The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 11, 1913, Page 1, Image 1

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    "... i;
v. i : .v: :: :
Probably fair
tonight and .to
morrow; -witli
winds north;.,
humidity 83. '
Lost Property
advertisement usually brings results
because the majority of those finding
' lost articles are honest and want to
locate the owner, A , .
J. VOL: XII. NO. $12..
XAKi riv ; c&xts
t .ni
streW: shores: or
Scores Drowned in Great Wind
Storm and Blizzard Tha
Swept "Region East of the
Mississippi, .
. i
Ohio Valley .Covered With
From 2 to 6, Feet of Snow;
lis t;Trains Stalled.1 v.
'. .-.-f " : -v (Vailed frets Listed Wlrs.vy, Ai
Chicago. J Nov l.--That scores
. perished In the storm which has'been
, Bleeping ,the ; Great -Lakes since early
fcunday was feared here today. ?ir
. . AU on board the unidentified steam
ship 'on. Gull - Rock, jrinltou island, . In
" Lake , Superior, ; were Relieved to ,yb
doomed." ; Lifesavcrs-failed in repeated
attempts'; to1 reach ' the stranded raft
. The vessel's decks were ' awaah when
1 dawn broke today,' and the members of
the . crew' could be seen. 'lashed in the
rigging. It was believed there were 24
on boards Several were thought to b
dad Already -from exposure.
i It la -believed the 400 foot freighter
sighted- yesterday floating bottom" up'
ward off Port Huron Is the Amos Clarke
. of the Livingston fleet Lltcsaverp said
1 they thought, the "vessel carried a crew
, of about '40. and were convinced that all
- were drowned : ' . -k
XJner Goes Down.
1 Messages from ,Sault Ste. Marie- said
. the Tomllnson Jiner - James Davidson
had gone down off ' Gross Cap Point,
.'Lake Superior, presumably-with all on
board. J ant how many she carried was
not known . " 1 ---. -l 7
' , The steamship L. C.?"Wldo also was
' missing qn Lake Superior' and' Is "up
' nosed .to -be lost. The steamship' Hu
, ronle was reported ashore, on Whitef Ish
Point,, with its crew"1n great danger.
Two anldentified steamships r' were
" stranded at Isle Royale and Copper Har.
bor,. th' steamship Simon t Langall and
' two consorts. 'Which left Portage Lake
United States ship canal, Friday, were
i missing; and the Merchants' liner Aca
:: dlanof Toronto was ashore In" Thunder
bay, thodgh It 'was believed, Its crew
was safe: v j
;The SahU. Maris, the reproduetloiv of
, Columbus1 caravel, on Us way from
" rhlra in Hsn Francisco.' on- the -bar
- outride Erie harbor, was poundTrif'heav?
lly today and threatened momentarily to
- go to pieces, - -
, - Slots Blsastsrs Tested.
' Telegraphic communication was badly
disorganised ' and . shipping . mn- feared
that when it Is reestablished many more
(Continued on Pag BiTe.1
Electric; Ughts; Cuf Off. From
- Residence . Districts: Snow
Slx Feet.i)eep. - v:, "
i Cleveland; Qhio, rHfit4 ll.-Telcgraphlc
communication ; Was , established todsy
between here and the outside world for
the first time since early Sunday.
: ...'The wind had abated, but' snow was
till falling, and conditions In the "city
? wers aepioraoie.. - no street car were
: running. ' the telephones were ; out of
commission, and most o the townvas
s witnout piecinc.:jignts.-.-.i,,;vi,;.;-vr
In the 'residence section 'the-food ann
ply was 5 nearly, exhausted, for grocers
; could not make deliveries.; indeed., the
rami grocers tnemsei ves - were begin
ning to run short of provisions: through
the jobbers' Inability to each theni with
their ; wagons, The .milk . supply: also
was iow ana Deliveries were being made
only to families whore there are babies.
in 1 int'.aowRiown -sireeis snow was
banked to many places six feet deep.
