct Jury.
The court Instructed tho Jury to Judge
tho evidence and credibility of the wit
nesses both for tho plaintiff and defend
ant. Judge Clark referred to tho al
leged conspiracy ngalnst tho senator and
the
juijt is mm mat u mere was a
conspiracy nnd It was known to Mrs.
Bond, then sho was a party to it and
was not entitled to recover damages.
as to character, tho instructions said
tho past character of Mrs. Bond or
Gore had no bearing on tho caso. The
court said if the- Jury bellovcd an nssault
was attempted, then the verdict should
bo for tho plaintiff. If there was no at
tempt to assault or if there was a con
spiracy in which Mrs. Bond was a party,
then the verdict must be for tho defend
ant, tho court held. . ,W.
Following Judge Clark's instructions to
the Jury, arguments wero started.
Jneoba In jynt Culled.
Decision by both tho plaintiff and do
renso to rest their caso eliminated tho
testimony of James R.Jacobs, one of the
Oklahomans who entered the room in
tho Washington hotel at tho same time
the senator and Mrs. Bond wero there
together, and who was expected to bo
ono of the plaintiffs chief witnesses.
Scores of telegrams were recolvod by
Senator Gore today from friends ex
pressing sympathy and confidence In
htm. A characteristic message was from
I M, Nichols ot Brlstow, Okl., who said
VThls la no time. Jar a pillow,. fight.
Torn on tho liot Btufr.
Misouri Man Who
Murdered Employer
Hanged at Calgary
CALGARY, Alberta, Feb. 17.-WIUIam
Jasper Collins, who confessed he had
killed John T. Benson, a farmer for
whom lio worked, but who later repudi
ated the confession and fought extradi
tion from Klngson, Mo., whero he was
arrested, was hanged in tho Jail here.
Benson's house near Cereal was burned
two years ago and his charrod body was
found in the ruins. Soon after tho fu
neral the authorities became auspicious
when Collins disappeared. Later Collins
was found In Missouri, where he and
Benson had formerly lived. He was found
guilty last November. Robbery was sup
posed to have been the motive for the
crime.
Benson, who is said to liavo carried
$3,000 in a belt, was mutdercd in the ab
sence of. his wlfo. When sho returned
Collins declared the house had been 'de
stroyed by firo before he could rcscua
his employer. After tho funeral the au
thorities became suspicious. The body
was exhumed and foyrid to have a wound
near the heart. Collins was 22 years old.
Young Woman is
Slain in Cemetery
AURORA.
111., Feb. 17. Miss Tracey
Hollander, a
prepossessing 20-year-old
girl, was murdered hero late last night
and her body dragged Into a cemetery
and thrown on a grave. She was beaten
to death with a heavy piece of timber.
Tho pollco have arrested Anthony Red
roes, a dlscurdcd sweetheart ot the girl.
He denies all connection with the crime.
A man's watch was found at the side ot
tho girl.
Miss Hollander was financial secretary
of the Aurora lodge of the Knights and
Ladles of Honor. Bho attended the reg
ular meeting of tho lodge last night. At
9 o'clock she started homo.
Her father wulted for her until after
midnight and then started a search. He
found tracks of two persons In tho snow,
the trail leading to tho cemetery, where
the body was found. A blood covered
club was found near the body.
JAMES METCALFE HEADS
RETAIL SECRETARIES
ST. LOUIR, Feb. 17. James W. Metcalf
of Omaha was elected president of the
National .Organization of Merchants' As
sociation Secretaries at the final meet
ing ot the newly formed organization
today. K. F. Nlemoeller, St. Louis, wan
elcctod secretary, and C. Z. Coffin of
Kansas City vice president. Next year's
meeting will be held in St .Paul.
The purpose of the new organization
would be, said Mr. Metcalf, to reduce the
cost ot doing business so that ultimately
the high cost of living can be reduced.
Towards this end n bureau for ex
change of business Ideas is tr be estab
lished. ' Permanent officers will be elected
today. Other cities represented In the
organization are Minneapolis, Minn.;
Clevoland, O. ; Columbus, O. : Kansas
City, Mo : Detroit. Mull. , Indianapolis,
Ind. ; Memphis, Tcnu., and Des Moines,
la
A
- Drawn for The Bee by Powell.
MRS. WALKER IS RELEASED
Judge English Issues Writ of Ha
beas Corpus for Lincoln Woman.
HER FATHER DIES OF WORRY
Denlea Any Wronw In Connection
lvlth the "lllnck Ton?" Affair
Srjb She (simply I.onued
Money on the Jewelry.
"I will never loan any poor -man
other cent, and it I knew whero
an
tho .'worsts-criminals--. In - ttie.-worldVwcJra4l
wouldn't tell tho police again," was Mrs.
