Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 24, 1919, Page 14, Image 14

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    TIIE 3I0RNIXG OREGOXIAX, "WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER -21, 1010.
HOUSEWIVES FORM
14
ELEPHANTS ARE PUZZLE
SOCTH AFRICAN COC.NCIL HAS
EXTERM IXATIOX PLAN.
-okas
Iff
NEW
ORGANIZATION
Better Comprehension of Po
litical Questions Aim.
CITY COUNCIL ATTACKED
Women Resent Attitude In Public
JIarket and Will Protect To
day; Meeting Is Lively.
To discuss and pain a better com
prehension of political questions, the
housewives' mass meeting held each
Tuesday at the Central library has
resolved itself into a permanent or
ganization. This will have as its ob
ject the placing of certain measures
of interest to the women on the bal
lot and bringing members in closer
touch with the city administration.
A constitutional committee, com
posed of Mrs. J. C. Stuart, Mrs. "W. L.
Block, Mrs. Jack Fletcher and Mrs.
John Scott, was appointed yesterday
to prepare for the formal organiza
tion next week, when election of of
ficers will be held.
One of the moves undertaken at the
last meeting was a concerted attack
on the city council. When that body
meets this morning, a delegation of
women will be present to protest
against action being taken on only
one of their recommendations con
cerning the administration of the
public market. That all or none of
the changes proposed by the house
wives be taken up was the sentiment
at the session.
Mrs. Chapman Explains.
Mrs. J. F. Chapman, chairman of
1he meeting, explained that she un
derstood Commissioner Bigelow
would take up the matter of remov
ing the maximum price schedule
posted daily in the market and that l
all other recommendations as to
hanging the ordinance controlling
the stalls, offered by the women who
investigated conditions on Yamhill
street, would be disregarded. Reso
lutions stating the viewpoint of the
women will be presented the council
311 person today.
M. H. Calef, chairman of the execu
tive committee of the Albina public
market, was the principal speaker
yesterday, talking of his observations
on market conditions in other cities.
"I told Mr. Bigelow," he remarked,
"That I feel that this city hasn't any
public market here at all. Do you
know that we run the city absolutely
with hired men and keep no tab on
them whatsoever? I am glad to see
that the women are getting interested
in things like this. Portland has
been first in a good many enterprises
and it can be first in securing closer
supervision of markets."
Mr. Calef attacked the Oregon Re
tail Grocers' association and dis
tributed a leaflet containing pointed
questions bearing on action he be
lieves the organized grocers are re
sponsible for. Mrs. J. C. Othus and
Mrs. F. P. Gillmore asserted that they
had asked the fair-price committee
if the grocers did pot have an asso
ciation which has something tg. do
with price control.
Price Control Denied.
"Mr. Gunther of the committee em
phatically denied that such was the
case." said Mrs. Othus.
"You might expect that of either
Gunther or Farrell," declared Mr.
Calef, referring to the two members
on the board who represent the whole
sale and retail dealers in food sup
plies.
Mrs. Chapman asked the speaker if
he believed prices in the public
market would go up if the maximum
"were removed.
"If you have a public market," he
replied, "it should be the factor that
would set prices for the entire city
but here your market is not doing
this. Instead prices are being set
for it. There is a body of men In
Portland that don't want the other
condition to prevail. You've got to
have competition in the open market
to fix fair prices."
Little comment was made on Sat
urday's "strike" on Yamhill street,
when producers exhibited superior
wares and refused to sell them."
"I don't know," said one woman
"after that demonstration whether
Jilr. Mickey, who heads the producers'
organization, is really working for
the producers or the commission
pien."
Committee Is Criticised.
The fair price committee came In
Tor criticism several times. Atten
tion was called to an advertisement
announcing the purpose of a poultry
raisers association.
"We called attention to that in the
fair price committee," said Mrs. Othus,
"and the members did nothing about
it. Incidentally I got 'calTed down
for asking questions of witnesses,
"when I understood we were free to do
this to show our interest."