The storm struck th city Sunday,
and today It ' was ' still snowing. ,The
treet car system was put out of com
mission , yesterday. Not only- wai the
local serVlce abandoned, but interurban
schedules . also were suspended. The
railroads -were still making a pretense
of .oper&ting, bat as they were compelled
to . do so' without telegraph wires, all
.trains moved at a snail's pace. "-.' 1
Telephone service collapsed Sunday
and the company's management said' to
day that 'U would be perhaps a ; week
before - there would be general 4e
fumption.'. ' t v 4, .5
'. The electrlo lights were cut" off ex
cept, In the heart of the business sec
tion owing to the danger from fallen
wlree.-,r-!.. "rf ;.i;'-.-,sKt. ix-te ,,....
The property damage was estimated
today at $1,000.000. ' The loss of at least
three lives also was directly attrlbut
able , to th tnn.i, t.ri'.y;.
; Trains Stalled -tyear Plttebarg.
i Pittsburg.; Pa.. Nov. ll.Snow ceased
falling here today, but not until it was
15 inches! deep on the level, and - the
gale, whloh at times reached a velocity
of BO mlUrs an hour, was beginning to
subside. J'-.f ' , -1, ,
The- storm was the most" severe in
Pittsburg's history. , Throughout the-entire
western purt of ithe. state ' condi
tions were as serious aq here. Wash
Jnftton, Pennsylvania,, reported drifts 18
and even SO feet deep, i Two trains wers
stalled there, on one of ; which United
PiHtos b'enator Cummins was a Dassen-
'Iclcurraph and telephone ides were
down .all '.over the state. . It will take
flays, ..from. all.. accounts, 'to. repair the
lines. j, , f , .
' ' " ' vjjf '''''' ' " , ' ' ' r'1'
: ;' . ?-tf:t in i " I i i, Va
London Reported ; to Be Ready
... it ni'iL J : n j : : .
iu vv una raw necognmonj
France, to.Curtail Loans;
' ' (United Pren Leased-WlreA 11 ; 1 ''
("Wsshlngton. Nov.f .ll.-The'. adtilnln.-
tratlon wasTrnore. confident today than
ror i some time past a that President
Huerta of Mexico will retire Shoftiy. -.No
reason was given for. jthls belief
but It was understood that several'other
foreign diplomats at Mexico City havd
Joined American Charge. ' d'Affir
O'Shaughnessy and Emissary 'john-Llnd
in exerting sucn -pressure upon, him as
It was thought impossible he could not
long- resist , : ,
Cooperation of the Centraj iAmerlcan
governments vwith ' the United ' States',
policy was counted on, following; a con
ference last night between Secretary of
State Bryan and the Central American
ministers here. 1 .
: s"'.' Vtodg; Their Support. -Th
secretary submitted to the dlolo-
mats a complete statement of President
Wilson's negotiations with Huerta and
told them that the' peace of tms entire
hemisphere might, ultimately depend on
the solution Of ; the Mexican , problem.
(Continued on.Pge Fivswi-
Reckless ' Driving ! Is ;Charged
' AgairTst Dana Sleeth; 'Com "
panion. Accused, v
Dana - SleetX editor ' of the Portlahd
Dally News,1 was arrested this morning
at 2 o'clock on a charge iof recklessly
driving his automobile - in the down
town district. , Philip Polsky, member
of . the circulation department , of that
paper, was also Arrested wlthjilmy the
charge being intoxication,- " Attorney
George Taswell appeared In the mtinloi
pal court this morning, asking that tHe
cases be continued until Wednesday for
disposition. vvrtjs t-.4 ' . e. V r v yi
In ; the -charge- . of 1- reckless ; drlvln
placed against. Sleeth is also the ac
cusation of being Intoxicated, c Between
and 2 o'clock this mtrnlnr.- several
reports; were' made to the. police of an
automobile party that : was touring the
down, town district. v In the machine
were four men,; one Of whom was play,
ing an j accordion and making; muoti
noise. , The machine passed several pa-
trnlmn. the driver . rofnalnv . a .