Sadie Walker's farowell words to the
Omaha authorities, spoken In tho midst
of sobs as she prepared to Icavo the
court house for her return trip to Lincoln
after being released by Judge English
on a writ of habeas corpus.
Mrs. Walker's experience in Omaha as
tho result of giving what Is said by tho
Lincoln police to have been tho first tip
which caused tho capture of Tony Clar
lctta, murderer of Henry IS. Nickel), was
a sad one. It was brought to a climax
Monday night when her father, J, B.
White, 65 years old, died at Lincoln an
tho result of worry over her plight. A
short time ago' her mother died at tho
age of 64.
Mrs. Walker's chief fear was that tho
man to whom she is engaged to be mar
ried might be turned against her as a
result of her experience with, tho Omaha
police. She Inquired fearfully whether It
was possible for the local pollco to bring
her back to Omaha after her roleaso by
tho Judge, but was told there was no
probability 6f that.
Lonim Money on Jewelry.
Mrs. Walker, who Is cigar clerk at tho
Llndell hotel in Lincoln und Is well known
in that city on account of having been
employed in the state house, became in
volved in the Clarletta affair by loaning
the murderer $30 on some Jewelry. Clar
letta was. employed at the hotel aB a
bell boy.
"It is unbearable that I should bo ac
cused of anything wrong in tho cas-,"
sho said. 'Wlij', Clarletta Is nothing but
a boy and reaches Just about to my
shoulder, Then when I noticed tho de
scription of the murderer I told tho po
lice, and now I suppose Clarletta Is angry
at mo and wants to get me, into trouble,"
Mrs. Walker was required to toll her
story to the grand Jury.
King
Albert Thrown
"by
Horse; .Breaks Arm
BRUSSELS, Belgium, Feb. 17,-Albert
I, king of tho Belgians, suffered a broken
left arm today. He was thrown from his
horse while riding in the forest ot Selg
nlcs, not far from tho battlefield of
Waterloo. Ills majesty's escape from
more serious Injury was narrow, and ex
aggerated reports of the accident caused
some concern here. Tho king's physician,
however, said no grave consequences were
likely to ensue,from the accident "as tho
king's general health Is good. and tie Is a
young man."
The National Capital
Tuoduy, Februury IT, llll-l.
' The Senate.
Met at 12:43 o'clock to hold funeral
services for the late Senator A. O.
Bacon of Georgia.
Adjourned at, 1:31 p. m. tp noon Wed
nesday, The House.
Met at 11 a. m.
. Recessed to attend Senator Bacon s
funeral.
Independent tobaoco manufacturer
urged tho Judiciary committee not to
amend the Sherman law.
Secretary Lane urged a leasing system
for Alaskan coal lanCs.
Iteprcsentatlve Moss urged action on
rural credits legislation before the bunk
ing committee
Debate resumed on the Indian bill.
.Naval bill taken up bj committee
Iter limed business at 1 X" o'clock
Tt-ntatlvo bill for tho pay of the six
proposed vice admirals reported.
Question of Legal Etbbs
High State Official
May Be Charged With
Accepting Big Bribe
NEW YORK, Fob. 17. Tho Indictment
of n IiIrIl stnte official and prominent
politician depended on the grand Jury's
success today in confirming evidence al
ready gathered regarding the alleged
payment ot political graft In connection
with contracts for tho construction of
the Catsklll aqueduct. Efforts were
mado to obtain such testimony from wit
nesses called when tho Jury' resumed Its
hearing this VffctnUor"
Tho caso under consideration was tho
alleged payment of $11,000 by James W.
Patterson, a Poughkcepsto contractor,
as tho prlco of obtaining an aqueduct
construction contract in 1W. This work
was a Now Yorlc City project, controlled
by tho board of water supply. Tho Jury
had evidence, that the monoy was brought
to New York and given Into tho keeping
of James G. Shaw, but thus far has
been unable to find what became ot it.
Shaw, when examined some time ago,
professed to bo unablo to recall what he
did with the money. Tho $41,000 was re
ferred to by witness aa tho "boat load
of stone."
Alleged Victim 0
Ritual Murder at
Zhitomir is Alive
-LONDON,
Feb, 17.-A dispatch to the
Central News from St. Petersburg says
tho boy Taranthevltch, son of a law
court official at Zhitomir, Russia, who
was alleged to have been tho victim of
a "ritual muract" nt I'amtRir, was seen
at Zhitomir on February 10, according
to tho pollco of that town.
It was reported at tho time of the
arrest ot PasJikoff, a Jewish tailor of
Falstoff, in connection with the murder
of a boy known as Yoahel Pashkoff, that
ho, had adopted young Taranthevltch and
had killed him.