Charter members of the housewives'
organization signed up at the close of
the afternoon meeting. When the
matter was first brought up one
woman explained one reason why the
women are having such difficulty in
handling their investigations in the
cost of living is that they find they
have voted for measures they did
not wholly approve of now, but mis
understood at the time they voted.
"We want what is on the ballot to
be in plain every-day language," she
maintained. Mrs. Othus backed he
up by declaring this would be one of
the services the housewives could
perform by getting together and
having intelligent discussions of th
ballot.
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Scene from "The Profiteers,9 starring Fannle ""Ward, the new photoplay
which will open tomorrow at the Columbia theater and show for two
days only.
pends wholly on the activities of
these pioneers who have blazed the
trail for civilization to the remotest
corners of the earth.
TODAY'S KIL.M FKATl'RKS,
Liberty Constance Talmadge,
"The Veiled Adventure."
Majestic Douglas Fairbanks,
"His Majesty, the American."
Peoples Billie Burke, "The Mis
leading Widow."
Strand Nazimova, "The Brat."
Columbia British production,
, "Choosing a Wife."
Star Lucille Lee Stewart. "The
Eleventh Commandment."
Sunset Jack Pickford, "Bill Ap
person's Boy."
Circle Constance Talmadge,
"Mrs. Leffinwell's Boots."
TWO double-bill programmes for
the Columbia theater were an
nounced by Manager Raleigh yester
day. Following "Choosing a Wife,"
the British film which will'be shown
for the last time today, the Columbia
will change to "The Profiteers," a
tory of unusual timely interest, and
Elmo the Mighty," with both pic
ures running two days. On Satur
day the Columbia will again change.
This time it will feature Fatty Ar
buckle's latest comedy, "Back Stage,"
and the drama, "Man's Desire," in
which Lewis S. Sone is starred.
The Profiteers" is best described
as an after-the-war drama, for it
deals with the period starting imme
diately following the signing of the
armistice, down to the present time.
Fannie Ward plays the lead. The
story deals with an attorney, Richard
Randall, who puts patriotism ahead
of dollars and commences a war
against the public enemy, the prof-
teer. A plot in which the adoring
wife of Randall is made the victim
is planned by a group of profiteers
to discourage the attorney from his
investigation. Quick action calling
for emotional acting characterizes the
production.
Back Stage" is the first Arbuckle
comedy to be made following the re
turn from war of Al St. John and
Buster Keaton, two of Fatty's former
co-partners in comedy and crime, in
'Back Stage" Arbuckle has attempted
to make a comedy of the old type,
such as many of his admirers have
requested.
Special attention is being attracted
to the Columbia this week by its new
orchestra of eight pieces, which ac
companies the feature picture each
evening. The organ is still used for
the comedy and additional features of
the programme.
Screen Gossip.
He Married His Wife" is the title
of a new comedy featuring Edith
Roberts, with Neal Burns and Eddie
Barry. The plot hinges on the pre
dicament in which a young husband
found himself when he tried devious
methods of avoiding payment of his
alimony. The idea of a husband
courting his former wife was put into
practice recently by Al Jolson, fa
mous vaudeville comedian and com
poser, who made a rush trip across
the continent to woo and win his for
mer wife, just as Keal Burns attempt
ed it in the scenario which he wrote.
"Soldiers of Fortune," the Allan
Dwan picture, has been dedicated to
the civil engineers. Mr. Dwan ex
plains that his reason for this is that
the underlying theme of the story de-
During the five weeks Alice Brady
and her company were up in Siascon
set. Mass., where the exterior shorts
were filmed for her picture. "Sinners,"
they had just five clear days to work
in. Mr. Webb is now busy cutting
the picture.