Motorcycle Officers' Goldstone and Nut
ter iwere sent;; to apprehend thedrlver.
The cycle officers found i, the party on
Taylor, , between ;i Fourth f and - Fifth
Streets. Sleeth and Polsky wre taken
to the station, ?, where ' the former do.
posited tlO ball and the latter li'fr, ban.
Both men were kept at the staiion by
Captain Slover for more- tl t an hour.
No charge was placed ajrali. i the other
two men in the automobile,. v
Willamette ; Valley- Dairies Declare They ' Have- Been - Ap
proached" by Persons Representing Themselves Com
5'any'Agents; If They Refused Atte'mptMade . to Squeeze,
The big .meat, packer are after the,
dairy Industry of the Pacific northwest
and an efXa"t to "corner" the bhj cream
eries and mils: depots has been under
way for some time, :. , .
According to report the meat peckers
have decided to control absolutely the
rhlllt and butter business of the Pacific
northwest and have placed several ml
lion dollars at the disposal of organisers
to carry the project o a successful ter
mination. ,-r
It is' stated that the1 Union Meat com
pany of thlsjdty, which is said to be
owned Jointly Ijy the Swift, Morns ana
Armour -interests, i. has had organisers
throukh the Willametttf valley for sev
eral weeks in an effort : to- secure con
trol of leading creameries and oaines.
Several of the leading creameries ac
knowledge - that they - have been ap
preached iby : persons representing
themselves to be connected with the
Union Meat company or tnis city. xney
report that the company, nan been se
curing' options ,and. prices on , various
creameries, i Some have signified their
intention , of staying; out of tho com
hin unless thev are given a verysub-
stantlal premium for their- homings.
'?:;t: Charge CVowdter-io WaU. .
Cou n tr y creamery In teres ts say r that
fh mt comnanv Is endeavoring to
drive them out of business when they
will not sell out at the price orrerea,
This is said to be done by the arltflclul
boosting- of s the price i.of butterfat or
cream at points where the offending
creameries are located, . w j
'"With only limited capital -at their
command, the country Interests claim,
they are being 'pushed to the wall while
the losses sustained by tRe'ctty Interests
are Insignificant,, in comparison Willi
their total business. -',
Several years ago the. Union Meat
Widow Given 26 2-3 Per Cent
-;of $30,000,000 ,F6rtune
' v of -Chicago. Man, . t
V: ' ' (United PreM tied Wire.) '
, " Chicago, 111., Nov, 11. -The will of the
late Edward Morris, the Chicago pecker,
was filed here today. It disposed of an
estate variously estimated at , from
I20,000,O0p to 130,000,000. V' '
The widow Is given 58 2-S per cent of
the ystato ouirigni .ana. sn aaaiuonai
13 1-3 per cent is placed In-trust for
her. The remainder of the estate, out
side of several specific bequests ls to
be. divided equally ahd held In trust for
the four children. v .
Hospitals and asvhims benefited
mostlv from the f 26Q.00O' bequeaihed to
charlUes.. , . , -
. . . , : .'. - t - 1
. v;,:? 1 .::' '. ii- ..:,'
' '.'.. -.'' "i ;.' .',.'.. , '-...', '.
$260,000 TO CHARITY
company ' Started a ' creamery, plant In
thls clty In connection with its meat
business. -. There was a report current
at that -time that the big- meat com
pany was going after various country
plants . In order 'to dominate the busi
ness but the reported scheme did not
materialise, .at least the deal was not
consummated. . - .
- Vow: After Salry Interests.
Now the reports are that the com
pany is not only after the leading
creamery plants or the Pacific north
west but is trying to obtain the dairy
imprests ai wen.'' . ' . t.