Examination of the bo'dy after ex
humation showed that tho murdered lad
wus a Hebrew.
Explosion Wrecks -v
Big Powder Mill
BLAIR8VILLK, Pa., Fob. 17,-WIth n
roar that was heard twenty-flvo miles
away tho mixing houso ot tho West Pcnn
Powder company, located at Tuniielton,
six miles from here, was blown to pieces
by an explosion today,
Robort Caugherty was killed and an
other workmen mortally injured. Two
other men employed at .the plant could
not bj found. A telephone message front
.near tho plant after tho explosion calil
the plant had taken fire and was burning,
The company usually makes two ship
ments of powder eaoh week and the
quantity to "li8o been removed today
wA not been sent out when the explosion
occurred.
PRIZE EAR OP CORN
IS STOLEN FROM HOTEL
DALLAS, Tox., Feb. 17.-An ear of
corn from Minnesota, known at exhibi
tions as the $1,000 ear," ono of the at
tractions at tho National Corn exposi
tion Jiere, was stolen last night. J. J.
Furlong, president of the Minnesota
state fair, informed the police It was
taken from a desk In a hotel hero.
James J, Hill awarded a prize of
$1,000 for this ear, which Is fourteen
Inches long. It was Mr. Hill's property.
RUBE WADDELUREPORTED
IN SERIOUS CONDITION
HAN ANTONIO, Tex., Feb. J7.-Rube
Waddell, the famous base ball pitcher,
formerly In the major leagues, who is
In a hospital here suffering from a
bronchial afectlon, was reported today
to bo in a serious condition.
1
OPERATORS BEGIN STORY
Veteran from East Says Conditions
in Colorado Mines Are Qood.
REQUEST FOR MOTHER JONES
Governor Amnions Will Permit Her
to Testify, but JJknka the Com
mittee to Kxnmlne Her
In Denver.
TRINIDAD, Colo., Feb. 17: Tho house
committee investigating the Colorado
eoaP'inlne strlko- today heard-n.frch
version of tho Importation ot strike
breakers by tho mtms owners from
Charles Morgan, a veteran miner, from
Pennsylvania. The witness was ques
tioned closely by tho committee on the
subject of foreign Immigration, whlh
ha said was driving English speaking
workmen from the mines. Being cross
examined, the witness said, he, many
years ago, had been a union miner in
Pennsylvania. v
Morgan testified that he came to
Colorado from Pittsburgh last Decem
ber believing he could meke more money
In Colorado. He Identified his contract
and said ho went to work in tho Berwlnd
mlno on Christmas eve aa a tlmbcrman.
Replying to questions he testified that
conditions were better in the Berwlnd
mlno thnn In a union mine In Pennsyl
vania In which ho worked before com
ing to this state
Request for Mother Joiien.
DBNVI5R, Colo.. Feb. 17.-Telegram
wero exchanged today between M. D.
Foster, chairman of tho houso subcom
mittee investigating the Colorado coal
strlko and Governor 13. M. Ammons.
relative to tho request of counsel for tho
strikors that "Mother" Mary Jones be
suabpoenaed as a witness to appear be
fore tho committee.
The telegram from Chairman Fostsr
to Governor Amtnons follows:
"The congressional subcommittee has
been requested by counsel for tho miners
to subpoena Mrs. Mary Jones, now hold
as a military prisoner. Will von direct
the military authorities to bring .her bo
fore this commltteo for examination?"
Tho governor In his reply said:
"Wo will obey your wishes, but would
prefer that you subpoena her after
your return to Denver, or seo her at (he
hospital to avoid danger and trouble.
Letter follows."
Pile of Snow Saves '
Lives of Children
L
JI3R815Y CITY. N. J., Feb. 17.-8now,
which Stephen Orob of Jersey City heaped
up when cleaning his sidewalks, saved
the lives of his six children today. When
flro destroyed tho house ho dropped them
one at a tlmo from tho roof into the
snow. None was hurt, although tho
youngest child Is only a year old. Orob
carried his wlfo downstairs.
Bossie Finds Dairies
Delivering Pure Milk
Thirty-six dairies visited by Dairy In
spector Claude Bossie, who Is Investi
gating milk sold by dairies, have been
reported as living up to the pure milk
ordinance. Only one samplo of milk
taken was below tho standard fixed by
ordinance, and this fell below so slightly
that no prosecution was ordered.
BRO0KYN WOMAN IS
MARRIED TO ITALIAN DUKE
NKW YORK, Feb. 17.-Mlss Ulli&beth
Francis Hunan, daughter ot the late
James Hanan of Brooklyn, was married
to Duke Don Arturo Do Mako Purazxol
of Italy, In St. Thomas' church at noon
today. The bride Is a descendant of on
of the oldest families In America. The
csrumony was performed by the Rev.