Howard J. Sheehan, western man
ager of the Fox" Film corporation,
just back from a trip that has taken
him through not only California, but
Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Mon
tana, said yesterday he found the
best business he had known since he
went into pictures.
Mr. Sheehan found his local man
agers had great success in placing
the picture "Checkers," which was
recently made in New York. The pic
ture is founded on the famous play
of Henry Blossom, which had such' a
long run. It has been sold for a run
of three weeks in Seattle, two weeks
in Portland, two weeks in San Fran
cisco, a week each in Tacoma, Spo
kane, Sacramento, Oakland and Butte
It was also placed for extended runs
San Jose. Vallejo, Fresno, Reno
Stockton, Eureka. Pendleton, Oregon
City and Walla Walla.
And, said Mr. Sheehan, "we are
placing "Evangeline," the picture
from Longfellow's poem; "Kathleen
Mavourneen" and "Should a Husband
Forgive?" in the same territory and
the same houses, with runs as long.
Fay Tincher startled the picture
fans when on a recent tour through
the northwest by making a frank
statement about her early theatrical
career. Miss - Tincher began one of
her speeches by saying: "The first
thing strangers generally ask an
actress is "Why did you go on the
stage or in pictures?" And I always
reply real loud, so nobody will mis
understand me, 'To get three squares
a day." "
"That's Wilmarth, my son. He
was killed in France 'a year ago."
A sohhowful, tearful woman made
the remark, brokenly, at a Washing
ton, D. C, moving picture theater one
evening last summer. Killed in ac
tion in the Chateau Thierry sector.
June 29, 1918, First Lieutenant Wil
marth M. Brown, 28th company E, 9th
infantry, is yet appearing before
movie audiences in the government's
picture of "New Glory for Old." The
bereaved mother viewed it and thrice
she saw her son and immediately
recognized him once in a training
camp behind the lines; again, bronzed
and manly, standing by a dugout in
the front line trenches, grinning after
the cheerful American fashion, and
the third time in the trenches, just be
fore the attack that cost his life.
The Goldwyn Pictures corporation
announces the formation of a new
playreading department to sift
through the 2000 to 3000 plays which
become available through the recent
affiliation of the Shubert, Woods and
Selwyn organizations with the Gold
wyn concern. Among the plays which
are available for early picturization
are successes by such noted authors
as" Oscar Wilde, Eugene Walter, Harry
Leon Eilson, Augustus Thomas, Rex
Beach, Paul Armstrong, John Gals
worthy, Leo Tolstoi, the Russian phil
osopher and author; Butler Daven
port, the Hattons, Githa Sowerby and
Clyde Fitch.
Eamons Authority Takes View That
Value of Ivory Alone Justi
fies Existence.
WASHINGTON". Will the famous
African elephants soon be as nearly
extinct as is the buffalo of the Amer
ican plains?
Cable dispatches state that the
South African Cape council has de
cided to exterminate elephants, which
are regarded as a menace to the farm
ers, whose crops they despoil and
whose employes they sometimes kill.
Sir Harry Johnston, famoua Afri
can authority, tells of his experiences
with African elephants in a communi
cation to the National Geographic so
ciety, which is quoted in a bulletin
from the society as follows:
"If after many years of trial the
African elephant is pronounced to be
hopeless as a domestic animal (and it
should be remembered that most male
African elephants in captivity have
shown themselves to be hopelessly
savage), then at least for its magnifi
cent ivory the creature is worth pre
serving as an asset to the state. If
the Indian elephant shows Himself to
be more docile than the African ele
phant, it must be rememebered, on
the other hand, that he is of very lit
tle value for his ivory.
One day a baby elephant was pre
sented to me by an Uganda chief. It
is a sad thing to relate, but three men
were killed in attempting to capture
the first elephant. I had expressed a
wish one day for some elephants to
experiment with in domestication, and
the natives, with their usual desire to
please me, were so ardent in their de
termination to gratify my wish anad
so determined in their pursuit of the
young elephant that the mother ele
phant knocked over and killed three
of-them. But finally they succeeded
in their object, caapturing the calf,
and to my great surprise it trotted
into camp behind one of the men.