"Only a' few months a so the Swift In
terests entered the salmon canning busl4
neos oy purcnasing. plants on the north
raoiuo coasi unaer the title of Llbbv
McNeil 9c Co. : The same Interests have
engaged. In fruit and vegetable canning
v.,iiiuiiu. ney aiso nave cold stor
age plants and there, is scarcely a food
product, the sale of which they are not
cleaned in. v , . . .), ...--.. -'
- Some time sago when the oleomar-
ganne agitation was at Its height it
was reported that If the meat packers
could- not place their "oleo" upon the
market, to compete with butter, they
Would, enter the "crutmrv
Oleomargarine Is a product of the meat
yi.-Kin tiouse ana it artificially. col
(Continued on rags, Two.)
:'' r- '
Arbitra'tipn' Board for Railroad
'Wage Dispute Grants $6,-
l: ,000,000 'Increase,- '
i v ' ' ' k '
:;S : : 1 ' .'.'TT"" ;;v r,' '' f '' , '
fl.'nlted Preis Leased Wire.) '
New Tork, Nov. 11. Railroad men
expressed only moderate satisfaction
today ' with the . finding, - made , public
last night, of the arbitration :, board
which settled th wage dispute between
il eastern railroads and approximately
100,000- of '.their .-employes. .;v -f.'.S:
.Accordintt to the board the cost of
living ' has increased : seven per cent
since 1909, when the men received their
last increase, ana .'a' seven per cent
increase in wages was 'ordered accord
ingly. The men assert the Jlvlnar cost
has Increased much more than seven
per cent.
i The iwage Increase totals $8,000,000
annually, or about half what the ihn
asked, The arbitrators were Vice
Presidents ,w. W. ' Atterbftry iof the
Pennsylvania ahd A. H.-Smith of 'the
New Y6rk Central rsHroads, ex-Maybr
fleth Low of New - York, New York
State Arbitration Commissioner J, .
Flnley. Vice President L. E. Sheppard
of" the Order of Railway Conductors
and Editor .'Daniel - LY Cease.' of the
RaijBajr Trjiinman, , .
I0IERS to mi
Jacob Tazelaaiy Exposed as a
Traitor to Organized Labor
1 ' in . Mulhall Hearing, Denied
- Seat in American Federation
t P
Appeal ;for Hearing Answered
by Order to Remove f
1 '.Himselfa .
Siittle, Wash., Nov, 11. Exposed be
fore the recent lobby investigation com
mittee of congress by Colonel Martin
H. Mulhall as a traitor to organised
labor, Jacob Taselaar of Orange, N, J
was denied the right to sit. as a delegate
and driven from the floor of the con
vention of the American"Federatlon of
Labor today by President Samuel Gom-
per, ";" i ' '
Taxelaar made a spectacular effort to
secure recognition. by the chair and fail
ing, cried In a loud voice: .
"All right; I'll take my medicine." .
The committee on credentials reported
In favor or seating Max Hahn of Chi
cago, elected to take Taselaar's place.
Taselaar was a member of the Painters'
and Decorator' .union, and prior to the
Atuinaii investigation was elected a del.
egate to the present convention. .
Helped Osf eat mead of Xabor. '
During the Investigation Mulhall said
that Taselaar and other uqion officials
in New Jersey hsd been In his employ
during the campaign-to elect Congress
man Hughes of New Jersey to the sen
ate, In an effort to defeat llugrhes. 'Mul
hall said that he paid them $1800 for
their services. Hughes wss a friend of
organised labor and the unions were
doing all they could to help his cam
paign, and Mulhall, as a representative
of the National Employers' association,
says he hired these union 'Officials to
work against Hughes, secretly. Hughes
was defeated. ;
After, the Mulhall Investigation the
executive council, of. the International
Union of Painters and Decorators de
cided -that Taielaar could not represent
them at this convention and chose Hahn
In his place.
When the committee report was read
today, Taselaar leaped to his feet and
shouted: --
, "Mr, President!"