Dr. Ernest M. Stlres, rector of the
church. Mrs. John II Hanan was
matron of honor The Italian consul.
General Fara FornI, was best man by
proxy for t'onte Kaetanl I.e I.aurengana,
the duke a uncle-
PARTY KILLED AND
EATEN BYCANNIBALS
Besley Expedition Brings First
News of Fate Explorers From
Chicago Lost Two Years Ago.
BONES ARE FOUND IN PERU.
Remains May Possibly Be Those of
the Seljan Party.
BESLEY EXPEDITION ATTACKED.
Savages Armed With Poisoned Ar
rows Are Driven Away. ft
MAKES TRIP ACROSS CONTINENT.
Uxplorer 5nj Journey From T.lntn
to Month of Aninson In One of
Mont F.xrltttiK liver Mntle
liy White Men.
NI2W YORK, Feb. 17.-Mombcrs ot tho
llcsley expedition, which loft here last
summer to cxploro unchnrted regions of
South America, returned today on tho
steamship Byron and reported they hail
found tho bones oC members ot tho
Cromer expedition, who entered tho wlldn
of Peru nearly two years ago and were
never heard trom.
The Cromor expedition was bended by
W. il. Cromer, a former West Point
cadet, and William It. Page, n Chicago
HIrIi school teacher.
Tho Boslcy expedition crossed the con
tinent from Lima and camo down tho
Amazon from tho head waters to lta
mouth. They found hip and thigh bones
and other' traces of the Cromer party on
tho way nnd erected a cross to their
memory.
Those who relumed today wero Captain
J. Cnmpbeir Besley, an Englishman;
Franklin B Coatcs, J. K. Holbrook and
J. W. Dunno. They reported the discov
ery of a. now Inca city in Peru, railed
Platorlyaydc. nnd vlsted other regions
hitherto unknown to white men.
Trnce of Seljnn Pnrty.
Traces wcto found also ot tho lost Sol
Jan expedition, which took tho eamo
routo us the Cromer expedition, nnd Cajx
tain Bosloy thought that tho bone might
have been tho remains of members of
either party. The Seljan oxpelitlon was
In search of rubber and is said to havu
boon financed by F. F. Urundllch of Chi
cago. Besley. snld that ho encountered on the
trip .cannibal tribes, armod with poisoned
arrows, nnd on one occasion his party
was attacked by thrn. A few shots drova
them off. - .
"It was ono of the most exciting Jour
neys that a white man has ever under
takon and passed through alive," said a
mernber of tho party. "There were tlmos
when a. wrong movo meant doath. not
only among the savages, but also whllo
traveling tho treacherous Huallayo river,
full of rapids and whirlpools. Wo hart
to dlvldo our nights into four watches
aa protection both against tho Indiana
and wild blasts."
Pnnre Fniully Notified.
CHICAGO, Feb, 17,-FrIends and rela
tives of William H. Page, who with W.
II. Cromer left two years ago to cxploro
tho wlds of South America, wero over
whelmed with grief today when tho re
port of tho Besley expedition was received
by them. Mrs. Pago is now living In
Konllworth, a suburb ot Chicago.
The last mcssago received here from
the Cromer party camo to Dr. Charles S.
Page, a brother of William II., in Feb
ruary, 1913.
WJicn Colonel Roosevelt began his Jour
ney into tho Amazon country an appeal
was cabled to him by Or." Page, Mrs.
Pago, Benjamin Page, another brother,
and C. K. Cromer, a brother of the t
plorer, to search for the missing .d-
venturers.
A rumor that the Cromer party hail
been attached and killed' by cannlbalH
near tho headwaters of the Amazon wan
circulated last fall, nnd tin family and
frlonds of Mr. Page look on tho Besley
discovery as confirmation of their fears,
r-
The Family Doctor
"Speaking of famlHea," Bald
a bystander tho other day,
"they are heir to many 111b
Just aB ono's body is.
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good 61d family doctor Is tho
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aro far from being organized
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rather Its members, do not pay
enough attention to the In
ternal and domestic economy
of the home.
"If everything that is pur
chased for tho family and Ha
individual nfambers, were
chosen with the proper amount
of care and advanco informa
tion, there would be a percent
age of saving effected that
would astonish you.
''Many a man who has an ef
ficient purchasing department
in his factory or his business
suffors constant losses in the
oxpeudltures by members of his
family because they don't un
derstand tho first principle of
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for this kind of family Is a
good newspaper liko The Dee.
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all the valuable Information
found In its advertising col
umns the economic ills of tho
family will vunlsh instanter."
I
--JJ