This little creature was at the
time only four feet high. In two days
it had become perfectly tame and
would follow a human being as read
ily, as his own mother. It was easy
enough to feed him with milk, be
cause all that was required was a
bottle with a long neck. This bottle
was filled with cow's milk diluted
with water and poured down the eel
phant's throat. Soon all that one had
to do was to place the neck of the
bottle in the elephant's mouth and the
ntelligent creature wound its trunk
around the neck of the bottle, tilted
it up and absorbed the contesnts. For
several weeks the elephant throve
and became a most delightful pet. It
would allow anyone to ride on its
back and seemed to take pleasure and
amusement in this exercise. It would
rind Its way through diverse pas
sages into my sitting room, not upset
ting or injuring anything, but deftly
smelling and examining objects of
curiosity with its trunk.
At the same time we had In cap
tlvity a young zebra, which was also
to be the pionee rof a domesticated
striped horse. These two orphans,
the elephant and the zebra, became
greatly attache dto each other,
though perhaps there was more en
thusiastic affection on the part of the
elephant, the zebra at times getting
a nine Dorea witn constant embraces.
Aias ana aiack! both elephane and
zemra died eventually from the un
v iiuicBumcness, to tnem, or cow s
miiK.
faeveral other elephanes of the
same age that Is to say about four
to six months old were delivered into
my nands, but all eventually died
tows milk appears to give these
creatures eventually an incurable
diarrhea, while all attempts at that
eariy stage to substitute for milk
farinaceous substances have also re
suited in a similar disease. I do not
say that it is impossible to rear young
elephanes by hand, for we have not
made a sufficient number of experi
ments, out it is very difficult. I there
lore ravor the plan of attemntinir to
eaten elephants of perhaps a year old,
at which age they do not require milk
as an exclusive diet.
actual producers be permitted to rent
stalls at the market. Commissioner
Bigelow has opposed this suggestion
on the ground that many of the pro
ducers cannot afford to personally
sell goods at the market. The solu
tion will probably be to permit but
one authorized agent to represent a
producer, thus eliminating all chances
of having middlemen doing business
on the market.
COMMISSIONER BIGELOW ACTS
Elimination of Market Price-Fix-ing-
to Be Urged on Council.
Elimination of the maximum price
clause in the public market ordinance
will be recommended to the city coun
cil today by City Commissioner Bige
low. The council will be requested
to make the move as an experiment
on the urgent request of members of
the housewives' committee, who have
been carrying on an investigation of
conditions in the market.
Yesterday ' Commissioner Bigelow
held a conference with the members
of the housewives' committee and dis
cussed fully the market ordinance.
Features which members of the com
mittee objected to -will be given full
investigation. Commissioner Bigelow
assured them, and co-operation to
wards improving the market will be
iriven by the city officials, it was
Joint meetings of 'members of the
housewives' committee, the Producers'
lone-ue and city officials will be held
next week, to give further study to
the market questions. The storage
of" market produce will be one of the
questions to be discussed ana it pos
sible some classification will be
worked out through which it will be
possible to store certain produce and
prohibited from storing others.
An effort will also be made to solve
the problem of selling agents on the
market. Members of the housewives
mmittee have urged that only
ROMANCE TRIUMPHS AGAIN
Love Slaking in Figi Islands Aided
by Tropical Setting.
LOS ANGELES. Romance with a
setting in the South Seas, where the
dulcet strains of an artist's violin
stirred young love beneath sheltering
palms and a tropic moon will triumph
over parental objection after three
years in the marriage of Michael
Cherniavsky, members of the cele
brated Sherniaveky trio to Miss Mary
Rogers, daughter of Benjamin T. Rog
ers, sugar king" of Vancouver, Brit
ish Columbia and the Fiji islands.