Gompers hammered with his gavel and
Continued on Page Three,
Bill of Exceptions Filed in Fed
eral Court In Government's
Suit. .
A bill of exceptions appealing the
cases of 7000 cross-complainants and
interveners' in the litigation between the
government ' and the Southern - Pacific
railway Over the -Oregon & California
land grant was filed in federal court
this morning by Attorney Lewis C
Garrlgua This is the formal notice of
appeal of these litigants to the United
8tates circuit court of appeals. . ;
Formal decrees forfeiting to the' gov.
ernment 3,100,000 acres of land west of
the Cascades In Oregon of "the Oregon
& California land grant were signed
by Judge woiverton Juiy l. . - y
At thA same time. ' Judse Wolverton'a
decree dismissed the Cases of the inter
Veners and the cross-complainants. From
this decree, these two factions are ap
pealing. ' ''-.
Tha bin. or exceptions is . an immense
document of nearly 100 pages. Forty'
five of these pages are filled with the
closely- printed names of the 7000 ap
pellants, urounds ror the appeal from
Judge Wolverton's ruling allege 869
separate errors in his rulings through-
tout the Course' of the case In the Port
land federal court .'
Principal among the alleged errors
cited . in , these assignments is Judge
Wolverton's ruling, against the defend'
ants on 'the demurrer and also his sc.
tion in dismissing the suits of the In
terveners and Cross-complainants on mo
tion of counsel for the government and
the railroad company. v . ; ; :
Among . other points in the assign
ment, of. errors the allegemcnt Is made
that the government-has no grounds for
the forfeiture taat was made, but under
the constitution only has the right to
order - enforcement from . the railroad
oompany of the terms of the grant. This
is the "specific performance - of ' con
tract v theory of the Laf ferty - contin
gent 1n the big case, all the members
bers of which are included In the 7000
named : In today's appeal. .f '.
. During the progress of the land grant
case, from the time it Was Instituted
until the' decree of July 1, Judge Woiver
ton ruled consistently against the in-
tervenors. ; '. ' ;::" '': 'i', i'J:
Most ' of . the defendants In-- todsv's
proceedings : are thbse who applied' to
the company to purchase 160 acres of
land under the terms of the arrant and
wereVctused. They Consider their offer
to buy "the land - has -established for
them an naul table Interest, and they are
seeklnar to have "this equity made a-ohd.
None of these defendants Is a large bond
owner, . 1 ,, .
Iiewis C. Garrigus or Portland: Judse
John .Mill Day of Seattle; Shepherd &
Burkhelmer of Seattle! A, C. Woodcock
of Kugne, and E. L. C Ferrltt, are at
torneys representing . the. 700V defend-
nts In the matter as it will so before
the appellajts.coi' ;,, 1 . . , : ,
Extensive ; Improvements Are
! Necessary to. Accommodate
;Two, Great .Steamers That
Will Enter Coastwise Trade.
Interest Whether Competition
Will Force Road to Com
plete Natron Cutoff.
To accommodate the two mighty
steamers that -will ply between Astoria
and 8an Francisco after . January 1,
115. ' the Hill railway ; Interests plan
some extensive Improvements st Astoria
that will put that city distinctly on tha
map, and at the same time make Port
land a greater seaport than ever., .
-According to the plans' for the steam
ship line, so7 announced yesterday by
James J. HHl in his speech before the
Portland Transportation Y club, these
ships will be ' the finest that moder.-
marine engineers can design. To take
care of the 625 feet of their length;
great docks will have constructed.
To reach the dock to, transfer thereto
the loads Of passengers snd freight, new
tracks must be laid. To load the vessels
with the down coast cargoes, great der
ricks and cranes must be erected. "' V
It wss stated at the office of Presi
dent Joseph H. Young of the North
Bank this morning; that these Improve
ments will not be undertaken for sev
eral months, for the reason that the
ships themselves are barely begun, -
Xeels Save Been ImOo.
The great twin keels for these ships
have been laid at the Cramps' ' ship
yards in Philadelphia, and the ribs have
been put In place. That Is about a
far as construction Has proceeded. But
this work, will be hastened. If needed,
It will be prosecuted night and day.i so
Continued oa Page Flva
Armory Exhibition " Surpasses
Any Display of Kind -Ever
Given; Here, , ,
: The .AUtumn Flower Show In all- of
its . loveliness, fragrance and grace,
opened this ; af ternlbn in a ' burst of
s-lory. Never before has the Interior
of the grim old Armory presented such a
beautiful and. festive appearance. ; On
this, the occasion of the second annual
show given by the Portland, Floral So
ciety, neither time, trouble nor expense
has been spared toward -making It the
most marvelous ' display of flowers,
shrubs, trees, ferns and palms ever
madetln , the : northwest, f A ;-" i ir-
More than . 12.000 leet or smuax is
utilized In : the canopy-like; effect
achieved " overhead. Great . ropes of
eiossy sreen foliage . are suspended
from the celling to the sides and cor
ners of the Armory and the gallery Is
further outlined with the same foliage,
being caught In place with great gilt
baskets filled with deep yellow chrys
anthemums and Oregon grape, i' v i r
With this beautiful background the
florists, nurserymen and seed men of
the city have worked out the most mar
velous little park Imaginable. The gen
eral effect was the thing sought, rather
than the display or individual stock, and
the result is all that could be desired
The entrance to the main, room is
flanked on either side with tall shrubs
and trees embodying all of the native
and manv imported . growths. These
(Continued on Page Four.)
ir-xr " ,
Washlhe-ton. Nov 11. Representative
Evans of Montana loaay mirouucea a
resolution In the house directing the de
partment of Justice to Institute Injunc
tion proceedings io prevent me wmp
ping post law In Delaware becoming ef
fective. Evans called the whipping post
'cruel and inhuman punisnmeni.-
' ' ' ' '' ' .- I f,-' V. J,'.-,- -
w.hinrton. ' Nov. 1L 'Treasury of
ficials were asked today whether they
purpose to levy a double taxation in
cases where a roan ana aim: wue ooin
have Incomes. - Officials wno were con
sidering the matter said Joint incomes
up to $7000 probably would be exempted.
American Was Wrfc Victim. - !
Melun. Franee. Nov, 11. E. A. Magee.
an American, was believed today to have
heen killed in the wreck here a, week
ago when 16 persons mot death. Seven
of the unidentified victims were buried
this afternoon. ;
,!:'.: ;:"r; '""' I i' 1 11 " ."."""!".' '"",m;F:f':!ii
Ntem Pipe Bursts, Kills Three. ,
-Indiana Harbor, Indv Nov., 11 Three
men were killed today and the building
of the. Inland Steel company wrecked
when a pipe transmitting, steam ex
ploded., ' , "V 1 ' ' ' '
.Woman Files 174 MUv.
Mnurmelon le trnd, France, Nov. 11.
Mine. Politer aeroplaned IT miles, set
ting a record for; women. ,. ...
Signed. Statement; Brings Ad-:;
ditional Names .Into the '
Limelight That Now Sweeps
in Many Directions. i
Hearing Will Begin in Council
: Chambers Next Thursday '
; With a signed statement in the hands
of the members of the municipal civil
service board Incriminating nearly 73
men besides those previously mentioned,
the Investigation of the police depart-'
ment is rapidly approaching a climax.
Those Involved are ' determined.-, now
that the matter is to be made public, to
tell everything they know, , -
;; Shortly after noon . yesterday -. Com
mlssloner Caldwell received i aneny
motls communclatlon in which the
names of about 60 men were given as
being mixed up in gambling charges. A
few hours later another- communication
was received signed by some of those
first involved. A comparison of the two
statements showed a strange similarity
In names. It Is ststed on authority that
Involved In these new charges,, besides
the large number of patrolmen, are Ser
geants Wanlcse, Harms and other older
In addition s the gambling. charges
It is stated that the civil service board
has a great array of evidence' which is
to be used against Captain of Police
Slover, formerly acting chief. Good au
thority has it that besides the charges
of underworld' dealings, Slover Is
charged with sleeping while on duty and
neglect of duty; as an officer.