Word that the love, trails and baf
fled elopements of the young couple
were at last overcome come to rela
tives and friends here, where mem
bers of the Cherniavsky family re
side. Mr. Cherniavsky, with his brothers,
Leo and Jan, is now in Vancouver ar
ranging for the nuptials, it was said.
He recently landed in San Francisco
on the transpacific liner Shinyo Maru
after a dash from the Fijis to Hono
lulu, thence to the American port.
How the course of true love did not
run smooth may be read not only in
sever paternal resistance at the start,
but also in obstacles encouraged by
Mr. cneniavsky, when he tried to en
gage passage from Honolulu and
found the passenger list fulL He was
so persuasive, however, that he in
duced the purser to let him occupy
tne iirst omcers carjin.
The romance began In Suavo, a city
of the Fiji, wher the Cherniavskys
were giving a series of concerts.
There followed moonlight rides and
strolls under the palms and mangoes.
However when Mary sailed for Van
couver, Cheniavsky was on the same
boat. At Honolulu they agreed to
wait a year. Some months later while
he and his brothers were playing in
Toronto. Mr. Cherniavsky learned that
Miss Rogers was in Montreal. He
rushed for a train, still wearing his
evening suit. This proof of devotion
helped very much to overcome Mr.
Rogers' opposition,' which at length
was wholly canceled.
The Symbol of
a Never-Failing
Food Supply
This easily-remembered OVAL
LABEL, is more than a trade-mark. When
you sec it on the window of
your grocer or market-man it
r
111 B H
III i If
5
il
t
' 1
means that he is dealine in selected foods of guaranteed quality. When
you see it on a package or carton it identifies that article as one of many
of Armour's food products of highest excellence.
It protects both you and
your merchant. The dealer who
sells Armour OVAL LABEL Products
offers you quality selection of Armours
quantity production. Not ordinary
ham, but the choicest of the Corn
Belt; not merely milk, but the
best from America s finest dairy
regions; the best creamery
butter, the finest California
fruits everything of the
topmost grade, picked
from the supply, not of one
section, but of all America.
Try These
Armour Oval
Label Foods:
Evspontad MHk
Vegetal
(Vagetabla SbortBotng)
ISmMM Butte?
PacVago Food
(Scrap. HmMi Pish. FVrrftm,
Vegtabl, Coodimaotsk
Bwerayw, ate)
9
Oval
Guess-work: Out of
"Takes the
uying
n
Good merchants in this city and vicinity display
the OVAL LABEL. Look for it. Use it as a guide.
It will simplify your buying. You can buy OVAL
LABEL foods for any occasion. With them you
can serve, practically compkte any meal from an
emergency luncheon or breakfast to a fall course
dinner. Keep a good supply in your pantry.
Ask for free copy of our booklet "The Business of
Being a Housewife." It gives tested Oval Label
recipes and valuable information on housekeeping.
AE MOO H:CD Rf PAEC?
JAMES F. FURLONG JR., Manager
Telephone Broadway 1380
Portland, Oregon
arwl fi-
stepped in and arrested Berggren's
companions.
All three of the principals insist
that a legitimate busiess deal is in
volved, but will not divulge the de
tails to the police and chief of police
amilton Armstrong has ordered Lewis
and Erving held for further inquiry.
Nearly 800 automobiles are stolen In
New York city every month.
POLICE BREAK OFF DEAL
South Dakota Man About to Pay
Over $10,000 to Strangers.
DENVER. August Berggren. a
wealthy farmer of Hudson. S. D.. who
has been spending his vacation in
Colorado, and is staying at the Will
iam Penn hotel, complained to Chief
of Police Hamilton Armstrong that
the police had interferred with .n
business deal by which he was to
profit to the extent of several thou
sand dollars, when they arrested two
men who gave their names as W. Li.