- It Is alleged that some time sgo, while
captain of the second night- relief,, Slo
ver was found asleep by ; a patrolman
Who had been sent to the station-. This
patrolman, so the story runs, was sent
to the station for being asleep -on ,his
beat .. : When he ' reached headquarters
he- was told at the desk to go into the
captain's ' office and report to Slorer.
When he wenf into the room he. found
Biover asleep, It ts charged, and it was
several seconds before he could awaken
his captain and only after he had tapped
him-on the shoulder several ties. - .
. A more serious charge against him to
i '
(Continued on Page Five.)
Cavalry Patrols Streets 'and
" Outbreak ; Feared as Pro-
' test .Against Verdict.;-
' t ' -j . 0- t
i (United Tress leased TVIre.) ' - ,
Kleff, Russia, Nov. , 1 1. .Antl-Jewlsh .,
feeling was at fever heat today. ' An
outbreak seemed Imminent. ; t
', i The 1 government evidently did not ,;
want a slaughter of the Jews at a time
when foreigners' attention; is so gener-
ally centered on its treatment of its
Hebrew subjects and. Jhad taken what ,
looked like senuine precautions to keep '
order.' Cavalry patrolled the streets and '
crowds were not' permitted to gather.
The soldiers views were those of the.
populace. however, and in the event of
a determined uprising It wss doubted If ,
they would make much effort' to pro
tect the Jewish quarter, -y.
' The home of Mendel Beills, acquitted
last night on a charge of the alleged
Yltual murder" of 18-year-bld Andrei.
LI t . Im. .. -n .... . Ill
muvuuiiiaiKji, ,,- WWB . W HUM J ,11,,!- -
l,n iinril. Rlllrf has rnnalvitit manv
threats and Justly feared assassins-, -tion.
At, his own request the author!-.V
ties locked him tip In the city prison
last night as a precaution but returned :
him home' today. He and .his family A
expect to leave Kleff as soon as they ;
can: raise the money. .iw ryVi.y jPi , . v
The verdict- by which Belli, was re
leased said -nothing about ."ritual raur- ,
der" but leaders of the anti-Jewish els,
ment were telling the people that the
Jury ' found one had . been committed, v
Rooms and , , :
Apartments for Rent
Konsekeeplng oows '1; -"'' ' '
' $1.G0-$2.2S WEEKLY, furnished ;
II. K., rooms,, gan, steam heat,
,! laundry, bath. 'v56 Commercial -'
"t. Woodlawn 1068. ' U. car.y
FOUR nicely - furnished H. IC
J rooms. 16B Monroe st. . Phone.
'-Woodlawn 628.
' pfB,J'-ii' 'i;': -"'-""'j':!".' - S
;-.'. -PENINSULAR APTS. 11354 Al-
bins ave. Lsrgest, finest end
; most reasonable uptH. In city; 3
and 8 rooms furnlshod and unfur.
' nlshed. Phone CM170.' . ' ,
-'"'.HUMBOLDT apartments," T95 lxt
st. Single room. 81,50 wek: J
room suite. $3.60 week. One blot"
from the 8 car. -
Booms In P?'''Ty-mJrJ,
FOR RENT1 lre front pailnr.
i'- beautftully furnished,.-' sultuMd
for two; also a larjte, p!r(ini
room on .second floor. nnltnhl f"i
lirr, TtHinullfl IH ki '
NICK front rnM. r1"'.''' fmiiiii,
2 art'HtH 629 I'vfi-fH st.
.' lprr3r:..-Ti;a.r38er-f, ,r- -t
It il easier to a1 th i
,w,:x read Jo-.u-iml :n I .
v' - looking for roc- i .
e : t.