Lewis, 35, who said his home was
in Cheyenne, and Frank Erving, 38,
who gave his address as Kansas
City.
Both men, who are held for in
vestigation were well dressed and
extremely prosperous looking, and
like Mr. Berggren, declined to give
any details o fthe business transac
tion the officers interrupted.
As near as the police could learn,
the affair stands as follows:
While in Colorada Springs several
days ago Mr. Berggren became ac
quainted kith Lewis and Erving and
as a result of their acquaintance Mr.
Berggren became interested in the
mysterious business thanaaction
which was the result in great profit
to the South Dakota farmer.
But 1 10,000 cash was needed by Mr.
Barggren to complete the deal, and
after he and his new-found friends
had come to Denver he telegraphed
to his bank in Hudson to send him the
monye. The necessary formalities
with the bank having been completed,
Mr. Berggren went to the Metropoli
tan State bank last evening to re
ceive the funds forwarded from his
home town.
He obtained the cash and walked
across the street to join Lewis and
Erving, then Deteotive James Max
well and Harry Lane, who had been
advised from Colorado Springs that
somthing mysterious was In the air.
WANDERERS IN POLAND
Population of Troubled Regions
Struggle Far From Heme.
WARSAW. (Correspondence of the
Associated Press.) All through the
quiet portions of Poland are to be
seen long trains of freight cars filled
with the displaced population of the
troubled regions. They are the hu
man flotsam from Russia, homeless,
some of them for years and In many
caes hundreds of miles from their
homes.
On the grass and weed-grown sid
ings these long trains dot the coun
try ide. Scanty and ragged wash
ing flys from the nearby bushes and
on improvised stoves or open fires on
boxes, of sand they cook such meager
food as foraging or charity either of
the villagers or government gives
them. Generally they are wretchedly
clothed, the children often being half
naked.
Many of these refugees are trying
to get back to their homes in the
freed regions, but many more are
simply "milling" about aimlessly,
having long ago abandoned hope.
Now and then a locomotive will drag
them slowly somewhere, so these
floating and pitable people drift about
Poland and face the rigors of nearing
winter.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian Main 7070. A 6095.
Cocoanut Oil Makes
a Splendid Shampoo
If you want to keep your hair in
good condition, be careful what you
wash it with.
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali. This dries
the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and
is very harmful. Mulsified cocoanut
oil shampoo (which is pure and en
tirely greaseless) is much better than
anything else you can use for sham
pooing, as this, can't possibly injure
tne nair.
Simply moisten your hair with
water arsd rub it in. One or two te-
spoonfuls will make an abundance of
rich, creamy lather, and cleanses the
hair and scalp thoroughly. The lather
rinses out easily and removes every
particle of dust, dirt, dandruff and
excessive oil. The hair dries quickly
and evenly, and it leaves it fine and
silky, bright, fluffy and easy to man.
age.
You can get Mulsified cocoanut oil
shampoo at most any drug store. It
is very cheap, and a few ounces is
enough to last everyone in the family
tor monins. Adv.
. "Dogniobile" Vised In Alaska.
NEN'ANA, Alaska. Dogs are used
to pull push cars over a short stretch
of the United States government rail
road near Nenana, Alaska. The "dog
mabiltf," as the "system" is celled, is
operated in a oinique manner. When
ever a man wants to go to the end of
the line he drives the dogs and leaves
them at his destination. The pas
senger going the other way, turns
the dogs around and drives them
back.
"HOME GUARDS" LATEST
Germany Reorganizes Army Units
to Save Them. Report.
WITH THE AMERICAN FORCES
IN GERMANY". Aug. 6. (Corre
spondence of the Associated Press.)
The Wuerttemburg government re
cently reorganized all the so-called
reserve sicherheits companies as home
guards and the war ministry has
turned them over to the minister of
the interior. According to informa
tion in the hands of American army
officers this is in accordance with
Noske's plan to demilitarize all home
guards units so that the allies will
not dissolve these units under the
terms of the peace treaty.
Early this year many sicherheits
companies were organized in Wuert-
tenburg from remnants of old army
units and have since been transferred
nto the reichswehr or new army.
Later many reserve companies were
organized on lines different from
elsewhere in Germany, but on the
same principle as the home guards
or ein wohnerwehr.
German soldiers who recently pro
tested from Mitau on the eastern
front against failure of the Lettish
government to provide them land for
settlement, in accordance with vaeue
promises of such land to all German
soldiers who would help to repel the
bolshevlki. have issued another state
ment declaring that they have been
"shamefully deceived and reserve the
right to take such further steps as
may be decided upon."
Hitter feeling by the population
against the new German army con
tinues in various parts of Germany,
trouble having been reported from
time to time in towns and villages
where troops were to be garrisoned.
In most Instances the civilians object
to the presence of the soldiers on the
ground that they eat too much food.
An armored locomotive which is
part of the equipment of some relch-
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
nlan. Main 7070. A 609a.
Black -Tan
White
OxBlood
Brown
rill
KmZJl lift
rotects the Leather
In Any Weather.
1M
AMERICA'S HOME SHOE POLISH
TT K
X TT 1 I
it .u
4
swehr or new army units was sent
from shop to shop in central Ger
many recently because the workmen
refused to repair it as they claimed
it was a tool of "Noske's blood
hounds." Men in the railroad shops at
Goettingen and Cassel refused to
work on the locomotive as well as
employes in private machine shops in
several parts of the country. The
last the Americans heard of the
armored engine it was on a sidetrack
in Cassel while officers continued
their search for workmen to make the
necessary repairs.
ESCAPING STEAM FATAL
Man Scalded in Municipal Light
Plant Dies Four Hours Later.
ANDERSON. Ind. John M. Dysart.
age 48, 1138 Jefferson avenue, In
dianapolis, a steam fitter in the em
ploy of the W. H. Johnson company
of Indianapolis, died in a local hos
pital four hours after he was scalded
by steam at the municipal light plant
here. The body was trken to Indian
apolis, accompanied by Mrs. M.iry Dy
sart. the widow.
Mr. Dysart was engaged in t. iking
measurements of toilers at the light
pi. tnt when he was struck Dy a pow
erful flow of Heam from an auto
matic safety valve. Eiaht minutes
elapsed before the man could be res
cued and he inhaled te steam in ad
dition to being scalded.
It was said at the light plant that
Mr. Dysart evidently did not realize
his danger when standing in front of
the safety valve, w ich opens auto
matically when steam attains :t cer
tain pressure. He was hurled eight
feet back to a wall and was enveloped
in steam until employes could open
other valves to reduce the pressure
and remove Mr. Dysart from his peril
ous position.
France May Honor Rothschild.
PARIS. Karon Maurice de Roths
child, reputed to be the wealthiest of
the French Rothschild family.- is
among the numerous new candidates
mentioned for the chamber of deputies.
Victor
Records
Some Good
Suggestions
RKD SEAL.
SKI IS His Lullaby
1',0 l!y Schumann Heink
MMMil Farza del bestino (Swar in
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tM.H5 Love'a Old Sweet Song....
By Louise Homer
Rigoletto (Poor Rigoletto)
By Amato and Cho.
1NSTRIMETAL
Auld Scotia Selec. of Lauder
Songs. .. Arthur Pryor's Band
Fortune Teller Selections..
By Arthur Pryor's Band
Meditation from "Thais"...
v .By Howard Rattay
Lohengrin's Selections No. 2
By Arthur Pryor's Band
King Cotton. March
Bv Victor Military Band
Officer of the Day. .March.
By Victor Military Band
Orpheus in Hades, Overture.
By Arthur Pryor's Band
Farza del Destino Overture
By Arthur Pryor's Band
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